Carrier Ethernet

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Carrier Ethernet Challenges and Opportunity

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  • Extreme Networks Confidential and Proprietary. © 2008 Extreme Networks Inc. All rights reserved.
  • Key Issue: What strategies should companies follow to maximize their data center network? Most enterprises rely too much on trusted vendors and make the transition from a traditional vendor relationship to one where the enterprise starts to cede control of the strategic direction for a specific part of their IT architecture. Ceding control enables the vendor to drive its agenda, which often does not fully align with the enterprise's business requirements, despite assuring words from the vendor. In many cases, the vendor is large and often dominant in its space, and it is possible to enable the vendor to exert too strong an influence in the IT organization. Through its controlling influence, the vendor typically will expand its offerings and will affect an increasingly larger portion of the architecture. The net result for the enterprise is a continued loss of control, with an increasing deviation from its true business requirements. In addition, the enterprise will likely pay an increasing premium for this non-optimal solution. The Vendor Influence Curve is a self-assessment model to aid enterprises in their relationships with key vendors. It is especially useful when dealing with very strong or dominant vendors in a particular marketplace or major element of IT. The Vendor Influence Curve is a five-level model overlaid on a two-dimensional axis where the vertical axis shows the value to the enterprise and the horizontal axis shows value to the vendor. The value to the enterprise peaks when the enterprise is at Level 3 on the Vendor Influence Curve. As the vendor influence increases beyond Level 3, the value to the vendor continues to rise, but the value to the enterprise drops. Understanding the balance between the buyer (the enterprise) and the seller (the vendor) provides tremendous advantages for enterprises that use the Vendor Influence Curve.
  • The benefits associated with delivering “any service to any device” places even more demands on Carrier Ethernet networks. No longer can services be delivered over dedicated networks, but rather, to maximize efficiency and profitability, all services need to be delivered over a common, flexible, intelligent network. As a result, the following characteristics must be pervasive throughout the network: Resilient: able to handle the increased scale and availability requirements Integrated: able to provide the flexibility to deliver all services and future new services efficiently over a single network Adaptive: able to adjust to the changing demands and requirements that the applications may place on it. These define the carrier principles for what we call “service oriented infrastructure”
  • SDH and its optical layer is the most widespread transport technology TDM, circuit based Carriers extended "smoothly" their circuit networks with packet transport capabilities 802.3, ESCON, FC… interfaces for link connection SDH next gen for packet services to circuit network adaptation bridges features for any-to-any connections Carriers have a large panel of transport solutions current solutions : IP/MPLS, bridged Ethernet new trend : provide tunneling… … with PBB-TE , VPLS , T-MPLS … Connection Oriented wave to " carry " Carrier Ethernet services Similarly to circuit (SDH) technologies
  • Why Ethernet Services ? Enterprises don’t want Carriers to know or route their IP addresses for site-to-site interconnections (VPNs) Ethernet enables Carrier’s network to transport and switch Enterprise IP traffic without interacting with Carrier Ethernet Terminology invented by the MEF to qualify Ethernet Services E-Line (P2P EVC between 2 UNIs) E-LAN (MP2MP EVC between >2 UNIs) E-tree (P2MP EVC between root and spoke UNIs) These services can be delivered over different types of networks (a.k.a "Transport network") Native Ethernet based (802.1, 802.3) Existing Packet transport networks (IP/MPLS) Existing TDM transport networks (SDH-NG, OTN)
  • Commence from the bottom up 802.3ah for local link monitoring 802.1ag for hierarchical service connectivity verification Y.1731 for end-to-end service performance monitoring Saying all that, all these standard have some duplicate capabilities in the fault and connectivity areas.
  • Extreme Networks Confidential and Proprietary. © 2008 Extreme Networks Inc. All rights reserved.
  • Carrier Ethernet

    1. 1. Carrier Ethernet Vision <ul><li>Vish Nandlall </li></ul><ul><li>VP & CTO, Extreme Networks </li></ul>Extreme Networks Confidential and Proprietary. © 2009 Extreme Networks Inc. All rights reserved.
    2. 2. The Gartner ‘Vendor Influence Curve’ &quot;The Leader&quot; I understand my business and technical requirements in major areas of IT, and choose a key/strategic vendor for major initiatives that best meet those requirements. &quot;The Miser&quot; The market area is a commodity. I just buy on price . &quot;The Optimist&quot; I have a primary vendor partner and consider my partner as the primary influencer . &quot;The Follower&quot; My vendor is my only trusted advisor. I never look at other alternatives. Advantage to Vendor Advantage to Enterprise &quot;The Tactician&quot; I consider a number of tactical vendors when defining a solution . 1 2 4 5 3
    3. 3. Extreme Carrier Ethernet Vision S ervice O riented I nfrastructure Extensible <ul><li>Virtualization </li></ul><ul><li>Application Aware </li></ul><ul><li>Policy Control and Execution </li></ul>Resilient <ul><li>Security </li></ul><ul><li>High Availability </li></ul><ul><li>Scalable </li></ul>Adaptive <ul><li>Self-Provisioning </li></ul><ul><li>Self-Optimizing </li></ul><ul><li>Self-Defending </li></ul>
    4. 4. Network Trends <ul><li>Access Networks </li></ul><ul><ul><li>All Layer 1 technologies. Technologies well defined and deployed </li></ul></ul><ul><li>IP Service Networks </li></ul><ul><ul><li>“ Application/Service-aware” part of the network. Technologies well defined and deployed. </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Metro/Aggregation Network </li></ul><ul><ul><li>What networking technology should be used? </li></ul></ul>IP Service Networks Access Networks Active Fiber PON HFC (Cable) PDH (E1/E3) DSL RAN (Wireless) Voice Internet IPTV VoD IP VPN Metro Edge / Aggregation Network ?
    5. 5. Trend in Access Networks <ul><li>Wireline Access Technologies </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Speeds: +50% per year </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Faster connections: more consumption </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Broadband/home: +20% over the last few years and will be boosted by HD video </li></ul></ul> | 10 Kbps 100 Kbps 1 Mbps 10 Mbps 100 Mbps 1000 Mbps 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 CDMA GPRS UMTS Today Mobile Broadband CDMA 2000 1xEVDO Rev. A 1xEVDO Rev. 0 1xEVDO Rev. B UMB LTE WiMAX FDD EDGE HSDPA HSPA+ ‘ Peak rates are the maximum under a perfect RF condition. Actual rates may be much lower depending on RF conditions’ Peak rate doubles every year and is increasing ! WiMAX TDD <ul><li>Wireless Access Technologies </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Speeds: 100% per year ! </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>An even faster, cheaper bandwidth capability </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Ubiquitous broadband coverage </li></ul></ul>
    6. 6. The Opportunity for Carrier Ethernet in Mobile <ul><li>Trend </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Carrier Ethernet is accepted as essential to meet massive data-driven growth in traffic and 4G/LTE applications </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Opportunity </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Standardization (MEF) provides a new wholesale opportunity to leverage existing wire-line backhaul infrastructure and capacity </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Driven by the migration of mobile technologies to Ethernet backhaul </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>New Revenue opportunities for wire-line service providers </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Existing Mobile Carriers driven by demand & next gen services </li></ul></ul>
    7. 7. Industry Bandwidth Requirements WiMax LTE DO Rev A HSDPA 2-4 T1s 4-6 T1s 12 Mb Eth 6 Mb Eth 14 Mb Eth 18 Mbps or 11 T-1 equivalents* 30 Mbps or 19 T-1 equivalents* Multiple Sources: Light Reading Research Panel: “Bringing Backhaul Connectivity to Cell Site” April 2007 and Internal Estimates CDMA 1xRTT WCDMA Total Bandwidth Requirements/Tower
    8. 8. <ul><li>PDH (T1/E1 etc.) costs climb directly with bandwidth </li></ul><ul><li>Ethernet wireline costs grow incrementally with large bandwidth increases (Ethernet, DSL, PON, cable) </li></ul><ul><li>New IP/Ethernet wireline options to satisfy the #1 investment driver: operational cost savings </li></ul>Source: Infonetics Research, Mobile Backhaul Equipment, Installed Base, and Services October 2008 Why Ethernet Backhaul ? Backhaul Service Charges per Connection Stay on PDH Or, move to Ethernet PDH and ATM over PDH vs New Wireline: Mobile First Mile Backhaul Service Charges per Connection $37,044 $6,887
    9. 9. Trend in Metro Networks | Large number of proposals of Carrier Grade metro solutions on the market & in various standard bodies Two major groups: Ethernet centric or IP/MPLS centric solutions PW/MPLS PBB MPLS Transport <ul><li>Key Question for Operators </li></ul><ul><li>Why do I need to change the legacy ? </li></ul><ul><li>Which one is the most adapted for my services? </li></ul><ul><li>Extreme Carrier Focus </li></ul><ul><li>Horses for Courses  IP/MPLS(VPLS) & Ethernet (PBB/TE) </li></ul><ul><li>Extend Service Intelligence in the Metro </li></ul><ul><li>Resilient, Extensible & Adaptive </li></ul>PBB-TE VPLS
    10. 10. Transport for Metro Networks <ul><li>Ethernet provides simpler and lower cost OAM than IP/MPLS </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Only need to manage 1 layer versus 3 Layers with IP/MPLS </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>All performance and fault management accomplished via a single technology (Ethernet) </li></ul></ul>Ethernet MPLS Ethernet IP Fault Management Performance Management OpEx  OpEx  1 Layer to manage 3 Layers to Manage <ul><li>… BUT need to accommodate network realities (legacy buildout etc) of IP MPLS transport networks </li></ul>
    11. 11. Current Metro Architecture CE Ethernet over E1s Ethernet handoff to customer Customer Premise Ethernet Ethernet Ethernet over E1s or E1s in STM-n L2 switch PE Router IP Service Edge DCS Ethernet over E1s or E1s in STM-n EoPDH CLE PDH Aggregation Router SDH ADM Local Switching Office (POP) SDH SDH ADM PDH/SDH Access Network TDM PDH circuits from Customer Premise to IP Service Edge TDM
    12. 12. Phase 1 Carrier Ethernet CE Ethernet over E1s Ethernet handoff to customer Customer Premise Local Switching Office (POP) SDH EoPDH CLE <ul><li>EoPDH aggregator terminates PDH/SDH circuits and provides Ethernet to backhaul network resulting in improved bandwidth utilization </li></ul><ul><li>DCS and PDH Aggregation Router eliminated at IP Service Edge since PDH circuits terminated at LSO </li></ul>SDH ADM SDH ADM PDH/SDH Access Network Ethernet over E1s or E1s in STMn Ethernet Ethernet L2 switch PE Router IP Service Edge DCS Ethernet over E1s or E1s in STM-n PDH Aggregation Router Ethernet over SDH Carrier Ethernet TDM Ethernet PE Router IP Service Edge L2 switch Ethernet EoPDH Aggregator
    13. 13. Phase 2 Carrier Ethernet CE Ethernet over E1s Ethernet handoff to customer Customer Premise Local Switching Office (POP) <ul><li>SDH ADMs / Transport replaced by Ethernet Transport </li></ul><ul><li>Shortest possible Ethernet over E1 (PDH) loops </li></ul><ul><li>CLE at customer premise enables converged Ethernet and IP services </li></ul>Managed CLE PDH/SDH Access Network Local switching of locally attached subscribers reduces backhaul bandwidth Ethernet Ethernet over E1s or E1s in STMn EoPDH CLE Carrier Ethernet TDM Ethernet PE Router IP Service Edge L2 switch SDH Ethernet over SDH SDH ADM SDH ADM Ethernet <ul><li>Converged Ethernet L2 VPNs </li></ul><ul><ul><ul><li>EVPL and E-LAN </li></ul></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Ethernet access to Internet </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Ethernet access to VoIP </li></ul></ul>EoPDH Aggregator
    14. 14. Phase 3 Evolved CE Architecture CE Ethernet Over Fiber/Cu Ethernet handoff to customer Customer Premise Ethernet Ethernet over Fiber PE Router IP Service Edge CLE L2 Local Switching Office (POP) SDH L2 Ethernet Access Network Ethernet from Customer Premise to IP Service Edge Carrier Ethernet
    15. 15. Carrier Ethernet Building Blocks Point-to-Point EVC Carrier A E-NNI UNI Multi-point to Multi-point EVC UNI UNI Point-to-Point EVC UNI UNI UNI Link OAM 802.3ah End-to-end Service OAM: Fault-802.1ag Perform-Y.1731 Carrier B Make Ethernet “Manage” like Sonet/PDH
    16. 16. Synchronization <ul><li>Migration to all packet networks means loss of TDM clock source </li></ul><ul><li>Components of sync </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Frequency (2G, 3G, 3.5G) </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Phase (4G in some cases) </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Time of Day </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Packet based </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Out-of-band (GPS, legacy E1 clocking) is outside of scope </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Packet based methods are of primary interest </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><ul><li>Synchronization quality requirements reference the ITU G.8261 standard </li></ul></ul></ul><ul><ul><ul><li>The IA is agnostic to specific methods/implementations like adaptive clocking, RTP-extended adaptive clocking, IEEE1588 etc. </li></ul></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Synchronous Ethernet in scope for future phases </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Eliminates the cost and need for retention of T1/E1 circuit solely for synchronization </li></ul></ul>Carrier Ethernet for Mobile Carriers
    17. 17. What is the End Game ? Service Experience, Bandwidth & Global Interconnect Ethernet Distribution Access Aggregation C.O. User Focused Service Experience Automated Provisioning, End-to-End Service Assurance, Simplified Troubleshooting Global Service Interconnect via E-NNI, PBB, VPLS & MPLS 100G Ethernet Aggregation and Metro Core Subscriber, CPE and Access Residential E-FTTH Business E-FTTX 10G Ethernet 1 Gig Ethernet 1 Gig Ethernet Ethernet Mobile Backhaul Nx100G Ethernet over DWDM Rings Services Triple Play Business Ethernet Mobile Multimedia 100G Ethernet 100G Ethernet Transport
    18. 18. Conclusion <ul><li>Service Growth in the Access and Metro trending towards Carrier Ethernet </li></ul><ul><li>Ethernet switches evolving from static to dynamic infrastructure  rise of Service Oriented Infrastructure </li></ul><ul><li>Global Interconnect & 40G/100G are the next frontiers </li></ul>
    19. 19. © 2009 Extreme Networks Inc. All rights reserved.
    20. 20. Backup
    21. 21. Carrier Technology Direction Page Extreme Networks Confidential and Proprietary. To Be Disclosed Under NDA Only. © 2009 Extreme Networks Inc. All Rights Reserved. This product roadmap represents Extreme Network’s current strategic direction. All product releases will be on a when-and-if available basis. Actual feature development and timing of releases will be at the sole discretion of Extreme Networks. Presentation of this product roadmap does not create a commitment by Extreme Networks to deliver a specific feature. 1 G 10 G 40 G 100 G Bandwidth Scaling 20808 20804 Modular Blade High Density Double B/W Next Gen Line cards CapEx Reduction Y.1731 CFM EFM E-LMI OAM Tools Service Availability HQoS IEEE 1588/SyncE 256 VR SLA Reporting L3 VPN IP BRAS Service Functionality TDM Pseudowires PB PBB PBB-TE E-NNI VPLS MPLS-TP Network Scaling 4K VLAN 64K ARP & IP 64K VLAN 64K PBB-TE 64K VLL Subscriber Scaling Tunable DWDM DDMI 1G CWDM Basic Optics Portfolio ER/LR 10G SFP+ Hitless Failover EAPS Hitless Upgrade Loop Prevention G.8032 B/W Guarantee Under Failover Multicast Control Service Quality
    22. 22. What about the SOI bottom line? <ul><li>Legacy Transport </li></ul>Page Ethernet Transport from Extreme Networks DRIVE REDUCE CUT ARPU
    23. 23. Carrier Portfolio Metro Core, Aggregation & Access Page Access Aggregation Metro Core BlackDiamond 20804 BlackDiamond 20808 Summit X450 Summit X250e 10GE 40GE 100GE <ul><li>INITIAL ADVANTAGE </li></ul><ul><li>Capex Reduction </li></ul><ul><li>Bandwidth Scaling </li></ul><ul><li>Optics Portfolio </li></ul><ul><li>MORE REVENUE </li></ul><ul><li>Network Scaling </li></ul><ul><li>Subscriber Scaling </li></ul><ul><li>Service Functionality </li></ul><ul><li>RETAIN CUSTOMERS </li></ul><ul><li>Service Quality </li></ul><ul><li>Service Availability </li></ul>This product roadmap represents Extreme Network’s current strategic direction. All product releases will be on a when-and-if available basis. Actual feature development and timing of releases will be at the sole discretion of Extreme Networks. Presentation of this product roadmap does not create a commitment by Extreme Networks to deliver a specific feature. BlackDiamond 20808 ExtremeXOS ® Modular Operating System BlackDiamond 20804
    24. 24. Extreme Industry Presence Stephen Haddock, Interworking Task Group Chair Steven Blake, PCN co-chair IEEE 802.1Qay PBB-TE Prakash Kashyup IEEE 802.1 Ethernet Switching Standa rds HSSG: Higher Speed Study Grp Tanmoy Roy IETF Routing Area MPLS, L2VPN, L3VPN, PWE3, OSPF IETF Internet/Transport Areas PCN, v6OPs, 6MAN ITU-T Study Group 15 Steven Blake G.8032 Ethernet Rings IRTP RRG Routing Research Group Ran Atkinson, Steven Blake Olen Stokes Ethernet Alliance Harpreet Chadha, Steven Blake Data Center Ethernet Subcommittee MEF Metro Ethernet Forum Peter Lunk, Stephen Haddock, Prakash Kashyup 40G & 100G Ethernet Focus on standards that make Ethernet Network Technologies more Resilient, Extensible, Adaptable & High Performance IEEE 802.3 HSSG IEEE 802.1 EVB Edge Virtual Bridging Steven Blake

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