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Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
Calix-Enabling the Smart Home
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Calix-Enabling the Smart Home

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  • 1. CANTO Presentation: Enabling the Smart Home
  • 2. Requirements Defined by Services Mosaics Games Services News Commerce Smart Home Sports Real-time Info Communication
  • 3. A Massive Shift in Content Distribution
    • Video consumption patterns unquestionably shifting to internet-sourced content, home media distribution hub... but how rapidly?
  • 4. New Service Models Under Construction
    • Network no longer defined by media type, service providers seeking opportunities to deliver value by connecting targeted content to subs
      • Some embracing entire service experience – from content to presentation
      • Others focusing on the access “pipe” and fostering strategic partnerships
  • 5. Smart Home – Consumer Simplicity is Key
    • Where is the home network going…
      • One network - any service, anywhere, anytime
      • What access media?
        • Copper, fiber, wireless…
      • What access technology?
        • DSL, PON, pt-to-pt Ethernet, WiMax…
      • How much bandwidth is required?
        • <15 Mbps, 20-30 Mbps, >30 Mbps
      • How old is the “digital home”?
        • Age often defines what physical media is available / pre-wired
        • Determines how many man hours to wire
      • What type of data network?
        • Old networks are not sufficient to deploy demanding next generation applications
    ?
  • 6. The Customer Premises Challenge
    • Broadband historically has been used for Internet access
      • Computers typically near phone and power, less often near coax network
      • Homes with multiple computers have networking solution (10/100 Base-T)
      • Wireless sometimes sold as value add, typically 802.11g or older technology
    • IPTV reveals service delivery challenges, exposes networking “faults”
      • Multiple endpoints mandate in-home network… beware of older solutions
      • IPTV requires much greater bandwidth than traditional Internet access
      • IPTV is unforgiving… packet loss = customer dissatisfaction, service call
      • Most existing home networks do not address quality of service (QoS)
    • Once you enter the home, everything becomes “your problem”
      • User experience becomes indistinguishable from the service provider
  • 7. Physical Network Media Choices
    • Wire building with CAT5 (Ethernet)
      • Can be expensive (2 people for 3-4 hours)
      • Provides dedicated pt-to-pt bandwidth
      • Liability risk, some homeowners will not allow home re-wiring
    • Leverage existing premises wiring
      • Coax network (shared)
      • Power line network (shared)
      • Phone line network (shared)
    • Use wireless technology
      • Designed for data applications, Internet access
      • Potentially problematic for IPTV (pre 802.11n)
        • New solutions (Ruckus Wireless) rapidly solving issues
    Home Bandwidth Scale 200+ Capacity (Mbps) Wireless: 802.11n (MiMo Tech.) Wired: Phone Line (HPNA v3.0+) Wired: Power Line (HomePlug AV) Wired: CAT5 (pt-to-pt) COAX (MOCA / HPNA v3.1) 150+ 100+ 50+
  • 8. Home Networking Technologies/Solutions
    • HPNA v3
      • Developed by Home Phone Networking Alliance
      • Works over phone lines or RG-59/RG-6 coax
      • HPNA v3 over coax called HCNA
    • MoCA
      • Developed by Multimedia over Coax Alliance
      • Works over RG-59/RG-6 coax
    • HomePlug / HomePlug AV
      • Led by Powerline Alliance
      • Works over existing in-home power network
    • WiFi / Wireless Technology
      • Led by the WiFi Alliance (consortium of companies)
      • Works anywhere but operated in unlicensed spectrum
    Beware of proprietary solutions – generally lead to stranded investment
  • 9. Great Debate: HPNA v3 or MoCA
    • HPNA v3
      • Ratified as HomePNA v3.1, ITU G.9954
      • Technology / chipset developed by CopperGate
      • Operates in 4-28 MHz range
      • Adapted to be “friendly” with cable spectrum (in-home coax network)
      • Telco vendors heavily involved; several chip vendors
      • Provides bandwidth in excess of 100 Mbps
      • Synchronous operation with QoS
      • Industry proponent: AT&T
      • http://www.homepna.org/
    • MoCA
      • Defined by Multimedia over Coax Alliance
      • Technology developed by Entropic
      • Operates in the 900 Mhz to 1.2 GHz range
      • Designed to enable DOCSIS and RF return
      • Cable MSOs and cable vendors heavily involved; 11 chip vendors
      • Provides bandwidth in excess of 100 Mbps
      • Provides QoS
      • Industry proponent: Verizon
      • http://www.mocalliance.org/
    Motorola 2-Wire Scientific Atlanta (Cisco) ReadyLinks
  • 10. HomePlug – “Ready Made” Network
    • HomePlug
      • Defined by HomePlug Powerline Alliance
      • HomePlug 1.0 provides up to 8 Mbps throughput, good for data / Internet
      • Newer HomePlug AV provides bandwidth up to 200 Mbps, designed for video
      • Throughput can be affected by phase, location of devices and “noisy” household appliances (vaccuums, can openers, etc.)
      • http://www.homeplug.org/
    Linksys (Cisco) Asoka Netgear ZyXEL Actiontec Aztech
  • 11. Wireless – Cutting the Cord… Maybe
    • WiFi / Wireless Technology
      • Widely used for basic home networking
      • Speeds can range from 11 Mbps (early tech.) to upwards of 200 Mbps
      • Operates in unlicensed spectrum so it’s susceptible to interferrence
      • Newer 802.11n (draft spec.) utilizes MIMO technology (antenna array)
      • Both 802.11n and proprietary MIMO solutions enable QoS, video services
      • Not all WiFi solutions are created equal
      • Very difficult to troubleshoot remotely
      • Security may be an issue (people don’t enable it choose weak passwords)
      • http://www.wi-fi.org/
    Linksys (Cisco) Dlink Belkin Netgear Standard Max Uplink / Downlink Approx. Range WiFi: 802.11a 54 Mbps ~30 meters WiFi: 802.11b 11 Mbps ~30 meters WiFi: 802.11g 54 Mbps ~30 meters WiFi: 802.11n 200+ Mbps ~50 meters
  • 12. Premises Service Distribution
    • CAT5 to multiple STB model
      • Video / data over CAT 5 wire
      • Value is “known” infrastructure
    • Centralized gateway model
      • Primary STB with 2-3 decoders for multiple video streams
    TV+STB PC TV+STB TV+ Multi Decoder STB ONT / NID (POTS splitter) TV PC TV Existing Coax Splitter ONT / NID (POTS splitter) DSL HPNA Coax POTS CAT 5 Wireless
  • 13. Premises Service Distribution
    • HPNA3 distribution model
      • Video and data over existing coax using HPNA v3 adaptors
      • Integrated into ONT / home device
    • Wireless distribution model
      • Ethernet distribution over 802.11
      • Earlier flavors not robust enough for video / high-bandwidth apps
    TV+STB PC TV+STB PC TV+STB TV+STB ONT / NID (POTS splitter) ONT / NID (POTS splitter) DSL HPNA Coax POTS CAT 5 Wireless
  • 14. More Sophistication  More Support Internet Security Home Networking PC Hardware/Software Problems Associated With (Estimated # of U.S. Households): 41.3M Problem Resolved How? Source : Managing the Digital Home: Installation and Support Service © 2007 Parks Associates 21.7M 12.3M Myself: 66% Contacted ISP: 24% Friend/family: 24% New software: 13% Professional repair: 9% On-site service: 3% Myself: 70% Contacted ISP: 27% Friend/family: 27% New software: 18% Professional repair: 13% On-site service: 4% Myself: 62% Contacted ISP: 34% Friend/family: 31% New software: 15% Professional repair: 11% On-site service: 7%
  • 15. Service Opportunities in the Home
  • 16. The Next Wave – “Service Intelligence”
    • What needs to be done?
      • Smart home “systems” need to plug-n-play
      • Multiple networks need to converge
      • Networks enabling service integration, intelligence
    • Who are the major players?
      • UPnP Forum – discovery and configuration
      • Digital Home Alliance – service integration
      • DLNA – service delivery standards
    • Who wants to “own” the home / subscriber?
      • Better question, who doesn’t?
    Discovery, Configuration & Delivery Device Interconnection Technology Companies with Service Gateways, Partnerships or Plans for Direct to Consumer Revenue
  • 17. Home Gateway: TR-069 / ACS Integration
    • TR-69 extend network management into the customer premises
      • Associate network / subscriber management to ACS database
      • Support 3 rd party DSL modems, Ethernet switches or other TR-69 manageable devices (home gateway)
      • Baseline TR-69 functionality includes:
        • Remote device management: upgrade, downgrade & provisioning
        • Device / network diagnostics
        • Device / service troubleshooting
      • Clear Access provides a complete TR-69 CPE and ACS solution
        • Clear access CPE supports advance subscriber management
          • Wireless network management / provisioning
          • Remote in-home device configuration (ex: HP printer)
          • Firewalling / port filtering
        • Clear Access also supports 3 rd party, standards based TR-69 CPE w/three tiers or support
          • Read only
          • Read only with software flashing
          • Full support
  • 18. Streamlining Subscriber / Network Mgt. CMS Enables Unified, Streamlined Management Interface Subscriber / Network Management
  • 19. Innovation & Evolution – What’s Next?
    • Provide consumers with ubiquitous, managed, smart in-home networking
      • Complete media independence to provide: any service, any device, anywhere, anytime
      • Open standards facilitate service innovation
      • Decreasing consumer loyalty to a device for a service – convergence is king
      • Local home and Internet sourced media will become increasingly integrated
    • Don’t try to out smart the smart home… flexibility & management is key to success
    • The smart home requirement…
    Home Media Server Mobile / WiFi Home Access Point (QOS Enforcement) Information Communication Entertainment TR-69 Broadband Device / Home Mgt. Gateway Fiber Copper Broadband WiFi
  • 20. Thank You

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