If users accept the frequencies and submit payment, they typically can begin operating on the spectrum in 10 days, Crosby said.

Not surprisingly, Cevo Go is not designed to be used for large, complex LMR systems. Crosby noted that Cevo Go currently is designed to provide complete spectrum transactions for radio systems that have only one site and a maximum of five channels.

“Anything more complicated than that, you’ve got to have a conversation with the applicant,” Crosby said. “Because, as soon as you get the second site, you have to ask, ‘Do you want the same frequencies?’ As soon as you get to a separate site, you’ve got to have at least one conversation with the applicant to figure out what they want.”

However, Cevo Go can be used in most cases, Crosby said.

“Cevo Go doesn’t handle 75-site, 5-channels-per-site coordination,” he said. “That kind of stuff needs to be taken offline anyway, because they’re more complicated. When you get into those big [systems], you’ve got simulcast, you’ve got to make sure that channel doesn’t overlap the other one—it’s a lot of work. But that’s not what this is for.

“Seven out of 10 apps that we do can be accommodated  by Cevo Go, and it’s the lowest price in the industry.’’