Huawei unveils LTE TDD wireless broadband router

Huawei announced the launch of Huawei B593, world’s first wireless broadband
router that supports LTE TDD and FDD. It features a download speed of up to
100M and provides access to up to 32 WiFi devices as well as desktop computers
through an Ethernet cable.
The Huawei B593 represents yet another LTE-first for Huawei, after the launch
of its LTE FDD wireless broadband router in Germany in December 2010,
underscoring Huawei’s leadership in the LTE arena.


The Huawei B593 provides bandwidth comparable with that
of fixed broadband. In addition to the obvious benefits this brings consumers,
operators now have the ability to provide superfast Internet access without the
need for fixed network infrastructure. This enables operators to expand their
subscriber base in a more flexible and cost-effective way.


The B593 is testimony to Huawei’s leadership in LTE. Our
early investment in LTE has brought us a large number of core technology
patents and we are one of the few vendors in the industry that can provide both
LTE TDD and LTE FDD end-to-end solutions.


“Our focus on the needs of our customers – operators
and consumers – is a key reason that Huawei continues to provide
industry-leading products such as the B593, LTE datacards and LTE wireless
broadband routers, as well as our award-winning Mobile WiFi products,”
said Hu Guangping, head of Mobile Broadband LTE division, Huawei Device.


The Huawei B593 is an ideal home entertainment and
information exchange hub, providing multiple devices simultaneous high-speed
Internet access, high-definition video downloads and real-time video viewing
and transmission. The B593 is also perfect for small office / home offices
(SOHO’s) and small businesses with its connectivity options to VOIP telephone
and fax, printers and other office equipment.


Mobily is the largest mobile broadband service provider
in Saudi Arabia and a subsidiary of multinational UAE telecom operator
Etisalat. The Huawei B593 will enable Mobily to serve more consumers,
particularly in scarcely-populated deserts in West Asia where investment in
fixed network infrastructure is huge and returns-on-investment is slow.


By Team
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