私たちは、シンガポールにおける無線型式認証に関するすべてのサービスを提供します。シンガポールの当局、特に情報通信開発庁 (IDA: Infocomm Development Authority of Singapore)と良好な関係を持ち、コンシューマー向けや車載向けの無線製品、およびISM周波数帯の(短距離無線機器(SRD)の認証に関する弊社のエキスパートが、シンガポールへの市場参入を円滑かつ高い費用対効果で実現します。
IMDA Draft Technical Specification open for comments
IMDA is soliciting public comments on the following draft technical specification for submission by 12 noon on October 27, 2021:
Draft Technical Specification for Security Requirements for Mobile Devices (IMDA TS CD-SEC Issue 1).
This specification establishes the minimum technical security requirements for the design and management of devices used in cellular networks to better protect communications networks from link efficiency security threats. It also aims to minimize the vulnerability of individual cellular devices and ensure that these devices are better protected and secured in the areas of access control and over-the-air (OTA) updates.
This specification applies to cellular devices that support these requirements:
- Section 7 on Connection Efficiency Requirements of GSMA TS.34 v5.0: IoT Device Connection Efficiency Guidelines and
- comply with either the IMDA Technical Specification for Internet of Things (IMDA TS IOT) or the IMDA Technical Specification for Cellular Mobile Terminal (IMDA TS CMT).
The draft technical specification can be found here.
The IMDA released a new version of the IMDA TS SRD
The Infocomm Media Development Authority (IMDA) of Singapore released a new version of the IMDA TS SRD on August 2, 2021
The document defines the requirements for Short Range Devices to be authorized to operate in the specific frequency bands open for SRDs.
The update added a Sub-Section for Equipment Safety Testing (4.2.2) as well as a Conformity Assessment Checklist for SRDs (Annex A).
Please refer to Annex B for the specific changes and Annex B1 for the detailed changes in the frequency table (Table 1).
Reminder: As of 2018-01-01, all equipments operating in the frequency band 698 - 806 MHz will be prohibited for sale according to the new procedures and requirements for the registration of telecommunication equipment released last 2018-09-02. Since 2018-09-14, only equipment operating in the radio frequency band 470 - 698 MHz are accepted for registration, as stated in the guide for registration of communication equipment.
Singapore has amended its consumer protection regulations (CPSR): Beginning 2019-04-02, all new controlled goods must comply and bear the new safety mark, whereas older devices from registered suppliers have a grace period of 3 years until 2022-04-02.
Enterprise Singapore has published further informations on its page for CPSR, including a comprehensive booklet (CPS_InfoBooklet.pdf).
The new safety mark:
Singapore Introduces New Online System
Singapore's IMDA introduced a new online portal called CorpPass to centralize online interactions with government agencies. About 50 existing agency portals like TLS (Telecoms Licensing System) are being replaced by CorpPass. In case of TLS, the procedure for type approval itself remains untouched, but please note the change if you have a local representation in Singapore.
The Singapore Infocomm Development Authority (IDA) is working on the re-allocation of spectrum bands available for 4G services:
2.3 GHz and 2.5/2.6 GHz bands will expire in 2015.
900 MHz and 1800 MHz band assignments will expire in 2017.
Despite the fact that 4G services are currently running in the existing bands and therefore a conflict is arising at the development stage, IDA decided not to re-allocate 900 MHz bands for the time being.
For the use of LTE or WiMax the below bands are under discussion:
14 lots of paired spectrum (2x5 MHz per lot) in the 1800 MHz band;
8 lots of paired spectrum (2x5 MHz per lot) in the 2.5 GHz band;
6 lots of spectrum (10MHz per lot) in the 2.3 GHz and 2.5 GHz.
Spectrum caps are suggested, of up to 2x45 MHz of spectrum in full for 1800 MHz and 2.5 GHz band paired categories. The consultation also suggest 2x20 MHz in the 2.5 GHz band, for which only new candidates may place a bid.
In 2021, the 2.1 GHz spectrum for 3G mobile will expire.
700/800 MHz spectrum is not expected to be longer available.
The Type C electrical plug (or Europlug) is a two-wire plug that has two round pins. It fits into any socket that accepts 4.0 – 4.8 mm round contacts on 19 mm centres. They are being replaced by E, F, J, K or N sockets which work perfectly with Type C plugs. Type C plugs are generally limited for use in appliances that require 2.5 amps or less.
The Type G electrical plug has three rectangular blades in a triangular pattern and has an incorporated fuse (usually a 3 amps fuse for smaller appliances such as a computer and a 13 amps one for heavy duty appliances such as heaters). British sockets have shutters on the live and neutral contacts so that foreign objects can’t be introduced into them.
The Type M plug has three round pins in a triangular pattern and looks similar to the Indian Type D plug, but its pins are much larger. Type M plugs are sometimes used for bigger appliances in countries that make use of Type D plugs, as well as in Israel (Type H). Therefore, sockets in these countries sometimes work with Type M plugs.