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Next Generation Network @ VU Abridged Oct. 2010

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Overview of the drivers behind the need for a next generation network @ Vanderbilt University.

Overview of the drivers behind the need for a next generation network @ Vanderbilt University.

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  • The amount of digital information created annually will grow by a factor of 44 from 2009 to 2020, as all major forms of media – voice, TV, radio, print – complete the journey from analog to digital.
  • “desktop” here refers to the delivery method, not the desktop device itself. Management of desktop devices is not within the scope of NGN.
  • A view of the historical and projected network bandwidth requirements, both within each of our two existing networks and between the two networks.
  • An alternate view of the current state. This illustrates all of the work-arounds we have in place to make our geographically based network architecture fit the needs of certain types of high-tech users.
  • Potential VRF communities and their profiles relative to network performance

Next Generation Network @ VU Abridged Oct. 2010 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Vanderbilt University
    Next Generation Network
  • 2. Storage: Making Analog  Digital
    1 byte = 8 bits = 1 character
    1 kilobyte = 1024 bytes
    1 megabyte = 1,000,000 bytes
    1 gigabyte = 1000 mb
    1 terabyte = 1000 gb
    1 petabyte = 1000 tb
    1 exabyte = 1000 petabytes
    1 zetabyte = 1000 exabytes
    JPEG Photo @ 1600 x 1200
    375,000 bytes
    480Page Book
    648,000 bytes / .648mb
    2
  • 3. Growing by a Factor of 44xOne Zettabyte (ZB) = 1 trillion gigabytes
    2020 = 35 ZB
    20090.8 ZB
    Source: IDC Digital Universe Study, sponsored by EMC, May 2010
    The Digital Decade
  • 4. IP Network Growth
    Global IP traffic 2009 to 2014
    15 exabytes per month in 2009
    64 exabytes per month in 2014
    2010: 5 billion internet attached devices
    2020: 22 billion internet attached devices
    Device Affordability and Portability
    iPad: 4 million shipped in August 2010; 87 million iPod touch / iPhones in Jul 2010
    VanderbiltI n f o r m a t i o n T e c h n o l o g y S e r v i c e s
    4
  • 5. Intense Use
    Anything, Anywhere, Anytime on Any Device
    5
  • 6. Vanderbilt Network Growth2004 vs. 2010
    2010
    1,500 mb/s Internet
    10,000 mb/s Academic bandwidth
    35,127 telephones
    35,137 cell phones
    3,465 VU Billed
    86,000+ user accounts
    16.7 million authentications per day
    939 million emails
    2004
    180mb/s Internet
    622 mbps Academic bandwidth
    27,370 telephones
    7,757 cell phones
    187 million emails
    Anything, Anywhere, Anytime on Any Device
    6
    • Average daily Mac address connections grew from 15,000 to 20,477 ( 36%)
    • 7. Wireless Access Points grew from 450 to 1,666 ( 270%)
    • 8. Number of Wireless Users grew from 633 to 6,800 (1,037%)
    • 9. Managed Video streaming events grew from 3 (2004) to 172 (2009) (5,633%)
    • 10. Number of IP Telephony terminals grew from 0 to 2,618
  • Our Network’s Continued Activity
  • 11. Intense on Real Time Services
    VanderbiltI n f o r m a t i o n T e c h n o l o g y S e r v i c e s
    8
  • 12. 2004
    Anything, Anywhere, Anytime on Any Device
    9
    Data
    Voice
    Video
    Text
  • 13. 2007
    Anything, Anywhere, Anytime on Any Device
    10
    Voice
    Data
    Text
    Video
  • 14. 2010
    Anything, Anywhere, Anytime on Any Device
    11
    Data
    Voice
    Video
    Text
  • 15. Convergence is Here
    Anything, Anywhere, Anytime on Any Device
    12
  • 16. Opportunity: What is the NGN?
    Today’s Silos
    Converged &Unified
    Data
    Mobility
    Video
    Voice
    Future
    Rich, converged collaboration through the unification of voice, video, web, and collaboration tools
    Enhanced security, low latency, appropriate capacity
    Getting the right person, to the right resource, any where, anytime, on any device.
    13
  • 17. Current: Two “Data” Networks
    14
  • 18. One Voice Network
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    15
  • 19. For Science and Research - What?
    Distributed knowledge communities that collaborate and communicate across disciplines, distances and culture
    High Performance Computing
    Data, Data Analysis, and Visualization
    Virtual Organizations for Distributed Communities
    Learning and Workforce Development
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    16
  • 20. For Science and Research - Why?
    Science is bigger
    Scientific instruments
    collect more information at faster rates
    reside in different localities
    Experts do not reside in one geography
    Institutions house various experts in various fields
    Dispersed world-wide expertise
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    17
  • 21. Science is bigger and dispersed
    Multiple disciplines
    Many funding agencies
    Many institutions
    Many investigators
    Expensive, remote instruments
    Mass data generation
    Outside the realm of human cognition
    Computation and visualization aid understanding
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    18
  • 22. @ VU: LSM Five Live
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    19
    Dr. David Piston - Proteomics
    12 bit depth (which means 16 bit storage for each) at 512 x 512 pixels and 120 frames per second. 
    This turns out to be almost exactly 1 Gbit/sec.
    They are offering an increased number of channels which would be very useful for us, and that would give 4 to 16 times higher data rates. 
    Of course, that isn’t currently practical for most things even if we had unlimited band width and storage, because we don’t have the analysis tools to handle that kind of data stream yet either! 
    “In May [2009], my lab has already taken 7.2 TBytes of data on that system. . .”
    Zeiss Laser Scanning Microscope
    • Scan resolution Up to 1536x1536 pixels, also for several channels, continuously variable
    • 23. Scanning speed Variable up to 120 frames/s with 512x512 pixels
    • 24. Data depth Selectable: 8 bits or 12 bits
  • DOE National Labs
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    20
  • 25. Science is Dispersed and CollaborativeAAU: 62 Members
    Brandeis University (1985)
    Brown University (1933)
    California Institute of Technology (1934)
    Carnegie Mellon University (1982)
    Case Western Reserve University (1969)
    Columbia University (1900)
    Cornell University (1900)
    Duke University (1938)
    Emory University (1995)
    Harvard University (1900)
    Indiana University (1909)
    Iowa State University (1958)
    The Johns Hopkins University (1900)
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1934)
    McGill University (1926)
    Michigan State University (1964)
    New York University (1950)
    Northwestern University (1917)
    The Ohio State University (1916)
    The Pennsylvania State University (1958)
    Princeton University (1900)
    Purdue University (1958)
    Rice University (1985)
    Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey (1989)
    Stanford University (1900)
    Stony Brook University-State University of New York (2001)
    Syracuse University (1966)
    Texas A&M University (2001)
    Tulane University (1958)
    The University of Arizona (1985)
    University at Buffalo, The State University of New York (1989)
    University of California, Berkeley (1900)
    University of California, Davis (1996)
    University of California, Irvine (1996)
    University of California, Los Angeles (1974)
    University of California, San Diego (1982)
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    21
    • University of California, Santa Barbara (1995)
    • 26. The University of Chicago (1900)
    • 27. University of Colorado at Boulder (1966)
    • 28. University of Florida (1985)
    • 29. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (1908)
    • 30. The University of Iowa (1909)
    • 31. The University of Kansas (1909)
    • 32. University of Maryland, College Park (1969)
    • 33. University of Michigan (1900)
    • 34. University of Minnesota, Twin Cities (1908)
    • 35. University of Missouri-Columbia (1908)
    • 36. University of Nebraska-Lincoln (1909)
    • 37. The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (1922)
    • 38. University of Oregon (1969)
    • 39. University of Pennsylvania (1900)
    • 40. University of Pittsburgh (1974)
    • 41. University of Rochester (1941)
    • 42. University of Southern California (1969)
    • 43. The University of Texas at Austin (1929)
    • 44. University of Toronto (1926)
    • 45. University of Virginia (1904)
    • 46. University of Washington (1950)
    • 47. The University of Wisconsin-Madison (1900)
    • 48. Vanderbilt University (1950)
    • 49. Washington University in St. Louis (1923)
    • 50. Yale University (1900)
  • National Institutes of Health: 27 Institutes and Centers
    NIH provides leadership and financial support to researchers in every state and throughout the world
    over 325,000 extramural scientists and research personnel
    at more than 3,000 institutions nationwide.
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    22
  • 51. The National Respiratory & Enteric Virus Surveillance (sensor nets)
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    23
  • 52. Internet2
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    24
  • 53. User Created Content
    Capture
    Lecture
    Events
    Locations
    Surveillance
    Dissemination
    Uploads content
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    25
  • 54. Intertainment (yes I spelled it right)
    Netflix / Youtube
    Televisions go Digital
    Computers go TV!
    Social and Chat
    Gaming
    matt.hall@vanderbilt.edu
    26
  • 55. Current State: Breakpoints
    27
    Solution:
    10G upgrade, VRF implementation, and moving Control Point
  • 56. Current State – Bypasses to Accommodate Specific Needs
    28
  • 57. 29
    Opportunity: Flexible Access to Information
    Right Person, Right Place, Right Time, Right Role
    Common Access Point