PUBLIC SAFETY LTE
PUBLIC SAFETY LTE



Public Safety LTE by Samsung

A woman is pictured standing sideways on, talking into a rugged Samsung smartphone that she is holding in her hand

Setting new standards in public safety

From airport staff to ambulance crews. Fire services to police officers. Mass mobilisation of specialist public-facing skills calls for a single, secure and multimedia capable service. Cue Samsung 3GPP standard compliant solutions, ready to meet the demands of mission critical communication.

Three white icons of a unified network, multimedia capability & emergency-ready devices in a row in front of a black background

One, unified network

Different emergency services usually employ different technology and networks across different frequencies. Yet inter-agency situations calls for unified communication. Using a single technology and frequency band, while combining with legacy radio services such as TETRA, P25, Public Safety LTE means communication doesn’t break down when it’s needed most.

A white interconnected hexagon with icons at each point in front of a blue background depicting the Public Safety LTE network

Multimedia capability

Emergency response teams work at speed. But previous Public Safety networks could only support voice or limited data communication. Samsung Public Safety LTE transfers high volumes of data instantly, enabling image and video sharing. Even live streaming.

Blue and red ripples dissipating out from the bottom of an upright, black Samsung smartphone with circle images of emergencies floating around the phone.

Emergency-ready devices

Mission-critical situations demand the toughest kit. Public Safety LTE dedicated devices combine ruggedized protection with Push-to-Talk multicast functionality. Simultaneous connection of thousands of devices, at the touch of an in-built button, for instant sharing of video, images and voice for mass-scale co-ordinated communication.

A female firefighter sits in a firetruck talking to the black rugged Samsung smartphone in her hand while looking down

PS-LTE in action

Whenever mission critical communication is required, Public Safety LTE delivers. Here’s why it came about.

A female police officer sits in a car writing on a black, rugged Samsung tablet with a black S Pen looking down at the tablet
Trigger incidents

When a major event triggers an emergency service reaction, any service from ambulance to the military can be called to respond. Each with their own orders and communication frequencies.

A teal-toned image depicting a web of interconnected smart device symbols including icons for smartphones, desktops and homes
Communication breakdown potential

The inter-organisation battle for bandwidth, plus sudden surges in civilian usage, puts networks under extreme pressure. Pressure that can lead to communication breakdowns.

A female police officer standing at a crime scene talking into the black, rugged Samsung smartphone in her hand
An end-to-end solution

The Samsung solution isolates emergency service communications from civilian usage. Unifies all disparate networks into one. And creates a full solution of network and devices designed for use in extreme conditions by supporting priority, pre-emption and QoS.

Complete end-to-end solution

A male firefighter wearing protective gloves and a helmet looks forward while holding a rugged Samsung smartphone in his hand
Rugged devices designed for disasters

Extreme situations need devices and operating systems fit for purpose. Samsung Public Safety LTE devices are Push-to-Talk, data and even video ready, instantly connecting with thousands of same network devices for seamless, mass communication. Purpose-built for mission critical environments they withstand water, dust, drops and knocks with IP68 and MIL-STD 810G grade ratings.

Three air ambulance paramedics carry an injured casualty on a stretcher to an awaiting silver helicopter
Incident-ready infrastructure

Base stations. A virtualized core. An unrivalled virtualized PTT server. Samsung Public Safety LTE can support hundreds of thousands of users at once. And while unifying emergency services is the primary purpose, the core also provides private, independent networks for different responding services.