Telecommunications in Slovenia

Last updated

This article refers to Telecommunications in Slovenia.

Contents

Telephone

Telephones - number of subscribers: 200.266 analog subscribers, 517.284 VoIP subscribers (2016)

Telephones - mobile cellular: 2.341.000 users, 1.784.266 paid subscriptions and 556.223 users of prepaid phones (2016), 100.5% mobile penetration (as of 2016)

Telephone system:
general assessment: well-developed telecommunications infrastructure
domestic: combined fixed-line and mobile-cellular teledensity, roughly 150 telephones per 100 persons
international: country code - 386

Radio

Radio broadcast stations: AM 5, FM 53 (2016)

Radios: 805,000 (1997)

Television

Television broadcast stations: 20 (2014)

Televisions: 710,000 (1997)

Internet

Internet: 56% Internet penetration, 130.000 ADSL subscribers (November 2005), 2000 ADSL TV subscribers (May 2004), 12.000 VDSL subscribers (July 2006), 3.950 VDSL TV subscribers (July 2006) - currently[ when? ] higher penetration (over 55%) - MOSS 2006 http://www.soz.si/projekti_soz/moss_merjenje_obiskanosti_spletnih_strani/

Internet service providers (ISPs): SISPA (Slovene Internet Service Provider Association) has 22 members (2004)

Internet hosts:

417,984 (2010)

'Internet users:

1.298 million (2009)

Country code (Top level domain): SI

International radio callsign prefix: S5

See also


Related Research Articles

Telecommunications in Belarus involves the availability and use of electronic devices and services, such as the telephone, television, radio or computer, for the purpose of communication.

Botswana include newspapers, radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

Telecommunications in Burkina Faso include radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

Present-day telecommunications in Canada include telephone, radio, television, and internet usage. In the past, telecommunications included telegraphy available through Canadian Pacific and Canadian National.

Telecommunications in the Central African Republic includes radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet as well as the postal system.

Telephones - main lines in use: 2.888 million (2006)

Telecommunications in the Dominican Republic include radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

Communications in Hong Kong includes a wide-ranging and sophisticated network of radio, television, telephone, Internet, and related online services, reflecting Hong Kong's thriving commerce and international importance.

Telecommunications in Latvia include radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

This article concerns the systems of communication in Lebanon. Lebanon possesses a number of systems of telecommunication. The country code and top-level domain for Lebanon is ".lb".

The primary regulator of telecommunications in Malaysia is the Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission (MCMC). It issues licenses under the Communications and Multimedia Act 1998, the Postal Services Act 2012 and the Digital Signature Act 1997.

Monaco Telecom is the main telecommunications provider in the Principality of Monaco.

Telecommunications in Namibia include radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

Nepal's telecommunication network has increased over the years significantly, with the number of telephone users reaching 40,789,198 subscribers as on 14 May 2019.

Telecommunications in Slovakia includes fixed and mobile telephones, radio, television, and the Internet.

Telecommunications in Eswatini includes radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

Telecommunications in Azerbaijan

Telecommunications in Azerbaijan provides information about television, radio, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet in Azerbaijan. The Azerbaijan economy has been markedly stronger in recent years and, not surprisingly, the country has been making progress in developing ICT sector. Nonetheless, it still faces problems. These include poor infrastructure and an immature telecom regulatory regime. The Ministry of Communications and Information Technologies of Azerbaijan (MCIT), as well as being an operator through its role in Aztelekom, is both a policy-maker and regulator.

Communications in Barbados refers to the telephony, internet, postal, radio, and television systems of Barbados. Barbados has long been an informational and communications centre in the Caribbean region. Electricity coverage throughout Barbados is good and reliable. Usage is high and provided by a service monopoly, Barbados Light & Power Company Ltd..

Telecommunications in Montenegro includes radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet.

Telecommunications in Cyprus includes radio, television, fixed and mobile telephones, and the Internet, in the Republic of Cyprus.