The opinions expressed in this editorial are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Decima Reports. Mobile TV is here. Well, almost.  That was one of the messages delivered at the Canadian Wireless Telecommunic-ations Association’s All About ME (Mobile Entertainment) conference in Toronto this week.  Faster networks and better handsets have improved the user experience, but we are still a ways away from a true mobile television environment. Advances like HSDPA, a new faster network which is being launched by Rogers Communications, should help increase per-second frame rates to levels closer to TV. One speaker noted that the prehistoric days of mobile TV took place from August until October 2005, but now "we are walking upright" in the present day and have been since November 2005.  Speakers reiterated that mobile TV is not going to compete with the traditional "50-inch screen", but will serve as a complementary service where viewers will be able to get additional mobile-only information on a particular program.  While the debate still rages at the CRTC as to whether mobile TV is a broadcasting service or falls under the 1999 New Media Exemption Order, carriers, content companies and back-end system providers are forging ahead with new video clip services.  The key to mobile TV in the future will rely less on what the CRTC decides because mobile TV is not taking anything away from traditional TV – it is bettering it. CHUM Television is evidence of that. Success will rest on the mobile entertainment ecosystem becoming a better experience.  There are still challenges ahead, but for the most part the key pieces of the puzzle are in place – faster networks, rich media-enabled handsets and content.  One can only assume it’s a matter of time before mobile TV and mobile entertainment in general becomes a mainstay of the cell phone user experience.