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© 2003 Hewlett-Packard Development Company, L.P.

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  • Currently the largest use of mobile networks is voice. Enterprise users are driving a greater demand for access to information and applications that previously were only available when they were either dialed in or physically in the office. Consumers are beginning to demand much of the same type of flexibility with even less of a skilled setup and support person. This demand has an expectation that the network type becomes invisible and more intelligent so that instead of the user having to be knowledgeable of the network and how to access the application the network is knowledgeable of them, their location, their device type being used at that time, how to access their application and security required to protect their privacy.
  • This slide is about as technical as we’ll be getting today. I want to emphasize a few key Open Roaming features. First, none of your applications—either on the client side or on corporate systems—have to change to make use of Open Roaming. Second, Open Roaming provides a choice of security-protection technology—including encryption—on both sides of the network connecting clients with corporate systems and data. So, with Virtual Private Network encryption on the client side, you use the same technology on the server side. This greatly simplifies security and encryption management. Third, even if an unauthorized user manages to gain access to a lost or stolen device, that person would still have to get through the security features of Open Roaming on both the client and corporate sides in order to access your systems and data.
  • The City of St. Cloud….
  • From the press release: April 30, 2004 Last night the Stevens Plantation CDD Board approved a contract with HP Services to install a state-of-the-art 802.11 wireless system covering the entire 590-acre Stevens Plantation development by November of this year. As part of this project HP is providing at no charge to the City a wireless HotZone which will cover 12 square blocks of the historic downtown core by June of this year. The HotZones will provide free access at 1mps (about twice the speed of cable and DSL)to any user or wireless device. Mayor Glenn Sangiovanni stated that he looks forward to these first two HotZones as the beginning to St. Cloud’s journey to provide high speed wireless internet access to every citizen in the city as a public service. Mayor Sangiovanni highlighted a unique program by the School District which loans laptops to children to do their homework if they do not have computers at home. The problem is these same children have no way to access the Internet. The vision of the City is to provide universal connectivity to its citizens. Conceived as an economic development and growth planning project, the Stevens PlantationTM development has been designed to enhance the city job base, fund and build much needed transportation improvements as well as expand the city tax base. Now under construction this unique project known as Stevens PlantationTM, will result in a multi-use development which includes 800-single family homes, as well as the Corporate Campus, a 100-acre business park which will be the future home of regional and national companies, featuring the latest technological amenities, such as fiber to every home and business and a wireless HotZone, in a park-like setting. Stevens PlantationTM will also feature its own neighborhood retail center. The construction of new roads and a Turnpike Interchange serving as a gateway to the city will provide St. Cloud with much needed transportation improvements. While the Stevens PlantationTM utilizes NO Ad Valorum or general fund tax dollars, it will contribute over $140,000,000 in taxes, impact fees and transportation improvements to local governments over a 20 year period. The incredible success of the St. Cloud project has been due to careful planning by the city as the “master planner” of the project, including research and development of design standards and architectural controls; procurement of funding; recruitment of developers and builders; and particularly careful planning and execution of the marketing and branding campaign to ensure that the essence of St. Cloud does not become lost or compromised. -End-
  • Greater Toronto Airport Authority (GTAA). HP was selected to provide an end-to-end solution for Pearson International Airport. The solution includes providing a broad range of wireless engineering, operational, maintenance, and hotspot-management services for the Toronto Pearson International Airport. This includes implementing a new, turnkey, wireless LAN that will serve the GTAA, airlines, emergency service personnel, concessionaires, maintenance and operations crews, contractors, and the traveling public. The new wireless LAN will complement the airport’s existing wireless LAN and will support new, wireless-enabled applications, including a Baggage Reconciliation System, Baggage Tracking System, and Common-Use Self-Service—or “CUSS”—kiosk system. HP is also providing a common security solution for the new and existing wireless LANs. We’re integrating the new infrastructure with the existing campus-area network, and we’re making sure that the new infrastructure is capable of interfacing with a future public wireless LAN designed to support business travelers. The new private wireless LAN will provide outdoor coverage for maintenance and operations, vehicle location, and vehicle-identification applications. And, that’s not all. Our scope also includes a wide range of hotspot-management services. We’ll be marketing new, wireless-based services to airlines, concessionaires, other tenants, and the traveling public. We’ll be developing wireless applications for end users and providing help desk, system monitoring, and maintenance to meet the GTAA’s SLA commitments. We’ll also be integrating GTAA’s directory, application, and billing interfaces; providing SLA maintenance; and training GTAA and tenants on system and new application usage.


  • 1.  
  • 2. Wireless & Mobility Michael Flanagan
  • 3. Mobility is about Services Usage nodes Networks Services Communications & organization Networking & computing Location & context
    • WLAN
    • WWAN
    • DSL
    • Cable modem
    • Packet radio
    • Dial-up
    • LAN
      • Voice service
    • Messaging & email
    • IM and chat
    • Emergency services
    • Internet access
    • Remote access
    • Online workspace
    • Local printing/display
    • Mobile content
    • Entertainment
    • Enterprise apps
    • Gaming
    • Payment services
    • Banking
    • Photos and imaging
    Security Management
  • 4. wireless technology primer
    • Device-to-device
    • Cable-replacement ( not wLAN)
    • Allows local (3m) access to devices to share capabilities
    • Carrier dependent
    • Speed is an issue
    • Competing with Hotspot
    • Wireless LAN
    • Network extension
    • Security addressed (802.1x, 802.11i, WPA, WEP)
    • Choose your version (802.11b – g – a)
    Wide Area Wide Area Network Network LAN (802.11) LAN Personal Area Network (802.15) 11b – 2.4GHz, 11Mbps, 3 usable channels, ~300 foot coverage 11g – 2.4Ghz, 54Mbps, 3 usable channels, ~300 foot coverage 11a – 5GGHz, 54Mbps, 12 usable channels, ~80 foot coverage
  • 5. WiMAX
    • W orldwide I nteroperability for M icrowave A ccess, wireless "last mile" broadband technologies
    • First WiMax-certified products will likely be base stations for carriers. WiMax base stations can blanket an area by connecting to a wired connection or linking with other base stations.
    • Base stations will be able to connect to other base stations within a range of up to 30 miles with data transfer speeds of up to 75 megabits per second.
    • Subscriber stations, the set-top box-like devices, will connect to base stations with ranges of up to three miles and transfer speeds of up to 15 megabits per second.
    Use of broadband connections in the United States shot up 42 percent to 28.3 million connections in 2003 Federal Communications Commission
  • 6. RFID (Radio Frequency Identification)
    • RFID is a generic term for technologies that use radio waves to automatically identify individual items. There are several methods of identifying objects using RFID, but the most common is to store a serial number that identifies a product, and perhaps other information, on a microchip that is attached to an antenna (the chip and the antenna together are called an RFID transponder or an RFID tag)
    • U.S. Department of Defense Mandated RFID tagging in 1 year
    • More than 50,000 containers enter US ports every day. 12,000 trucks enter the US across the Mexican border alone … Only 1 – 2% are inspected.
    • 3.2 million children under five die of food related illnesses every year
    • Up to 20% of foods are discarded due to spoilage in the supply chain (US FDA)
    • Product diversion, including smuggling, is large and increasing
    • Direct and indirect cost of cargo theft is $20-60B yearly
  • 7. How does RFID work? Key components of RFID process Tag Reader Antenna Middleware Supply chain execution What each key component does… - Coiled antenna of reader creates magnetic field with coiled antenna of tag - Waves turns into digital information - Each item has a “tag” attached to it or embedded In it - Transmits identification data to a reader
    • Transmit data to middleware - Associates tag info with product info
    - Process information from reader - Filters data - Sends data to backend servers - Backend SCE or ERP systems receives Information Examples of SCE: - Updates inventory - Notifies shipment arrival - Triggers procurement
  • 8. Seamless Secure Data Network Roaming Network (Wired, WLAN, PwLAN, GPRS, CDMA, 1xRTT, Edge, UMTS, DSL, cable, dial-up) Client-side applications Security & Home Agent (IPSec, WTLS, VPN, IPv4) Corporate applications Security & Foreign Agent (IPsec, WTLS, VPN, IPv4 Mobility) Connection manager No change!!! No change!!!
  • 9. Providing end-to-end mobility solutions "... all I want to do is get email when I'm traveling ..." wWAN PDA TabletPC Smart Phone Application Access Device Network connector E-Mail Notebook connector Safety connector Health connector Supply wLAN none
  • 10. Providing end-to-end mobility solutions Doing it the right way PDA Smart Phone wWAN Application Access Device Network connector E-Mail Notebook TabletPC Security & Management wLAN none Application Integration Layer connector Supply connector Safety connector Health
  • 11. “ As a result of your ability to open the eyes of our community leaders as to the possibilities and benefits in making the City of St Cloud a wireless community, you have laid the ground work for us to implement an ambitious program to make the city one of the first 100% wireless communities in the US. ” Jonathan Baltuch President, MRI
  • 12. City of St. Cloud / Stevens Plantation
    • High speed interent access for the Stevens Plantation mixed use development
    • Network infrastructure to improve public safety
    • Internet access from public locations
    Requirements Community benefits The City of St. Cloud plans to be the most technologically advanced community in Florida
    • The HP difference
      • Mobility strategy
      • Engaging all stakeholders
      • Developer, city government, public safety
    • Strategy in place
    • Phased implementation
    • Designed for growth
  • 13. Greater Toronto Airport Authority
    • Wireless-enable existing applications
    • Create wireless applications for GTAA
    • Segment bandwidth
    • Provide value-add wireless services to the public
    • Centrally manage system access, security, bandwidth allocation
    • Offer QoS levels and SLAs with pricing options
    Requirements Customer benefits GTAA responded to heightened security and expense constraints with a state of the art solution
    • The HP difference
      • Technical depth
      • Wireless airport solution expertise
    • Improved security and efficiency
    • Tenant satisfaction
    • Greater reliability, interoperability and productivity
    • Location flexibility—no cabling is needed
    • New revenue-generating services opportunities
  • 14. HP Mobility Lifecycle Solution Modules Fast Start Workshop Hardware & Software Maintenance Remote Monitoring Enterprise Service Desk mobility architecture services managed mobility services mobility assessment services design services implementation services pilot services ‘ art of the possible’ strategy services security design build integrate manage support evolve manage integrate Wireless LAN (PWLAN) Mobile Messaging Mobile Sales/Service Mobile Enterprise Apps Open Roaming Vertical solutions Support services evolve
  • 15.