The CRA states that the National Frequency Allocation Plan is subject to periodic revisions in order to comply with the requirements imposed by modern national as well as international regulations about allocation of frequency bands.
CRA: New Class Licence for RLAN Devices over 6 GHz band
CRA launches Public Consultation on Class License for SRD
To cope with recent technology developments, Communications Regulatory Authority wish to update the Version 3 of Class License for Short Range Devices
The current developments in technology require a revision of the current Version No. 3 of Class License for Short Range Devices. This document specifies the harmonized standards to be used for SRDs. The new Version No. 4 is intended to cover additional applications of radio-communication devices.
All interest groups are kindly invited to address their comments and opinion to CRA by email until latest 11 March 2021.
CRA issues a public consultation for Wireless Home Area Networks
The Communications Regulatory Authority (CRA) launched a public consultation for the proposed Class License for Wireless Home Area Networks (WHANs). The aim of the consultation is to receive views and comments on the content of the Class License from multi-stakeholders including consumers, telecom service providers, or suppliers and manufacturer of Radio & Telecommunications Terminal Equipment (RTTE) no later than May 21st 2019.
The proposed Class License for Wireless Home Area Networks covers Smart Home Area Systems to enable the automation of electrical home appliances, wireless alert and sensors, as well as lighting automation systems.
Consumers, stakeholders and other interested parties are invited to provide their views and comments in response to the content in this consultation. Comments should be submitted by email to (firstname.lastname@example.org ) or (email@example.com ). The subject reference in the email should be stated as “Consultation on Class License for Wireless Home Area Networks (WHAN)”.
Details of the consultation can be viewed through the following links:
The Type D electrical plug has three large round pins in a triangular pattern. Type M plugs are often used alongside Type D plugs for larger appliances and as a result, some sockets work with both Type D and Type M plugs. Type D plugs are rated 5 amps.
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.