C band

(redirected from C-Band satellite)

C band

[′sē ‚band]
(communications)
A band of radio frequencies extending from 4 to 8 gigahertz.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
RascomStar, which represents 45 of Africa's 54 countries, is doing that on a grassroots level with its C-band satellite, while Sudasat is focused on bringing high-speed connectivity with Ka to enterprises.
By combining forces, Crystal and LTN "solve one of the most pressing issues faced by video content distributors today," LTN says: the RF spectrum consolidation caused by the advance of 5G that results in a reduction of valuable C-band satellite capacity -- the bedrock of TV distribution.
However, there should be no doubt that C-band satellite services remain vital in reaching out to large populations in Asia-Pacific, where mobile networks simply do not exist, or are currently underdeveloped, Medeiros emphasised.
The C-band satellite consortium is to be set up to ensure that the expansion of the C-band ecosystem in the U.S.
Under the new 36-month agreement, GEE's EMC service line will provide satellite connectivity to SeaBird's fleet of six seismic exploration vessels through its global C-band satellite network.
MOTC will use C-band satellite services on Intelsat 902 located at 62[degrees] East, and Ku-band services on Intelsat 906 located at 64[degrees] East for VSAT network and cellular backhaul services.
Reportedly, MOTC will use C-band satellite services on Intelsat 902 located at 62[degree sign] East and Ku-band services on Intelsat 906 located at 64[degree sign] East for VSAT network and cellular backhaul services.
The network will operate in the C-band satellite spectrum and will provide reliable and efficient high-bandwidth connectivity throughout the country.
According to the company, the JUPITER ground control gateways and remote terminals, which are currently under construction, will operate over both Ku- and C-band satellite links to power broadband services for enterprises, consumers and cellular providers across Myanmar.
“There is simply no substitute that can equal the coverage and the reliability of C-band satellite beams,” said CASBAA CEO Christopher Slaughter.
Over the UWB band there are many narrow band communication standards, such as Worldwide Interoperability for Microwave Access (WiMAX) service from 3.3 to 3.7 GHz, the Wireless Local Area Network (WLAN) for IEEE 802.11a in the USA (5.15-5.35 GHz, 5.725-5.825 GHz) and C-Band satellite service (3.7GHz to 4.2 GHz) etc..