Our new report analyzes how the cloud is transforming data center colocation into one of the hottest growth segments in the African ICT market. A reference report for the African digital market investor.
The rise of last mile fibre is upending Africa’s broadband retail market dynamics. From bandwidth speeds to user experience, pricing models and market share upheavals, it’s a whole new game.
At last, Angola is opening up. But even by African standards, this is one market that is as tough as they come. Our new report analyzes whether Africa’s last telecoms Eldorado isn’t merely another investor mirage.
Our latest bandwidth research says the African subsea capacity market has entered an era of unprecedented bandwidth abundance. From this point on, it will either grow – or it will be fundamentally disrupted.
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We have strong market views, and we’ll tell you what we think. But the Xalam data platform isn’t merely about displaying the patterns we see or sharing our insights. It’s really about allowing you to explore and manipulate the data so that you can develop your own insights. Contact us today, and start exploring African digital market data, like you never thought you could.
Our blog: the Xalam View
The South African multi-tenant data center (MTDC) colocation market is in the midst of a remarkable growth spurt. Over the next two years, South Africa will add ten times more colocation power capacity over than all other African markets combined. The driving force behind this colo boom? The hyperscale are coming.
In the face of one of the most systematic exercises in economic destruction Africa has ever witnessed, Zimbabwe has surprisingly emerged as one of the most important telecoms markets in the region. What’s behind such a performance? The explanations leave us with much trepidation for the country’s tech upside.
The number of fine procedures against African telecoms operators has tripled over the past two years. The fines are getting more diverse and costlier. This is a game that works for governments and (at some level) operators. The main loser? The African consumer, who, somewhat perversely, keeps cheering them on.
The Angolan government’s moves to finally open up its telecoms sector to international capital are overdue, and much welcome. But we say the licensing of a fourth mobile operator and the privatization of Angola Telecom are structured as though they were can’t-miss opportunities. They are not.