Wireless Internet Backhaul
Wireless backhaul solutions enable businesses to save money by linking their remote sites without having to subscribe to additional broadband services. CCSi's portfolio includes transceiver products from Cambium that use licensed and unlicensed spectrum allowing easy connectivity without the monthly subscription fee.
CCSi's three main solution offerings consist of:
Point-to-Point (PTP) Backhaul
PTP solutions provide carrier-grade reliability in the toughest environments. Businesses that previously resorted to trenching fiber between offices can easily and inexpensively install PTP transceivers in the 6–38 GHz licensed and unlicensed 5 GHz as part of their corporate LAN network. This provides the ability to extend broadband connectivity for video, VoIP, and data connectivity to on campus offices at a fraction of the cost of trenching fiber or subscribing to monthly carrier services.
PTP transceivers support wireless backhaul speeds up to 450 Mbps. A one time installation fee, no recurring expenses. CCSi can provide ROI models to show the return on investment and derived savings over subscribing to coax or fiber service providers. You'll be pleasantly surprised.
Point-to-Multipoint (PMP) Access
For businesses that operate with remote office miles away can really benefit from PMP wireless backhaul solutions from CCSi. These solutions are proven around the world to be interference tolerant and provide consistent low latency for sensitive video and voice applications. PMP is particularly cost effective in situations where businesses subscribe to broadband services from carriers such as Comcast, Time Warner, etc. The ROI can often be under 2 years when compared against the recurring fees of these carriers.
Mesh networks are ideal for businesses or municipalities that have deployed SCADA systems and are looking for a cost effective way of integrating their transponders onto their local WAN/LAN. Benefits of a mesh network is that there is no single failure point, each node has redundant paths which means if any one transceiver fails, the network adapts and finds an alternative path.