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LITERACY IN STANDARDS Luis Jorge RomeroGlobal Wireless Summit, Aalborg (Denmark) - May 2014 © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
Competitive advantage “We must clearly understand the fundamental law of standards development which is that standards are never neutral… They reflect the strengths and innovations of those who offer them to the committees… Not participating in standards abdicates the decision-making to the competition, whether it be by company or nation”. William J. Hudson, President Amp Inc. World Standards Day, 1995 © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
Some facts > 7 billion mobile connections > 3.5 billion unique mobile subscribers > US$ 1.1 trillion revenue in 2013 Source: GSMA © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
How are we educating our future generations? © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved So then, what do we expect?
There are obvious subjects to educate on Technology: Technical standards codify state-of-the-art technologies Business: Standardization is a business/market development tool Policy: Standardization supports policy making © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
Practice is key! Standardization is not a science but a practice Diversity of standardization cultures (communities, goals, values, history) and behaviours ICT Standards as source of state-of-the-art knowledge in engineering lessons © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
ETSI embraces academia as members © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
Then, why don’t we… Introduce students to the Standards Community? Send students to ETSI Committees? Cooperate in developing the syllabus? Make real specifications “common practice” for students? Make our future generations literate in standards! © ETSI 2014. All rights reserved
Aalborg, Denmark, 8-9 October 2012 ICT Standards Education at ETSI Hermann Brand, Director Innovation, ETSI Joint ITU-GISFI-DS-CTIF.
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