SDN・NFV・ネットワーク仮想化エコシステムの世界市場

調査会社Signals and Systems Telecom社が発行したリサーチレポート(データ管理コード:DATA803020)
◆英語タイトル:The SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Ecosystem: 2017 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts
◆発行会社/調査会社:Signals and Systems Telecom
◆商品コード:DATA803020
◆発行日:2018年1月
◆調査対象地域:グローバル
◆産業分野:通信・IT
◆ページ数:586
◆レポート言語:英語
◆レポート形式:PDF+Excel
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*** レポート概要(サマリー)***

While the advantages of SDN (Software Defined Networking) and network virtualization are well known in the enterprise IT and data center world, both technologies also bring a host of benefits to the telecommunications service provider community. Not only can these technologies help address the explosive capacity demand of mobile traffic, but they can also reduce the CapEx and OpEx burden faced by service providers to handle this demand by diminishing reliance on expensive proprietary hardware platforms. The recognition of these benefits has led to the emergence of the NFV (Network Functions Virtualization) concept that seeks to virtualize and effectively consolidate many service provider network elements onto multi-tenant industry-standard servers, switches and storage.
Service providers – both mobile and fixed-line – have already begun making significant investments in SDN and NFV across a number of use cases including but not limited to uCPE/vCPE, SD-WAN, vEPC, vIMS, Cloud RAN and vCDN. SNS Research estimates that service provider SDN and NFV investments will grow at a CAGR of approximately 45% between 2017 and 2020, eventually accounting for nearly $22 Billion in revenue by the end of 2020.

The “SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Ecosystem: 2017 – 2030 – Opportunities, Challenges, Strategies & Forecasts” report presents an in-depth assessment of the SDN, NFV and network virtualization ecosystem including enabling technologies, key trends, market drivers, challenges, use cases, deployment case studies, regulatory landscape, standardization, opportunities, future roadmap, value chain, ecosystem player profiles and strategies. The report also presents market size forecasts from 2017 till 2030. The forecasts are segmented for 10 submarkets, 2 user base categories, 9 functional areas, 6 regions and 34 countries.

The report comes with an associated Excel datasheet suite covering quantitative data from all numeric forecasts presented in the report.

*** レポート目次(コンテンツ)***

1 Chapter 1: Introduction
1.1 Executive Summary
1.2 Topics Covered
1.3 Forecast Segmentation
1.4 Key Questions Answered
1.5 Key Findings
1.6 Methodology
1.7 Target Audience
1.8 Companies & Organizations Mentioned

2 Chapter 2: An Overview of SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization
2.1 What is Network Virtualization?
2.2 What is SDN (Software Defined Networking)?
2.3 SDN Protocols
2.3.1 OpenFlow
2.3.2 BGP-TE (Border Gateway Protocol – Traffic Engineering)
2.3.3 PCEP (Path Computation Element Protocol)
2.3.4 I2RS (Interface to the Routing System)
2.3.5 VxLAN (Virtual Extensible LAN)
2.3.6 ALTO (Application Layer Traffic Optimization)
2.3.7 IETF Software Driven Networks
2.4 SDN Implementation Approaches
2.4.1 Network Virtualization Approach
2.4.2 Evolutionary Approach
2.4.3 The “Central Control” Approach
2.5 What is NFV (Network Functions Virtualization)?
2.6 NFV Enabling Technologies
2.6.1 Cloud Computing and Network Virtualization
2.6.2 Open Management and Control Protocols
2.6.3 Industry Standard High-Volume Servers
2.7 NFV Implementation Architecture
2.7.1 NFVI (NFV Infrastructure)
2.7.1.1 Hardware Resources
2.7.1.2 Virtualized Resources
2.7.2 VNFs (Virtualized Network Functions)
2.7.3 NFV-MANO (NFV-Management and Orchestration)
2.7.3.1 VIM (Virtualized Infrastructure Manager)
2.7.3.2 NFVO (NFV Orchestrator)
2.7.3.3 VNF Manager
2.8 How SDN and NFV Differ from Each Other?
2.8.1 Similarities and Differences
2.8.2 Can Both Technologies Complement Each Other?
2.8.3 How Are Vendors Positioning their Solutions?
2.9 Market Drivers
2.9.1 Leveraging Generic Low-Cost Hardware
2.9.2 Multi-Tenancy on Same Hardware
2.9.3 Reduced Power Consumption
2.9.4 Faster TTM (Time-to-Market)
2.9.5 Improved Operational Efficiency & Performance
2.9.6 Centralized Provisioning and Network Control
2.9.7 Ability to Launch New Services & Virtual Networks Quickly
2.9.8 Dynamic Scaling of Services
2.9.9 Opening the Door to Multi-vendor Interoperability
2.9.10 CapEx and OpEx Reduction
2.9.11 Fast Troubleshooting and Improved Diagnostics
2.9.12 Vendor Support
2.10 Market Barriers
2.10.1 Lack of Standardization & Technology Maturity
2.10.2 Uncertain Cost-Benefits Tradeoffs
2.10.3 NFV May Slow/Delay Traffic
2.10.4 Will Multi-vendor Interoperability Really Work?
2.10.5 Co-Existence with Legacy Networks: Integration Challenges

3 Chapter 3: SDN & NFV Use Case Scenarios
3.1 Enterprise, Data Center & Generic Use Cases
3.1.1 Network Virtualization
3.1.2 Data Center Optimization
3.1.3 SD-WAN (Software Defined WAN)
3.1.4 Tap Aggregation
3.1.5 Dynamic WAN Re-Routing
3.1.6 Network Exchange: Interconnecting Physical Networks
3.1.7 Improved Traffic Engineering
3.1.8 Converged Storage
3.2 Service Provider Centric Use Cases
3.2.1 vRAN (Virtualized RAN) & Cloud RAN
3.2.2 Wireline Fixed Access Network Virtualization
3.2.3 vCPE/uCPE (Virtualized & Universal Customer Premises Equipment)
3.2.4 Mobile Backhaul Virtualization
3.2.5 Mobile Core & Gi-LAN Virtualization
3.2.6 IMS & VoLTE Virtualization
3.2.7 DPI Virtualization
3.2.8 Policy Control Virtualization
3.2.9 OSS/BSS Virtualization
3.2.10 Virtual Routers
3.2.11 Virtualization & Control of Security Functions
3.2.12 Virtualization of CDNs (Content Delivery Networks)
3.2.13 MEC (Multi-Access Edge Computing)
3.2.14 Network Slicing
3.2.15 Service Chaining
3.2.16 Bandwidth-on-Demand
3.2.17 Packet-Optical Integration
3.2.18 SDN/NFV Iaas (Infrastructure-as-a-Service)
3.2.19 VNFaas (VNF-as-a-Service)
3.2.20 VNPaaS (Virtual Network-Platform-as-a-Service)

4 Chapter 4: SDN & NFV Deployment Case Studies & Commitments
4.1 Case Studies
4.1.1 AT&T
4.1.1.1 Overview
4.1.1.2 Key Vendors
4.1.1.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.2 Baidu
4.1.2.1 Overview
4.1.2.2 Key Vendors
4.1.2.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.3 CenturyLink
4.1.3.1 Overview
4.1.3.2 Key Vendors
4.1.3.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.4 Equinix
4.1.4.1 Overview
4.1.4.2 Key Vendors
4.1.4.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.5 Google
4.1.5.1 Overview
4.1.5.2 Key Vendors
4.1.5.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.6 NTT Group
4.1.6.1 Overview
4.1.6.2 Key Vendors
4.1.6.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.7 SK Telecom
4.1.7.1 Overview
4.1.7.2 Key Vendors
4.1.7.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.8 Telefónica Group
4.1.8.1 Overview
4.1.8.2 Key Vendors
4.1.8.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.9 Verizon Communications
4.1.9.1 Overview
4.1.9.2 Key Vendors
4.1.9.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.1.10 Vodafone Group
4.1.10.1 Overview
4.1.10.2 Key Vendors
4.1.10.3 SDN/NFV Deployment Review
4.2 Review of Other SDN & NFV Commitments
4.2.1 Service Providers
4.2.1.1 A1 Telekom Austria Group
4.2.1.2 Altice Group
4.2.1.3 ASPIDER-NGI
4.2.1.4 Axiata Group
4.2.1.5 BCE (Bell Canada)
4.2.1.6 BT Group
4.2.1.7 China Mobile
4.2.1.8 China Telecom
4.2.1.9 China Unicom
4.2.1.10 Colt Technology Services Group
4.2.1.11 Comcast
4.2.1.12 Digicel
4.2.1.13 DT (Deutsche Telekom)
4.2.1.14 Etisalat
4.2.1.15 IIJ (Internet Initiative Japan)
4.2.1.16 KDDI Corporation
4.2.1.17 KPN
4.2.1.18 KT Corporation
4.2.1.19 LG Uplus
4.2.1.20 NAKA Mobile
4.2.1.21 Ngena
4.2.1.22 Ooredoo
4.2.1.23 Orange
4.2.1.24 PCCW Global
4.2.1.25 Singtel
4.2.1.26 SoftBank Group
4.2.1.27 Sprint Corporation
4.2.1.28 STC (Saudi Telecom Company)
4.2.1.29 Swisscom
4.2.1.30 Telecom Italia
4.2.1.31 Telenor Group
4.2.1.32 Telstra
4.2.1.33 Turk Telekom
4.2.1.34 Windstream Communications
4.2.2 Enterprises & Data Centers
4.2.2.1 Internet Giants
4.2.2.2 Data Center Operators
4.2.2.3 Large Enterprises
4.2.2.4 SMEs (Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises)

5 Chapter 5: Industry Roadmap and Value Chain
5.1 Industry Roadmap
5.1.1 Pre-2020: Moving Towards Network-Wide Orchestration
5.1.2 2020 – 2025: Large-Scale Service Provider Rollouts
5.1.3 2025 – 2030: Continued Investments with 5G & Next Generation Network Rollouts
5.2 Value Chain
5.2.1 Enabling Technology Providers
5.2.2 Pure-Play SDN & NFV Specialists
5.2.3 Network Infrastructure Vendors
5.2.4 IT Industry Giants
5.2.5 Mobile Infrastructure Vendors
5.2.6 Policy, OSS, BSS & Other Software Vendors
5.2.7 Enterprises
5.2.8 Service Providers
5.2.9 Data Center Operators

6 Chapter 6: Standardization, Regulatory & Collaborative Initiatives
6.1 3GPP (3rd Generation Partnership Project)
6.1.1 End-to-End Management for Virtualized 3GPP Networks
6.2 5G PPP (5G Infrastructure Public Private Partnership)
6.2.1 SDN / NFV WG (Working Group)
6.2.2 Key Projects Focusing on the Use of SDN & NFV
6.3 ASF (Apache Software Foundation)
6.3.1 Mesos
6.3.2 ARIA TOSCA
6.3.3 CloudStack
6.4 ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions)
6.4.1 NFV-F (NFV Forum)
6.5 Broadband Forum
6.5.1 TR-317 & TR-328: vCPE Implementation
6.5.2 SDN and NFV Work Area
6.5.2.1 CloudCO (Cloud Central Office)
6.5.2.2 Migration to SDN-Enabled Management and Control
6.5.2.3 FANS (Fixed Access Network Sharing)
6.5.2.4 Support for SDN in Access Network Nodes
6.5.2.5 YANG Models for SDN in Access Nodes
6.5.3 Other Work
6.6 CableLabs
6.6.1 SNAPS (SDN/NFV Application development Platform and Stack)
6.7 CAICT (China Academy of Information and Communications Technology)
6.7.1 SDNFVIA (SDN/NFV Industry Alliance)
6.8 CloudNFV & ExperiaSphere
6.8.1 Open Platform for NFV
6.8.2 Service-Layer Based MANO
6.9 Django Software Foundation
6.9.1 Django Web Framework
6.10 ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute)
6.10.1 NFV ISG (Industry Specification Group)
6.10.1.1 Release 1
6.10.1.2 Release 2
6.10.1.3 Release 3
6.10.2 OSM (Open Source MANO) Group
6.10.3 ZSM (Zero touch network and Service Management) ISG
6.11 FreeBSD Foundation
6.11.1 FreeBSD Operating System
6.12 IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers)
6.12.1 IEEE SDN Initiative
6.12.2 IEEE 1903: NGSON (Next Generation Service Overlay Networks)
6.12.3 IEEE 1913: SDQC (Software-Defined Quantum Communication)
6.12.4 IEEE 1915.1, 1916.1 & 1917.1: Standards for SDN/NFV Security, Performance & Reliability
6.12.5 IEEE 1921.1: SDN Bootstrapping Procedures
6.12.6 IEEE 1930.1: SDN based Middleware for Control and Management
6.12.7 Other Standards & Recommended Practices
6.13 IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force) & IRTF (Internet Research Task Force)
6.13.1 SDN Protocols, Working Groups, & Research Programs
6.13.2 NFV Working Groups & Research Programs
6.14 ITU (International Telecommunications Union)
6.14.1 Standardization Activities for SDN & Network Virtualization
6.14.1.1 JCA-SDN (Joint Coordination Activity on Software-Defined Networking)
6.14.1.2 SG (Study Group) 13 on Future Networks
6.14.1.3 SG (Study Group) 11: Signaling Requirements, Protocols & Test Specifications
6.14.1.4 Other Study Groups: Transport, Multimedia & Security
6.15 Linux Foundation
6.15.1 ODL (OpenDayLight)
6.15.2 OpenContrail
6.15.3 OPNFV (Open Platform for NFV)
6.15.4 ONAP (Open Network Automation Platform)
6.15.5 CNCF (Cloud Native Computing Foundation)
6.15.5.1 Kubernetes
6.15.6 Cloud Foundry Foundation
6.15.6.1 CF (Cloud Foundry) Application Runtime
6.15.6.2 CF Container Runtime
6.15.6.3 CF BOSH & Other Projects
6.15.7 ONOS (Open Network Operating System)
6.15.8 OCI (Open Container Initiative)
6.15.9 CORD (Central Office Re-architected as a Datacenter)
6.15.10 Open Switch
6.15.11 Open vSwitch
6.15.12 DPDK (Data Plane Development Kit)
6.15.13 FD.io (Fast Data Project)
6.15.14 Xen Project
6.15.14.1 Xen Hypervisor
6.15.14.2 Xen Cloud Platform
6.15.14.3 XAPI
6.15.14.4 Mirage OS
6.15.14.5 Unikraft
6.15.14.6 Xen ARM
6.15.15 Node.js
6.15.16 Other Relevant Projects & Specifications
6.16 MEF (Metro Ethernet Forum)
6.16.1 Third Network Vision
6.16.1.1 Third Network Orchestration Services
6.16.1.2 LSO (Lifecycle Services Orchestration) Framework, APIs & SDKs
6.16.1.3 Inter-Provider LSO Sonata APIs & SDK
6.16.1.4 Intra-Provider LSO Presto APIs & SDK
6.16.1.5 Software-Driven Reference Implementations and MEFnet
6.17 NetBSD Foundation
6.17.1 NetBSD Operating System
6.18 OASIS (Organization for the Advancement of Structured Information Standards)
6.18.1 TOSCA (Topology and Orchestration Specification for Cloud Applications)
6.19 OCP (Open Compute Project) Foundation
6.19.1 Telco Project
6.19.2 Networking Project
6.20 OMG (Object Management Group)
6.20.1 SDN Working Group
6.21 ONF (Open Networking Foundation)
6.21.1 Software Defined Standards
6.21.1.1 OpenFlow
6.21.1.2 Other Recommendations & Publications
6.21.2 Platforms
6.21.2.1 CORD (Central Office Re-Architected as a Datacenter)
6.21.2.2 CORD-XOS
6.21.2.3 CORD-Trellis
6.21.2.4 ONOS (Open Network Operating System)
6.21.2.5 MININET
6.21.3 Solutions
6.21.3.1 R-CORD, M-CORD & E-CORD
6.21.3.2 ODTN (Open Disaggregated Transport Network)
6.21.4 Incubator Projects
6.21.4.1 Delta
6.21.4.2 Information Modeling
6.21.4.3 iSDX
6.21.4.4 Open Datapath
6.21.4.5 Open Transport Configuration & Control
6.22 ONUG (Open Networking User Group)
6.22.1 ONUG Working Groups
6.22.1.1 OSE (Open SD-WAN Exchange)
6.22.1.2 M&A (Monitoring & Analytics)
6.22.1.3 S-DSS (Software-Defined Security Services)
6.22.1.4 HMC (Hybrid Multi-Cloud)
6.22.1.5 Container
6.23 OpenStack Foundation
6.23.1 OpenStack Operating System
6.23.1.1 Compute
6.23.1.2 Storage, Backup & Recovery
6.23.1.3 Networking & Content Delivery
6.23.1.4 Data & Analytics
6.23.1.5 Security, Identity & Compliance
6.23.1.6 Management Tools
6.23.1.7 Deployment Tools
6.23.1.8 Application Services
6.23.1.9 Monitoring & Metering
6.24 P4 Language Consortium
6.24.1 P4 Programming Language for Network Switches
6.25 SDN/NFV Forum, South Korea
6.25.1 Committees & Working Groups
6.26 TIP (Telecom Infra Project)
6.26.1 Use of SDN & NFV in Access, Transport & Core Networks
6.27 TM Forum
6.27.1 ZOOM (Zero-touch Orchestration, Operations and Management) Project
6.27.2 Core Frameworx
6.27.3 Virtualization Proof-of-Concept Catalysts
6.28 TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association of Korea)
6.28.1 PG220 (Future Internet Project Group)
6.29 Vendor Led Initiatives & Ecosystem Programs
6.29.1 ADTRAN’s Mosaic Open Network Alliance
6.29.2 ADVA’s Ensemble Harmony Ecosystem
6.29.3 Amdocs’ NFV Partner Program
6.29.4 Big Switch Networks’ Open Source Projects
6.29.4.1 ONL (Open Network Linux)
6.29.4.2 Project Floodlight & Others
6.29.5 Canonical’s Open Source Projects
6.29.5.1 Ubuntu
6.29.5.2 Juju
6.29.5.3 Linux Containers
6.29.6 Ciena Blue Orbit Ecosystem
6.29.7 Cloudify’s Open-Source NFV Orchestration Platform
6.29.8 Docker’s Partner Program & Moby Project
6.29.9 HPE’s OpenNFV Partner Program & SDN Ecosystem Alliance
6.29.9.1 OpenNFV Partner Program
6.29.9.2 SDN Ecosystem Alliance
6.29.10 Intel’s Network, Cloud, Fabric & Storage Builders Programs
6.29.11 Juniper’s Data Center, Cloud, and NFV Partner Program
6.29.12 Midokura’s MidoNet
6.29.13 NEC/NetCracker’s Ecosystem 2.0 & SDN Partner Space
6.29.13.1 Ecosystem 2.0
6.29.13.2 SDN Partner Space
6.29.14 Nokia’s CloudBand Ecosystem & VSP Integration Partner Program
6.29.14.1 CloudBand Ecosystem
6.29.14.2 VSP Integration Partner Program
6.29.15 Red Hat’s NFV Ecosystem & Open-Source Projects
6.29.15.1 NFV Ecosystem
6.29.15.2 OpenShift
6.29.15.3 Fedora
6.29.16 Wind River’s Titanium Cloud Ecosystem

7 Chapter 7: Company Profiles
7.1 6WIND
7.2 A10 Networks
7.3 Accedian Networks
7.4 Accelleran
7.5 Accton Technology Corporation/Edgecore Networks
7.6 Actus Networks
7.7 ADARA Networks
7.8 Adax
7.9 ADLINK Technology
7.1 ADTRAN
7.11 ADVA Optical Networking
7.12 Advantech
7.13 Affirmed Networks
7.14 Airspan Networks
7.15 Akamai Technologies
7.16 ALAXALA Networks Corporation
7.17 Albis Technologies
7.18 Alepo
7.19 Alianza
7.2 Allied Telesis
7.21 Allot Communications
7.22 Alpha Networks
7.23 ALTEN Calsoft Labs
7.24 Altiostar Networks
7.25 Alvarion Technologies
7.26 AMD (Advanced Micro Devices)
7.27 Amdocs
7.28 ANEVIA
7.29 Argela
7.3 Aricent
7.31 Arista Networks
7.32 ARM Holdings
7.33 ARRIS International
7.34 Artesyn Embedded Technologies
7.35 ASOCS
7.36 Astellia
7.37 Athonet
7.38 AttoCore
7.39 AudioCodes
7.4 Avaya
7.41 Avi Networks
7.42 AWS (Amazon Web Services)
7.43 Baicells Technologies
7.44 Barefoot Networks
7.45 Barracuda Networks
7.46 Benu Networks
7.47 Big Switch Networks
7.48 Brain4Net
7.49 Broadcom
7.5 Broadpeak
7.51 CA Technologies
7.52 Canoga Perkins Corporation
7.53 Canonical
7.54 Casa Systems
7.55 CCN (Cirrus Core Networks)
7.56 Cedexis
7.57 Centec Networks
7.58 CENX
7.59 Ceragon Networks
7.6 Certes Networks
7.61 CertusNet
7.62 Check Point Software Technologies
7.63 Ciena Corporation
7.64 Cisco Systems
7.65 Citrix Systems
7.66 Clavister
7.67 ClearPath Networks
7.68 CloudGenix
7.69 Cloudify
7.7 CND (Core Network Dynamics)
7.71 Cobham Group
7.72 Cohesive Networks
7.73 Colt Technology Services Group
7.74 Comodo
7.75 Concurrent
7.76 Contela
7.77 Coriant
7.78 Corsa Technology
7.79 Cradlepoint
7.8 Creanord
7.81 Cumulus Networks
7.82 Cyxtera Technologies
7.83 DASAN Zhone Solutions
7.84 Datavision
7.85 Dell Technologies
7.86 Delta
7.87 Dialogic
7.88 Dimetis
7.89 Docker
7.9 Dorado Software
7.91 Druid Software
7.92 DXC Technology
7.93 ECI Telecom
7.94 Edgeware
7.95 Ekinops
7.96 ELUON Corporation
7.97 Enea
7.98 ENENSYS Technologies
7.99 EnterpriseWeb
7.1 Ericsson
7.101 Ethernity Networks
7.102 Exaware
7.103 EXFO
7.104 Expeto Wireless
7.105 Expway
7.106 Extreme Networks
7.107 F5 Networks
7.108 FibroLAN
7.109 Flash Networks
7.11 Flex
7.111 Fortinet
7.112 FRAFOS
7.113 Fraunhofer FOKUS
7.114 Fujitsu
7.115 Gigamon
7.116 Global Wavenet
7.117 Guangzhou Iplook Technologies
7.118 Harmonic
7.119 Hitachi
7.12 HPE (Hewlett Packard Enterprise)
7.121 Huawei
7.122 HUBER+SUHNER
7.123 HyTrust
7.124 IBM Corporation
7.125 Illumio
7.126 Imagine Communications Corporation
7.127 Infinera
7.128 Infoblox
7.129 Inocybe Technologies
7.13 Intel Corporation
7.131 Interface Masters Technologies
7.132 Intracom Telecom
7.133 IP Infusion
7.134 ip.access
7.135 IPgallery
7.136 iPhotonix
7.137 IPITEK
7.138 Italtel
7.139 iwNetworks
7.14 Juniper Networks
7.141 KEMP Technologies
7.142 Keysight Technologies
7.143 Kleos
7.144 Lanner Electronics
7.145 Lemko Corporation
7.146 Lenovo
7.147 Linker Networks
7.148 Lumeta Corporation
7.149 Lumina Networks
7.15 Luminate Wireless
7.151 Luxoft Holding
7.152 Maipu Communication Technology
7.153 Marvell Technology Group
7.154 MatrixStream Technologies
7.155 Mavenir Systems
7.156 MediaTek
7.157 Megaport
7.158 Mellanox Technologies
7.159 Mesosphere
7.16 Metaswitch Networks
7.161 Microsoft Corporation
7.162 Midokura
7.163 Mirantis
7.164 Mojatatu Networks
7.165 MRV Communications
7.166 Mushroom Networks
7.167 Napatech
7.168 NEC Corporation/Netcracker Technology
7.169 NETGEAR
7.17 Netronome
7.171 Netrounds
7.172 NETSCOUT Systems
7.173 Netsil
7.174 NetYCE
7.175 New H3C Group
7.176 NFVWare
7.177 Nokia Networks
7.178 Nominum
7.179 NoviFlow
7.18 NTT Communications
7.181 NXP Semiconductors
7.182 Omnitron Systems
7.183 One2many
7.184 Openet
7.185 Openwave Mobility
7.186 Opera Software
7.187 Optelian
7.188 Oracle Corporation
7.189 Orchestral Networks
7.19 OX (Open-Xchange)
7.191 Ozono Security
7.192 Packet Design
7.193 Packet Ship Technologies
7.194 Padtec
7.195 Palo Alto Networks
7.196 Panda Security
7.197 Pantheon Technologies
7.198 Parallel Wireless
7.199 PeerApp
7.2 Penguin
7.201 Phluido
7.202 Pica8
7.203 PicoCluster
7.204 Pivotal Software
7.205 Plexxi
7.206 Pluribus Networks
7.207 Polaris Networks
7.208 Pulse Secure
7.209 Qualcomm
7.21 Quanta Computer
7.211 Quortus
7.212 Rackspace
7.213 RAD Data Communications
7.214 RADCOM
7.215 Radisys Corporation
7.216 Radware
7.217 Rapid7
7.218 Realtek Semiconductor Corporation
7.219 Red Hat
7.22 Redknee
7.221 Ribbon Communications
7.222 RIFT.io
7.223 RightScale
7.224 Riverbed Technology
7.225 Ruckus Wireless
7.226 Saguna Networks
7.227 Saisei
7.228 Samsung Electronics
7.229 Sandvine
7.23 Sansay
7.231 Sedona Systems
7.232 Sencore
7.233 SevOne
7.234 Silver Peak
7.235 SiRRAN Communications
7.236 Sistelbanda
7.237 SITRONICS
7.238 Sooktha
7.239 Sophos
7.24 SpiderCloud Wireless
7.241 Spirent Communications
7.242 Stormshield
7.243 SunTec
7.244 Supermicro (Super Micro Computer)
7.245 Symantec Corporation
7.246 SysMaster
7.247 Tango Telecom
7.248 Tecore Networks
7.249 Tejas Networks
7.25 Telchemy
7.251 Telco Systems
7.252 Telcoware
7.253 Telrad Networks
7.254 TI (Texas Instruments)
7.255 Tieto Corporation
7.256 TitanHQ
7.257 Trend Micro
7.258 Trópico
7.259 UBIqube
7.26 Ultra Electronics
7.261 UTStarcom
7.262 vArmour
7.263 Vasona Networks
7.264 Versa Networks
7.265 Veryx Technologies
7.266 Viavi Solutions
7.267 VMware
7.268 VNC (Virtual Network Communications)
7.269 WatchGuard Technologies
7.27 Wedge Networks
7.271 Wipro
7.272 Wowza Media Systems
7.273 Xilinx
7.274 XOR Media
7.275 Xtera Communications
7.276 Zoho Corporation/WebNMS
7.277 ZTE

8 Chapter 8: Market Analysis & Forecasts
8.1 Global Outlook for SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.2 User Base Segmentation
8.2.1 Enterprises & Data Centers
8.2.2 Service Providers
8.3 Submarket Segmentation
8.3.1 SDN/SD-WAN Hardware & Software
8.3.2 NFV Hardware & Software
8.3.3 Other Network Virtualization Software
8.3.4 Service Provider Submarket Segmentation
8.4 SDN & SD-WAN User Base Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.4.1 Service Provider SDN/SD-WAN
8.4.2 Enterprise & Data Center SDN/SD-WAN
8.5 SDN & SD-WAN Submarket Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.5.1 SDN-Enabled Switches, Routers & Other Appliances
8.5.2 SDN Controller Software
8.5.3 SDN Orchestration Software
8.5.4 SDN Network Applications
8.5.5 SD-WAN Appliances
8.5.6 SD-WAN Control & Overlay Software
8.6 NFV Submarket Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.6.1 NFVI (NFV Infrastructure)
8.6.2 NFV MANO (Management & Orchestration) Software
8.6.3 VNF (Virtualized Network Function) Software
8.7 Functional Area Segmentation for Service Provider SDN & NFV Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.7.1 CDN
8.7.2 CPE
8.7.3 Data Center
8.7.4 Fixed Access Network
8.7.5 IMS & VoLTE
8.7.6 Mobile Core
8.7.7 Policy Control
8.7.8 RAN
8.7.9 Transport Network
8.7.10 Others
8.8 Regional Outlook
8.9 Asia Pacific SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.9.1 Australia
8.9.2 China
8.9.3 India
8.9.4 Japan
8.9.5 South Korea
8.9.6 Pakistan
8.9.7 Thailand
8.9.8 Indonesia
8.9.9 Malaysia
8.9.10 Taiwan
8.9.11 Philippines
8.9.12 Singapore
8.9.13 Rest of Asia Pacific
8.10 Eastern Europe SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.10.1 Czech Republic
8.10.2 Poland
8.10.3 Russia
8.10.4 Rest of Eastern Europe
8.11 Latin & Central America SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.11.1 Argentina
8.11.2 Brazil
8.11.3 Mexico
8.11.4 Rest of Latin & Central America
8.12 Middle East & Africa SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.12.1 South Africa
8.12.2 UAE
8.12.3 Qatar
8.12.4 Saudi Arabia
8.12.5 Israel
8.12.6 Rest of the Middle East & Africa
8.13 North America SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.13.1 USA
8.13.2 Canada
8.14 Western Europe SDN, NFV & Network Virtualization Revenue: 2017 – 2030
8.14.1 Denmark
8.14.2 Finland
8.14.3 France
8.14.4 Germany
8.14.5 Italy
8.14.6 Spain
8.14.7 Sweden
8.14.8 Norway
8.14.9 UK
8.14.10 Rest of Western Europe

9 Chapter 9: Conclusion & Strategic Recommendations
9.1 Why is the Market Poised to Grow?
9.2 Will SDN & NFV Disrupt the Network Infrastructure Value Chain?
9.3 Is There a Ring Leader in the SDN & NFV Ecosystem?
9.4 Facilitating Fixed-Mobile Network Convergence
9.5 Buyers Will Maintain Focus on Business Agility & CapEx Reduction
9.6 Will Proprietary Hardware Platforms Continue to Exist?
9.7 Functional Area Adoption Trends
9.7.1 vCPEs & uCPEs
9.7.2 SD-WAN
9.7.3 Data Center SDN
9.7.4 vIMS
9.7.5 vEPC
9.7.6 vCDN
9.7.7 Cloud RAN
9.7.8 Other Use Cases
9.8 How Much CapEx Can Service Providers Save with SDN & NFV Investments?
9.9 The Importance of Interoperable MANO Platforms
9.10 Strategic Recommendations
9.10.1 Recommendations for Enabling Technology Providers
9.10.2 Recommendations for Network Infrastructure Vendors & IT Giants
9.10.3 Recommendations for Pure-Play SDN & NFV Specialists
9.10.4 Recommendations for Enterprises & Data Center Operators
9.10.5 Recommendations for Service Providers



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