Open Flow Workshop  N S F
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Open Flow Workshop N S F

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    Open Flow Workshop  N S F Open Flow Workshop N S F Presentation Transcript

    • GENI and OpenFlow Heidi Picher Dempsey August 27, 2009 www.geni.net Sponsored by the National Science Foundation
    • GENI Conceptual Design Infrastructure to support at-scale experimentation Virtualized Deeply programmable Programmable & federated, with end-to-end virtualized “slices” Sensor Network Federated International Infrastructure Heterogeneous, and evolving over time via spiral development Mobile Wireless Network Sponsored by the National Science Foundation 2 July 21, 2009 Edge Site
    • Federation GENI grows by “gluing together” heterogeneous infrastructure My experiment runs across the evolving GENI federation. Wireless Corporate #1 GENI suites Backbone #1 Compute My GENI Slice Cluster Other-Nation Access Projects #1 #1 Compute Backbone #2 This approach looks Cluster Other-Nation remarkably familiar . . . #2 Projects Wireless #2 NSF parts of GENI Goals: avoid technology “lock in,” add new technologies as they mature, and potentially grow quickly by incorporating existing infrastructure into the overall “GENI ecosystem” Sponsored by the National Science Foundation 3 July 21, 2009
    • Infrastructure examples in Spiral 1 DRAGON core nodes Mid-Atlantic Crossroads WAIL, U. Wisconsin-Madison DieselNet, U. Mass Amherst ViSE, U. Mass Amherst SPPs, Wash U. ORBIT, Rutgers WINLAB Sponsored by the National Science Foundation 4 July 21, 2009
    • World-class expertise in GENI Partners Internet2 and National Lambda Rail Internet2 10 Gbps dedicated bandwidth National Lambda Rail Up to 30 Gbps nondedicated bandwidth 40 Gbps capacity for GENI prototyping on two national footprints to provide Layer 2 Ethernet VLANs as slices (IP or non-IP) Sponsored by the National Science Foundation 5 July 21, 2009
    • Meso-scale prototyping Rapid progress in GENI prototyping has created a remarkable opportunity to accelerate the creation of an end-to-end GENI infrastructure suite for “meso-scale” experiments, leveraging GENI- enabled commercial hardware, across more than a dozen campuses and two national research backbones This slide describes a GPO proposal to NSF which is currently under review, and which may or may not be funded. Sponsored by the National Science Foundation 6 July 21, 2009
    • Benefits of meso-scale prototyping • Create a compelling infrastructure for entirely new forms of network science and engineering experimentation at a much larger scale than has previously been available • Stimulate broad community participation and “opt in” by early users across many campuses, with a strong partnership between researchers and campus infrastructure operators • Forge a strong academic / industrial base by GENI- enabling commercial equipment from Arista, Cisco, HP, Juniper, and NEC, with software from prototype project teams This slide describes a GPO proposal to NSF which is currently under review, and which may or may not be funded. Sponsored by the National Science Foundation 7 July 21, 2009
    • Stanford lead OpenFlow campus prototypes This slide describes a GPO proposal to NSF which is currently 8 under review,by the which may or may not be funded. Sponsored and National Science Foundation July 21, 2009
    • OpenFlow backbone prototypes through Internet2 and NLR (notional) This slide describes a GPO proposal to NSF which is currently 9 under review, and which may or may not be funded. Sponsored by the National Science Foundation July 21, 2009