I encourage everyone to read up on CBRS rules and current proceedings. This is without a doubt the BEST opportunity WISPs have ever had to affordably purchase spectrum. WISPA has done a great job negotiating on the Wisp industries behalf. If you aren't a member, you should join. You can learn a lot more about CBRS at Wispapalooza.
If you would like to speak to me about it, please give me a call. I'll be on a flight for the next few hours.
Director of WISP Markets
Baicells Technologies N.A. Inc.
Sent from my Verizon Wireless 4G LTE Droid
On Sep 21, 2016 11:39 AM, Mathew Howard <mhoward...@gmail.com> wrote:
Kind of... if you don't actually have radios active, the SAS will still let GAA users use your channels, so buying up all the PALs wouldn't stop anyone else from using it unless you actually built something. Also, there are limits on how many PALs any one entity can own in a census tract.Last I heard, the auction rules hadn't really been figured out yet. They were originally saying that they wouldn't auction any PALs unless there were at least two bidders, but I think they changed that now. It seems to be expected that a lot of PALs in rural areas won't ever get bid on.On Wed, Sep 21, 2016 at 11:30 AM, That One Guy /sarcasm <email@example.com> wrote:i thought there were going to be antisquatting regulations in play to stop that--On Tue, Sep 20, 2016 at 10:57 PM, Adam Moffett <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:Does anyone know how PAL bidding in CBRS is going to work? I'm too tired for deep reading tonight.My first thought was "maybe we should just bid $1 (or the minimum) for a channel in every tract around us just in case nobody else does."Second thought was "There are only around 73,000 census tracts in the US, what stops somebody with deep pockets from bidding $1000 on all of them? If I'm Google, why not bid $10,000 each?"If you only see yourself as part of the team but you don't see your team as part of yourself you have already failed as part of the team.