Economics project

Global Mobile Personal Communication by Satellite (GIMPS) Very Small Aperture Terminals (VAST) Mobile Value Added Services The Indian telecoms industry has undergone significant structural transformation since its liberation’s in the During the last decade, the Indian telecoms industry has evolved into a multi-segment, competitive market from a small supplier- dominated market having public sector monopoly. Coherent Government policies have played a crucial role in shaping the structure of the Indian telecoms sector.

The objective of this project is to understand the issue of spectrum allocation nickering to the Indian telecoms industry. Methodology Research includes systemic method, which includes enunciation of problem, collection of the facts and conclusion in form of solution towards the problem. The study is based on the facts collected through internet. Method of data collection Sources of secondary data: Annual report of the sector, Internet and websites Review of Literature: 1.

In this article we look at the evolution of pricing in the Indian telecoms industry and analyze Arête’s and Data Doctor’s post paid plans to identify the strategies underlying these plans. We simulate these plans based on the information provided n the operator’s website for the Iambi Circle, incorporating the caveats inherent in the plans. The analysis reveals significant crowding in Arête’s postpaid plans whereas Data Dotcom offers plans at distinct price points, drawing parallels with Verizon and AT’s pricing strategy in the American market.

Telecoms in the real sense means the transfer of information between two distant points in space. The popular meaning of telecoms always involves electrical signals and as a result, people often exclude postal or any other raw telecommunication methods from its meaning. Therefore, the history of Indian telecoms can be started with the introduction of telegraph. The government of India possesses a diversified communications system that links all parts of the country by Internet, telephone, telegraph, radio, and television.

Most of the telecommunications forms are as prevalent or as advanced as those in modern Western countries, and the system includes some of the most sophisticated technology in the world and constitutes a foundation for further development of a modern network. India has the world’s second largest mobile phone users with over 903 million as of January 2012. It has the world s third largest Internet users Witt over 1 1 million as to December 2 India has become the world’s most competitive and one of the fastest growing telecoms markets.

The industry is expected to reach a size of 344,921 core (IIS$ 68. 81 billion) by 2012 at a growth rate of over 26 per cent, and generate employment opportunities for about 10 million people during the same period. According to analysts, the sector would create direct employment for 2. 8 million people and for 7 million indirectly. The total revenue of the Indian telecoms sector grew by 7% to 283,corrode (IIS$ 56. Billion) for 2010-11 financial year, while revenues from telecoms equipment segment stood at 117,039 core (IIS$ 23. 35 billion).

This paper confines the structure of telecoms industry, telecoms policies of the government of India, telecommunication services in rural India and growth of telecoms industry in India. Indian’s telecoms market back on growth path The Indian telecommunications industry appears set for growth in 2013 as fugues over the weekend indicate it has shaken off the effects of its first subscriber decline last September. The overall number of subscribers to 657. 56 lion in January 2013, according to statistics from industry group Cellular Operators Association of India (COCOA).