“Study on the impact of customer satisfaction of Broadband and 3G Services in Delhi”
Submitted In Partial Fulfillment of Degree of Masters in Business Administration (Session 2011-2012)
Under Supervision of: Submitted by: Mrs. Roma Jaitely Ambesh Govind Dept. Of Management MBA -3rd Sem. Delhi Institute of Management Studies (MBA2B-07803911123)
Delhi Institute of Advanced Studies
Guru Gobind Singh Indraprastha University
World telecom industry is an uprising industry, proceeding towards a goal of achieving two third of the world's telecom connections. Over the past few years information and communications technology has changed in a dramatic manner and as a result of that world telecom industry is going to be a booming industry. Substantial economic growth and mounting population enable the rapid growth of this industry.
The world telecommunications market is expected to rise at an 11 percent compound annual growth rate at the end of year 2010. The leading telecom companies like AT&T, Vodafone, Verizon, SBC Communications, Bell South, Qwest Communications are trying to take the advantage of this growth. These companies are working on telecommunication fields like broadband technologies, EDGE(Enhanced Data rates for Global Evolution) technologies, LAN-WAN inter networking, optical networking, voice over Internet protocol, wireless data service etc.
Economical aspect of telecommunication industry: World telecom industry is taking a crucial part of world economy. The total revenue earned from this industry is 3 percent of the gross world products and is aiming at attaining more revenues. One statistical report reveals that approximately 16.9% of the world population has access to the Internet.
Present market scenario of world telecom industry: Over the last couple of years, world telecommunication industry has been consolidating by allowing private organizations the opportunities to run their businesses with this industry. The Government monopolies are now being privatized and consequently competition is developing. Among all, the domestic and small business markets are the hardest.
Until the 1980s the world telecommunications systems had a simply administrative structure. The United States telephone service was supplied by a regulated monopoly, American Telephone and Telegraph (AT&T). Telegraph service was provided mainly by the Western Union Corporation. In almost all other countries both services were the monopolies of government agencies known as PTTs (for Post, Telephone, and Telegraph). In the United States beginning in 1983, AT&T agreed in a court settlement to divest itself of the local operating companies that provided basic telephonic service. They remained regulated local monopolies, grouped together into eight regional companies.
AT&T now offers long distance service in competition with half a dozen major and many minor competitors while retaining ownership of a subsidiary that produces telephonic equipment, computers and other electronic devices. During the same period Great Britain’s national telephone company was sold to private investors as was Japan’s NTT telephone monopoly. For telegraphy and data transmission, Western Union was joined by other major companies, while many multinational firms formed their own telecommunications services that link offices scattered throughout the world. New technology also brought continuing changes in the providers of telecommunication. Private companies such as Comsat in the United States were organized to provide satellite communication links within the country.
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