Spectrum Sample Clauses

Spectrum. The capitalized terms used and not otherwise defined in this Exhibit shall have the same definitions as set forth in the Lease. The provisions of this Exhibit shall supersede any inconsistent or conflicting provisions of the Lease.
Spectrum. A. Definitions in this Section 3. In this Section 3 only, “
Spectrum. This Agreement constitutes the valid and legally binding obligation of American Spectrum or the Operating Partnership, enforceable in accordance with its terms and conditions. Neither American Spectrum nor the Operating Partnership is required to give any notice to, make any filing with, or obtain any authorization, consent, or approval of any government or governmental agency in order to consummate the transactions contemplated by this Agreement, except in connection with the federal securities laws, the Hart Xxxtx Xxxxxx Xxx, if applicable, and any applicable "Blue Sky" or state securities laws.
Spectrum. The Authority must receive written notice that you have authorisation to use spectrum, as stated in the notice, as required for the Project over its whole duration. The Authority may verify the information in your notice with Ofcom. The Authority must confirm in writing that it accepts your notice before this Grant Pre-condition is satisfied.
Spectrum. The Alliances shall make available for the PCS Services to be provided under this Agreement the FCC License Spectrum identified on Schedule 1 to this Agreement. To the extent the amount of the Sprint Customers’ use of PCS Services requires additional FCC license spectrum in any of the Markets, Sprint shall make such FCC license spectrum available to the Alliances at no charge from its own available FCC license spectrum holdings for as long as this Agreement and the Sprint PCS Build-Out Agreement dated August 12, 1999, as amended, are in effect.
Spectrum. The Parties shall: Coordinate on the development of spectrum efficient CNS systems; and Collaborate on preserving the aeronautical radio frequency spectrum free of harmful interference as well as ensuring the availability of the necessary spectrum for the operation of the current and future CNS systems.
Spectrum. Legacy 4G networks utilised licensed spectrums bands typically in the sub-3 GHz range which provide wide area coverage. However, availability of spectrum in these bands is limited due to a multitude of other wireless systems that operate in the same range. This lack of sufficient spectrum also limited network densification due to need to reuse or share spectrum between the macrocellular and small cell layers. Recently, there has been the emergence of the possibility for LTE systems to coexist with Wi-Fi systems and utilise the 5 GHz unlicensed spectrum bands, which provides more spectrum resources for use by LTE small cells through use of technologies, such as, LTE-LAA (LTE- Licensed Assisted Access). LTE-LAA is part of the LTE-Advanced Pro (3GPP Release 13/14) enhancements and allows LTE small cells to aggregate available (locally unused) spectrum from the unlicensed 5 GHz band whilst always maintaining at least one licensed-band anchor connection for control-plane signalling traffic. Future 5G NR systems will require even larger amounts of spectrum to support the small cell densification needed to meet performance targets for enhanced mobile broadband (eMBB) services. To that end, several newly allocated or targeted spectrum bands are already envisioned for 5G NR (see Figure 16). New 5G spectrum allocations in the mid-bands between 3 and 7 GHz is already targeted for early 5G NR deployments in different regions. For instance, in different EU Member States there have been public consultations and other actions by NRAs in the process of allocating 5G spectrum blocks within the 3.4 – 3.8 GHz frequency range (3.6 GHz band) [Qualcomm2017]. The contiguous bandwidth available in the 3.6 GHz band is relatively larger than the bandwidth that is available in the LTE bands, even with the use of carrier aggregation. Figure 16 Allocated and targeted spectrum bands for 5G in different regions [Qualcomm2017] However, future high band allocations in the millimetre wave (mmWave) bands (roughly above 24 GHz)14 will provide even wider contiguous bandwidths (as high as 3 GHz) needed to deliver eMBB services. In Europe the 26 GHz band (24.25 – 27.5 GHz range) has been identified as another 5G pioneer band and there are efforts underway15 in order to ensure harmonisation of the band in Europe in time for World Radiocommunications Conference (WRC-19)16, so as to further promote this band for worldwide use. Additional work is also ongoing to evaluate mmWave bands higher than 26...
Spectrum. All spectrum and spectrum licenses of Aliant, including without limitation: