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admin 25.08.2015

SOLiD’s Distributed Antenna System (DAS) equipment is currently being deployed by Transit Wireless to enable wireless coverage in 277 underground stations in the New York City Subway. Check out video coverage on the Phase I launch here and here; and online coverage here, here and here. Leading Hospitals, Universities and Fortune 500 Corporate Campuses as well as Hotels, Resorts and Casinos also run on SOLiD. The event was held in one of the stations at Times Square and marked the completion of the first phase of a multi-year plan to deliver wireless communications in 277 stations. Transit Wireless owns and operates the subway station wireless communications network and acts as a neutral host for extending a variety of wireless carrier services to NYCTA’s more than 1.6 billion riders annually.
SOLiD’s Distributed Antenna System (DAS) equipment was selected by Transit Wireless in 2012 for the project. Verizon Wireless Signs on to Phases 4 and 5 of the Transit Wireless Build-out in Underground NYC Subway Stations - Yonkers Tribune. NEW YORK, NY – August 15, 2015 — Transit Wireless this week announced that Verizon Wireless will participate in Phases 4 and 5 of the build-out of the Transit Wireless network that is bringing robust cellular and Wi-Fi service to underground Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) subway stations in New York City. Transit Wireless has implemented a high quality, highly resilient network that enables secure private networks and public Wi-Fi. Provide us with your name and email address and we will send Breaking News right to your inbox. NEW YORK -- If you've ridden the subway in midtown New York City recently you may have been pleasantly -- or perhaps unpleasantly -- surprised to find that you can now get connected over 4G or WiFi down there. The source of this connectivity is housed on a factory loft floor in an unassuming building on the west side of 30th Street in the Big Apple. The first 36-station phase of the deployment in Manhattan is complete, covering stations in Chelsea, midtown, Times Square and up to 96th Street. Phase two, building out midtown stations on the East Side and on into Queens, is expected to start in October and last six to eight months.

Transit Wireless takes in the RF signal from mobile carriers in at its basestation hotel to convert the wireless signal into an optical transmission, which is sent to the connected stations over fiber and then to the user's device over WiFi access points or antennas deployed on the station's platforms and mezzanines. The project will eventually require five to seven of these basestation hotels, depending on budget and build requirements as the deployment expands. The project will eventually cover all of New York's boroughs, with the exception of almost subway-free Staten Island. Stations have a minimum of eight antennas and as many as 50 or 60 antennas installed at a location to provide enough coverage. Verizon has started running its services over the Transit Wireless DAS in 35 NYC stations now. Well they have sliding barriers in the London tube, would be really hard to implement in NYC subway though. Although New York City is one of the most connected cities on the planet, there's something that millions of people do every single day that relegates them to a bygone era where there is no Internet or mobile phone service - riding the subway. But oh, this isn't something that the company is doing just for the sake of making the morning commute more enjoyable.
All four of the major wireless carriers have been working with Transit Wireless on this massive project that will cover 279 underground stations with 6 million riders per day across the boroughs of Manhattan, Queens, Brooklyn and The Bronx.
Phase 5, which is scheduled to start construction late this year, will comprise 37 Manhattan stations, mostly downtown, including major hubs at West 4th St. Transit Wireless was formed specifically to meet the Metropolitan Transportation Authority’s (MTA) requirement to provide a shared wireless infrastructure to enable commercial wireless services provided by AT&T, T-Mobile, Sprint and Verizon for New York City Transit customers within the underground subway stations and related opportunities. Within its white walls stands a welter of wireless, WiFi, and optical equipment designed to bring the Web, email, and voice calls to users waiting for their trains. Transit Wireless estimates it will deploy 7,000 multi-frequency distributed antennas (DAS) and 5,000 access points connected to the outside world by 350 radio nodes and 125 miles of fiber optic cable.
Six remain unused at the moment, the rest are split between WiFi, cellular and ensuring redundancy on the network.

The fiber runs to a remote optical unit (ROU), which handles the final stage of conversion from optical and wireless and back, connected to the distributed antennas in the stations. Transit Wireless might need to provide coverage in a station that has both an extensive raised mezzanine and platforms while maintaining coverage and capacity. They just had space for the Verizon gear allocated in the basestation hotel when I visited. Boingo is starting to become irrelevant, but it remains one of the largest providers of pay-for-access WiFi throughout the country.
Prendergast of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) plus executives from Transit Wireless, AT&T, T-Mobile USA and Boingo Wireless to celebrate the Phase I launch of cellular and Wi-Fi service in what will be a multi-year project. Prendergast of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) plus executives from Transit Wireless, AT&T, T-Mobile USA and Boingo Wireless to celebrate the launch of cellular and Wi-Fi service in 36 underground stations of the New York City Subway. Verizon Wireless service is currently available in 63 stations covering two boroughs and it will connect the remaining stations in Phase 3 by the end of the summer.
A company called Transit Wireless is working to make this a thing of the past, something that admittedly is long overdue.
For those who don't want the hassle of breaking on a large electronic device on the subway, it is also going to provide roaming data access for mobile users.
Where it is still relevant are in places where it is able to feast on user boredom, like airports.

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