Home

Results 1 - 10 of 29,888 for Ethernet cable. Search took 1.145 seconds.  
Sort by date/Sort by relevance
International Telecommunication Union The Whole MSO Network International Telecommunication Union Fiber Plant All G.652 Transport Hybrid Fiber-Coax Access Network for Residential Deep Fiber To The Node (FTTN) Typical 500HP / 2 strands (minimum) All G.652 FTTP Commercial Access Large Commercial Cell Backhaul Carrier Interconnects International Telecommunication Union Transport Network Transport Services Video: MPEG2/IP/Ethernet/DWDM Transport Multicast: Broadcast and Switched Digital Unicast: Video on Demand Residential Broadband Data and VoIP Transport MEF Ethernet Transport for Commercial Services Transport Technology DWDM has become the new PHY VPLS/MPLS/IP/Ethernet/DWDM for Ethernet Services IP/MPLS/Ethernet/DWDM for IP Services International Telecommunication Union Access Network Access Services Residential video and both wired and wireless Internet, Voice, and Data Business Service voice, video, & both wire-line and wireless data Wholesale Ethernet Transport Local Loop Origination/Termination Access Technology Video: SCTE Residential and Business voice and data: DOCSIS Business data: CWDM and EPON International Telecommunication Union Current Services Video High Speed Data (HSD) – Internet Access Voice Wireless (MVNO-like or integrated, such as Rogers) WiFi Commercial Services Voice Data Video International Telecommunication Union Current Services: Video Video Analog Broadcast / Re-broadcast Standard Definition Digital Video MPEG2 3.76Mbps High Definition Television (HDTV) DVR (SD and HDTV) SUPPORTS DCAS Video On Demand International Telecommunication Union Current Services: Data High Speed Data (Internet access) DOCSIS 1.1 Residential 3Mbps to 20Mbps Downstream 256kbps to 5Mbps Upstream Optional Home Network as a product or service (depending on the MSO) Commercial 256kbps to 20Mbps Downstream 256kbps to 10Mbps Upstream Fixed IP Address Optional International Telecommunication Union Current Services: Voice Voice DOCSIS 1.1 based with Packet Cable 1.5 (DQoS Lite) Typical shared with DOCSIS data among all but one North American MSO Unlimited Voice in North America or at least in-country for US$30 to US$40 per month. Most services (CallerID, Forwarding, etc.) included International Telecommunication Union Current Services: Dedicated Dedicated Commercial Service Types Ethernet IP VPN Private IP Public IP / Internet Access Technologies DOCSIS 1.1 L2VPN EPON CWDM DWDM Base-band Ethernet International Telecommunication Union Current Services: Wireless Cellular Wireless Some MSOs have MVNO-like deals Some MSOs operate their own 3G networks (Rogers) Some MSOs are designing and building 4G wireless networks for AWS Spectrum (2GHz range) TDD (Spectrum Co: Comcast, TWC, Bright House, Cox) Some MSOs are designing and building 4G wireless networks for 700MHz Spectrum (Cox) Clearwire/Sprint/Comcast/TWC/BrightHouse (+partners like Google) International Telecommunication Union Current Services: Wireless WiFi Typically free with residential broadband account Daily roaming services offered in some cities and some locations Includes outdoor and indoor WiFi and roaming Will support Fixed Mobile Convergence in the future International Telecommunication Union New Services Being Deployed Now Start Over Switched Digital Broadcast IGMPv3 Quad-Play Billing Shared wire-line/wireless voice mail Caller ID on Set Top Box Interactive TV (iAds and iTV) International Telecommunication Union Technology in Development/Trial Addressable Set-Top Boxes (Addressable Ads) DOCSIS 3.0 RFOG/DPON (DOCSIS OVER EPON) Multi-Room DVR Cell phone video (mobiTV) Cable media devices True-2-way Fixed Mobile Convergence (pico-cells and SIP/IMS/WiFi) MPEG4 and H.264 (Advanced CODECs) Packet Cable Multi-Media (PCMM) International Telecommunication Union New Projects Converged Transport (MPLS/VPLS) IPv6 Ad-Insertion (CANOE) Metro Ethernet Forum (MEF) and DOCSIS BsOD integration International Telecommunication Union FOR MSOs PON ARCHITECTURAL BENEFITS International Telecommunication Union PON Benefits for MSOs Works well with existing HFC architecture Compatible with FTTN Broadcast tree architecture Drop and continue compatible as well as LCP compatible for new build Forward video and return capable/transparent 100% G.652 Passive outside plant Fast ROI for commercial services Ethernet native for fastest growing portion of the business: commercial services. International Telecommunication Union PON system use by MSOs PON IN CABLE TODAY International Telecommunication Union PON in Cable: History Early adopters of APON systems included: •Time Warner Cable •Charter •Cox Existing APON systems still operational at these and other MSOs International Telecommunication Union EPON Deployments MSO EPON deployments join a globally installed base of over 12M ports benefiting from: •Proven technology •Supplied by dozens of vendors •Benefits from economies of scale in manufacturing, support, and services in every technology, component, and system Announced Greenfield FTTH Builds •Armstrong Cable Commercial Services •Bright House Networks •Cable One •Other major MSOs that wish to remain anonymous International Telecommunication Union Current PON Applications Commercial Services •Cell backhaul •Metro Ethernet Forum (MEF) Services •WiFi backhaul •IP (over Ethernet) Services •Voice over IP over Ethernet Services Residential Services •Triple Play Services Video (SCTE 55-1/55-2) (aka 1550nm overlay) IP over Ethernet Data (IEEE 802.3ah) Voice over IP over Ethernet International Telecommunication Union Why 1GBPS is not enough 10GBPS REQUIREMENTS FOR PON International Telecommunication Union The 10x Effect Service providers must always have a transport 10X their service offering to effectively multiplex customers and share the cost/risk/return of infrastructure build Demand exists for 1Gbps Ethernet today Therefore 10Gbps transport is required If it isn’t available on PON, it will be built with P2P broadband (like CWDM/DWDM) or P2P base-band on BiD or individual strands International Telecommunication Union High Split Ratios Residential FTTH Use with high split ratios (64 to 128 minimum) Multiple Dwelling Unit High Split Ratios or High Bandwidth per ONU *1 Committed Data Rate with a full PON *2 Target architecture 64 Splits 128 Splits CDR*1 Oversubscribed CDR Oversubscribed 1Gbps 15.6Mbps - 7.8Mbps - 2.5Gbps 23.4Mbps - 19.5Mbps - 10Gbps 156Mbps - 78Mbps 100Mbs “burstable” *2 International Telecommunication Union Growth of Current Applications Residential and commercial Internet consumption growth Cellular 3G and 4G Broadcast applications like MediaFLO, DVB, or IP multicast based broadcast are an excellent fit for PON distribution architecture 4G with high frequencies like AWS will bring much higher tower density 4x or 8x the number of existing towers.
Language:English
Score: 2119375 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it.../06/13/T06130000100001PDFE.pdf
Data Source: un
Permission to use DTH setup for Receive-Only Internet. 7 Broadband Policy- Technology Neutrality •Service Providers can choose any technology •Over existing infrastructure DSL/ ADSL over Copper loop Cable Modem over Cable TV network Power Line Broadband Access •Over new Cable Infrastructure Fiber To The Curb (FTTC) Fiber To The Home (FTTH) Hybrid Fiber Coaxial (HFC) Metro Ethernet over Fiber •Over Wireless Infrastructure Fixed Wireless Broadband Access (FWBA) (WiMax 802.16d) Wireless LAN (Wi-Fi) (802.11a/ b/ g) Satellite (V-SAT, DTH) High speed WLL (GPRS, EDGE, CDMA, CorDect) 3G Cellular Mobile System (WCDMA, EVDO, IMT2000) B3G Technologies (802.16e, WiBRO, Mobi-Fi) HOME SHOPPING SERVER (E-COMM) VIDEO SERVER E-COMM SERVER M-COMM SERVER BUSINESS VOICE, DATA & VIDEO ON SAME PLATFORM INTERNET KIOSK/ HOME ROUTED (TCP/IP) PSTN (Connection oriented) SWITCHED TELEPHONE/DATA SERVICE (FR/ATM) DSL WAP ENABLED/ GPRS/ EDGE HANDSET INTERNET (CONNECTIONLESS) Broadband Access in India- Technology-Neutrality (making use of existing infrastructure & wireless) Cable TV Network (Shared) PLMN GSM/ GPRS/ EDGE Cellular Mobile WLL 256 Kbps- 4 Mbps 144 Kbps – 2 Mbps 70 Kbps Cordect CDMA 64-384 Kbps 128 Kbps- 1.5 Mbps Broadband through Cable TV Wireless Broadband Access (Wi-Fi, Wi-Max) FTTC >2 Mbps 3 G 384 Kbps- 2 Mbps Ethernet VSAT 512 Kbps- 2 Mbps Broadband through DTH Hotspots Network (WISP) CM Metro Ethernet 8 Enabling Faster Growth of Broadband 1. (...) Evolution of Alternate Last Mile Technologies • Use of Coaxial Cable for Telecom Services (Cable TV Network for Broadband and telephony local loop). • Use of DSL technology on traditional Copper Loops (DIY, Franchising, Shared unbundling, Bit stream access). • Wireless Access Service for Fixed and Mobile communication. • VSAT-based Access in remote areas. • DTH based one-way Broadband Access. • Emergence of Metro Ethernet Networks 9 1. Evolution of Wireline Technologies i) Use of Digital Subscriber Loop (DSL) technology on traditional Copper Loops (DIY, Franchising, Shared unbundling, Bit stream access) – Asymmetric DSL (ADSL) – 1 Mbps upstream/ 8 Mbps downstream, 3 Km – ADSL (G.Lite) – Splitter free, 512 Kbps upstream/ 1.5 Mbps downstream, 5.4 km – Symmetrical DSL – 1.5 Mbps, 3 Km – Single pair High-speed DSL (SHDSL) – 2.3 Mbps symmetric, 3 Km – ADSL 2, ADSL 2 plus – 8/16 Mbps, 1.5 Km – Very high Data Rate DSL (VDSL) – 52 Mbps, 1.5 Km Technology Alternatives for Wireline Broadband 18 Broadband over copper loop (DSL) TV [video] Phone [voice] PC [data] LEX DSLAM CDN Internet Content Delivery Network Twisted Pair Copper Loop Local PSTN Exchange DSL Modem Customer Premises 10 19 ii) Cable TV Networks can play a significant role in providing broadband – Broadband over cable TV accounts for 74% of total connections in US, and 55% in Canada – 62 million cable homes in India, but infrastructure can not support bi- directional communication and requires upgrade – Regulatory environment, via an ISP license, allows this with some MSO’s and operators already doing so – For advances to occur, better organization of the industry needed to be executed – Cable operators will need to adopt innovative business models to compete in converged environment • Possible to provide upgraded entertainment services such as interactive digital TV, pay-per-view, video on demand and time-shifted TV • Benefits operators with significantly higher ARPU and better customer retention • To start with Cable TV network which is uni-directional can be used for downloading, the uplink to be conventional narrow band like dialup/ ISDN/ RADIO – Operators need training to create awareness about utility of their networks and understanding of the investments required, returns possible, and technical aspects 20 iii) Fibre Optic Cable Technologies –Fiber To The Curb (FTTC) – by existing operators –Fiber To The Home (FTTH) – Fibre in last mile to deliver converged services –Hybrid Fiber Coaxial (HFC) – by Cable TV operators –Metro Ethernet (Fibre based) – extending the range of LAN –GPON (Gigabit - Passive Optical Network) – triple play over TDM –No limitation of distance or throughput speeds iv) Broadband over Powerline (BPL) Technologies –Use of existing domestic power connections for sending data –Throughput in the range of 1 MHz (4 – 6 Mbps) –Ideal for rural areas where telecom / cable TV infrastructure may not be there v) Metro Ethernet Networks –Use of Ethernet beyond LAN –Use of high-speed access using hybrid fiber/ copper based Ethernet technology –Power over Ethernet (POE) 11 21 2.
Language:English
Score: 2062527.7 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...entation_Moscow_SGupta_1_2.pdf
Data Source: un
International Telecommunication Union ITU-T Study Group 5 Damage to Equipment in Damage to Equipment in the USthe US Mick Maytum UK Technical Session on Home Networks Geneva, 29/04/2011 ITU-T Study Group 5 29.04.2011 Technical Session - Home Networks - Geneva 2 US Fibre Fed Home Network Configuration POTS + Ethernet 4/8 4/8 4/8 Battery Home Network ONT Optical Network Termination Router Fibre Feed AC Power L2 L1 N PE Video Alternative configuration: (O)NT feeds a Home/Residential Gate-Way outputting Ethernet, POTS and Video ITU-T Study Group 5 29.04.2011 Technical Session - Home Networks - Geneva 3 Home Network Port Failures POTS + Ethernet 4/8 4/8 4/8 Battery Home Network ONT Optical Network Termination Router Fibre Feed AC Power L2 L1 N PE  Connected ONT POTS and Ethernet ports fail.  Other connected Ethernet equipment fails ITU-T Study Group 5 29.04.2011 Technical Session - Home Networks - Geneva 4 ONT Connection to Ground - 1 POTS + Ethernet 4/8 4/8 4/8 Battery Home Network ONT Optical Network Termination Router Fibre Feed AC Power L2 L1 N PE  Disconnecting ONT grounding lead greatly reduces failures, but may cause EMC problems ITU-T Study Group 5 29.04.2011 Technical Session - Home Networks - Geneva 5 ONT Ground Connection - 2  Shows ONT ground lead completes the destructive current loop and carries most of that current  2008 News Report: Verizon is revisiting NY ONT installs for grounding issues as a 15 % sample showed 59 % had not been grounded and/or bonded  NEC 800.100 Cable and Primary Protector Grounding. (...) ITU-T Study Group 5 29.04.2011 Technical Session - Home Networks - Geneva 8 Miss-Guided use of Ethernet SPDs - 1 + Battery ONT Insulation barriers One twisted pair 4/8 Router Power 4 kV induced voltage equally shared +2 kV -2 kV Ethernet case 1 no SPD 4/8 Router Power 4 kV induced voltage grounded by SPD at one end 0 -4 kV SPD Ethernet case 2 one SPD 4/8 Router Power GPR Differential coupled by SPDs at each end SPD Ethernet case 3 two SPDs SPD cable mid-point voltage = 0 cable mid-point voltage = -2 kV GPR1GPR2GPR3 ITU-T Study Group 5 29.04.2011 Technical Session - Home Networks - Geneva 9 Miss-Guided use of Ethernet SPDs - 2 Transverse Surge Generation Time — µs 0.00 0.05 0.10 0.15 0.20 0.25 0.30 V o lta g e — V 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 350 400 Wire 1 of pair Wire 2 of pair Transverse surge Existing SPD voltage measurements don’t cover the generation of transverse voltage surges by the asynchronous SPD operation. Ethernet ports typically have a transverse surge capability below 10 volts and it is important to characterise any SPD intended for Ethernet protection for the level of transverse surge generated.
Language:English
Score: 2030360.5 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it.../06/52/T06520000020002PDFE.pdf
Data Source: un
. ▫ Connecting the broadcasting device via an Ethernet cable ensures maximum stability. ▫ In the absence of a cabled connection, the Wi-Fi signal must be excellent. ▫ Log in early to test the connection. ▫ Please use high quality microphones: ◦ lapel microphone; or ◦ unidirectional table microphone; or ◦ wired headset with a built-in microphone. ▫ Ensure that the broadcasting platform recognizes the microphone. ▫ Speaking from a quiet environment is of utmost importance. ▫ Avoid sitting in a large empty room to minimize echo. ▫ Avoid using the computer’s built-in microphone. ▫ Omnidirectional microphones pick up ambient noise and should be avoided. ▫ Avoid smartphone-style earbuds/earphones with in-line microphones and other Bluetooth devices.
Language:English
Score: 2017138 - https://sdgs.un.org/sites/defa...MeetingswithInterpretation.pdf
Data Source: un
( ) : Maximum transmission rate of Ethernet frame Installation at veranda Under- eaves install ation On-pole installation WT R F U Omni- antenna AP with Omni- antenna ( 18c m planar antenna) WIPAS is the Broadband FWA (Fixed Wireless Access) system that consists of AP (Access Point) and WTs (Wireless Terminal) employing upper SHF: 26GHz band. Transmission rate of the wireless section is 80Mbit/s (Maximum transmission rate of Ethernet is 46Mbit/s ), which is shared among the plural WTs. 4 WIPAS System Design Concept (1) Services (2) Transmission Range (3) Installation Site of AP A few kms Building Rooftop /Tower Telephone Pole WIPAS (for SOHO/Consumer users) Telephone / Leased line/(IP) Up to 1 – 2 km (in Japan, climatic zone K) Focus on IP Services Conventional Systems (mainly for Business users) Technical Specifications of WIPAS Frequency Band 26 GHz band Symbol Speed 20M Symbol/Sec Modulation Scheme Transmission Power Network Interface 100 Base-TX or 100 Base-FX (Interactive service can be attained by one optic fiber) User Interface Antenna Gain Horn Antenna (5.5 dBi ) Omni Directional Antenna (6 dBi) Transmission Range 1-2 km (Line of Sight) Wireless Transmission Speed Adaptive Modulation (16QAM/QPSK) Access Point (AP) CPE (WT) 18cm Flat Antenna (31.5dBi) QPSK: 40 Mbps (23 Mbps) 16 QAM: 80 Mbps (46 Mbps) QPSK : 14dBm 16 QAM : 11.5 dBm 100 Base-TX or 10 Base-T Maximum Number of Subscriber 239 Subscriber Stations per Access Point (Maximum forward rate of Ethernet frame) Communication Scheme TDMA/dynamic TDD Bandwidth Control -Fairness Queuing Control by Round-robin -Minimum Bandwidth Grant by Priority Queuing …conformable to ARIB STD T 58( P-P) / T 59 ( P-MP) 5 Optical fiber cable Size: 150φ x 600 mm, 260φ x 120 mm Weight:7 kg (omni-type) 3 kg (horn-type) Omni-type Horn-type Telephone pole WT-adapter AP-RFU Size: 270 x 320 x 160 mm Weight: 14 kg AP-IFU Size: 90 x 40 x 36 mm Weight: 0.1 kg (*) Vacant cores within Ethernet cable are used for power supply to WT. AP:Access Point WT:Wireless Terminal RFU: Radio Frequency Unit IFU: Interface Unit WT-RFU Size: 190 x 190 x 55 mm Weight: 2.0 kg Overview of WIPAS Equipment Customer ’s premise PC Power cable Ethernet cable Ethernet cable (*) Variations of System Configuration IP network WT WT - P-P access line / entrance line IP network WT WTWT AP IP network WT - P-MP cascading AP AP 6 Concrete fence Indoor (window glass)Veranda railing Dedicated pole Building rooftopCommon pole W T A P WT/AP Installation Images 10 km 8 km Dense deployment in Haramachi city • designed to have more than 80 % LOS with premises in the cell Examples of Broadband Services by “Fiber + Radio” - Suburban redidential area- WT Satellite antenna Fiber Radio 7 AP installed at a park in residential area.
Language:English
Score: 1997255.5 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...4/Busan2004/Session2_Japan.pdf
Data Source: un
Title Date of approval G.783 R Characteristics of Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) equipment functional blocks 06 February 2004 AAP G.806 R Characteristics of transmission equipment – Description methodology and generic functionality 06 February 2004 AAP G.7042/Y.1305 R Link Capacity Adjustment Scheme (LCAS) for virtual concatenated signals 06 February 2004 AAP G.695 N Optical interfaces for coarse wavelength division multiplexing applications 22 February 2004 AAP G.975.1 N Forward error correction for high bit rate DWDM submarine systems 22 February 2004 AAP G.984.3 N Gigabit-capable Passive Optical Networks (GPON): Transmission Convergence Layer specification 22 February 2004 AAP G.992.3 C1A1 N Corrigendum 1 to Amendment 1tof G.992.3: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) 22 February 2004 AAP G.994.1 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.994.1: Handshake procedures for Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) Transceivers 22 February 2004 AAP G.7715.1/Y.1706.1 N ASON Routing Architecture and requirements for Link State Protocols 22 February 2004 AAP G.8010 N Architecture of Ethernet Layer Networks 22 February 2004 AAP G.977 R Characteristics of optically amplified optical fiber submarine cable systems 8 March 2004 AAP G.992.3 A2 N Draft Amendment 2 to Annex J and draft new Annexes L and M to Recommendation G.992.3  30 April 2004 AAP G.992.5 C1 N Draft Corrigendum 1 to Recommendation G.992.5  30 April 2004 AAP G.992.5 A1 N Draft Amendment 1 (new Annexes J and M) to Recommendation G.992.5 30 April 2004 AAP G.161 R  Interaction aspects of signal processing network equipment 13 June 2004 AAP G.650.1 R Definition and test methods for linear, deterministic attributes of single mode fiber and cable 13 June 2004 AAP G.654 R Characteristics of a cut-off shifted single mode optical fiber and cable 13 June 2004 AAP G.656 (G.scl)  N Characteristics of a fibre and cable with non-zero dispersion for wideband transport 13 June 2004 AAP G.697 (G.optmon) N Optical Monitoring for DWDM systems 13 June 2004 AAP G.707/Y.1322 (2003) Corr. 1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.707/Y.1322: Network node interface for the Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) 13 June 2004 AAP G.781 (1999) Corr. 1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.781: Synchronization layer functions 13 June 2004 AAP G.783 (2004) Corr. 1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.783: Characteristics of Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) equipment functional blocks 13 June 2004 AAP G.798 R  Characteristics of Optical Transport Network hierarchy equipment functional block 13 June 2004 AAP G.799.1/Y.1451.1 N Functionality and interface specifications for GSTN transport network equipment for Interconnecting GSTN and IP Networks 13 June 2004 AAP G.804  R ATM cell mapping into Plesiochronous Digital Hierarchy (PDH) 13 June 2004 AAP G.806 (2004) Amd. 1 N Amendment 1 to G.806: Characteristics of transport equipment – Description methodology and generic functionality 13 June 2004 AAP G.812 R Timing requirements of slave clocks suitable for use as node clocks in synchronization networks 13 June 2004 AAP G.832 (1998) Amd. 1 N Amendment 1 to G.832: Transport of SDH elements on PDH networks – Frame and multiplexing structures 13 June 2004 AAP G.870/Y.1352 (G.termOTN)  N Terms and definitions for Optical Transport Networks (OTN) 13 June 2004 AAP G.971  R General features of optical fiber submarine cable systems 13 June 2004 AAP G.972 R Definition of terms relevant to optical fiber submarine cable systems 13 June 2004 AAP G.974 R Characteristics of regenerative optical fiber submarine cable systems 13 June 2004 AAP G.976 R Test methods applicable to optical fiber submarine cable systems 13 June 2004 AAP G.983.9 (G.omci.802.dot11) N B-PON ONT Management and Control Interface (OMCI) support for Wireless Local Area Network interfaces 13 June 2004 AAP G.983.10 (G.983.omci.xdsl)  N B-PON ONT Management and Control Interface (OMCI) support for Digital Subscriber Line interfaces 13 June 2004 AAP G.984.4 (G.984.omci) N Gigabit-capable Passive Optical Networks (GPON): ONT Management and Control Interface specification 13 June 2004 AAP G.992.3 (2002) Amd. 3 (Annex C) N Amendment 3 to G.992.3: ( New Annex C) Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) 13 June 2004 AAP G.992.3 (2002) Amd. 4 N Amendment 4 to G.992.3: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) 13 June 2004 AAP G.992.5 (2003) Amd. 2 N Amendment 2 to G.992.5: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) Transceivers – Extended bandwidth ADSL2 (ADSL2+) 13 June 2004 AAP G.993.1 R Very high speed digital subscriber line (VDSL) Transceivers 13 June 2004 AAP G.994.1 (2003) Amd. 2 N Amendment 2 to Rec. G.994.1: Handshake procedures for Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) transceivers 13 June 2004 AAP G.7713/Y.1704 (2001) Amd. 1 N Amendment 1 to G.7713/Y.1704: Distributed Call and Connection Management (DCM) 13 June 2004 AAP G.8040/Y.1340  R GFP frame mapping into Plesiochronous Digital Hierarchy (PDH) 13 June 2004 AAP G.8081/Y.1353 (G.termASON) N Terms and definitions for Automatically Switched Optical Networks (ASON) 13 June 2004 AAP G.769 R Circuit multiplication equipment optimized for IP based networks  13 June 2004 AAP G.7041/Y.1303 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.7041/Y.1303: Generic framing procedure (GFP)  13 June 2004 AAP G.780/Y.1351 R Terms and definitions for SDH networks 22 July 2004 AAP G.991.2 Amd.1 N Amendment 1 to G.991.2: Single-pair high-speed digital subscriber line transceivers  22 July 2004 AAP G.7043/Y.1343 N Virtual concatenation of PDH signals 22 July 2004 AAP G.168 R Digital network echo cancellers 6 August 2004 AAP G.7042/Y.1305 Corr.1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.7042/Y.1305: Link capacity adjustment scheme for virtual concatenated signals 6 August 2004 AAP G.707/Y.1322 Amd. 1 N Amendment 1 to G.707/Y.1322: Network node interface for SDH 22 August 2004 AAP G.806 Corr.1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.806: Characteristics of transport equipment - Description methodology and generic functionality 22 August 2004 AAP G.0811/Y.1307 N Ethernet services framework 22 August 2004 AAP G.8011.1/Y.1307.1 N  Ethernet private line service  22 August 2004 AAP G.8012/Y.1308  N Ethernet UNI and Ethernet NNI 22 August 2004 AAP G.8021/Y.1341 N Characteristics of Ethernet transport network equipment functional blocks 22 August 2004 AAP   Top  -  Feedback  -  Contact Us  -  Copyright © ITU 2004  All Rights Reserved Contact for this page :  TSB EDH Updated : 2004-10-21    
Language:English
Score: 1979429.7 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/2001...004/com15/recsapproved-04.html
Data Source: un
Title Text in G.161R R Interaction aspects of signal processing network equipment D.1158 TD 45 (PLEN) G.168 R Digital network echo cancellers D.986 TD 42 (PLEN) G.650.1 R Definition and test methods for linear, deterministic attributes of single mode fiber and cable D.984 TD 26R1 (PLEN) G.654 R Characteristics of a cut-off shifted single mode optical fiber and cable D.1009 TD 54 (PLEN) G.656 (G.scl) N Characteristics of a fibre and cable with non-zero dispersion for wideband transport D.1010 TD 53R1 (PLEN) G.697 (G.optmon) N Optical Monitoring for DWDM systems TD 107 (PLEN) G.7041/ Y.1303 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.7041/Y.1303: Generic framing procedure (GFP) TD 64R1 (PLEN) G.7041/ Y.1303 A2 N Amendment 2 to G.7041/Y.1303: Generic framing procedure (GFP) TD 65R1 (PLEN) G.7042/ Y.1305 C1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.7042/Y.1305: Link capacity adjustment scheme (LCAS) for virtual concatenated signals TD 49 (PLEN) G.7043/ Y.1343 N Virtual concatenation of PDH signals TD 68R1 (PLEN) G.707/Y.1322 A1 N Amendment 1to G.707/Y.1322: Network node interface for the Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) TD 58 (PLEN) G.707/Y.1322 C1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.707/Y.1322: Network node interface for the Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) TD 56 (PLEN) p.1-20 G.769/ Y.1242 R Circuit multiplication equipment optimized for IP based networks TD 40 , 41 (PLEN) G.7713/ Y.1704 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.7713/Y.1704: Distributed Call and Connection Management (DCM) TD 14R1 (PLEN) G.780/ Y.1351 (G.termSDH) R Terms and definitions for Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) networks TD 50 , 88 (PLEN) G.781 C1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.781:Synchronization layer functions TD 39 (PLEN) G.783 C3 N Corrigendum 3 to G.783: Characteristics of Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) equipment functional blocks TD 48 (PLEN) G.798 R Characteristics of Optical Transport Network hierarchy equipment functional block D.1116 G.799.1/ Y.1451.1 N Functionality and interface specifications for GSTN transport network equipment for Interconnecting GSTN and IP Networks TD 43 (PLEN) G.8011.1/ Y.1307.1 (G.epls,G.eota) N Ethernet Private line service TD 83R1 (PLEN) G.8011/ Y.1307 (G.ethsrv) N Ethernet over Transport – Ethernet services framework TD 67 (PLEN) G.8012/ Y.1308 (G.eint) N Ethernet UNI and Ethernet over Transport NNI TD 74 , 106 (PLEN) G.8021/ Y.1341 (G.eequ) N Characteristics of Ethernet transport network equipment functional blocks TD 89R1 (PLEN) G.804 R ATM cell mapping into Plesiochronous Digital Hierarchy (PDH) TD 69 (PLEN) G.8040/ Y.1340 R GFP frame mapping into Plesiochronous Digital Hierarchy (PDH) TD 22R1 (PLEN) G.806 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.806: Characteristics of transport equipment – Description methodology and generic functionality TD 92 (PLEN) G.806 C1 N Corrigendum 1 to G.806: Characteristics of transport equipment – Description methodology and generic functionality TD 91 (PLEN) G.8081/ Y.1353 (G.termASON) N Terms and definitions for Automatically Switched Optical Networks (ASON) TD 52 (PLEN) G.812 R Timing requirements of slave clocks suitable for use as node clocks in synchronization networks TD 21 , 25 (PLEN) G.832 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.832: Transport of SDH elements on PDH networks – Frame and multiplexing structures TD 66 (PLEN) G.870/Y.1352 (G.termOTN) N Terms and definitions for Optical Transport Networks (OTN) TD 51 (PLEN) G.971 R General features of optical fiber submarine cable systems TD 59 (PLEN) G.972 R Definition of terms relevant to optical fiber submarine cable systems TD 60 (PLEN) G.974 R Characteristics of regenerative optical fiber submarine cable systems TD 62 (PLEN) G.976 R Test methods applicable to optical fiber submarine cable systems TD 61 (PLEN) G.983.10 (G.983.omci.xdsl) N B-PON ONT Management and Control Interface (OMCI) support for Digital Subscriber Line interfaces C 112 TD 23 (PLEN) G.983.9 (G.983.omci.802.11 N B-PON ONT Management and Control Interface (OMCI) support for Wireless Local Area Network interfaces C 108 TD 8 , 72 (PLEN) G.984.4 (G.984.omci) N Gigabit-capable Passive Optical Networks (GPON): ONT Management and Control Interface specification C 111 TD 24 , 73 (PLEN) G.991.2 A1 N Amendment 1 to G.991.2: Single-pair high-speed digital subscriber line (SHDSL) transceivers TD 47 (PLEN) p.1-9, 19-29 G.992.3 A3 N Amendment 3 to G.992.3: (New Annex C) Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) TD 81 (PLEN) G.992.3 A4 N Amendment 4 to G.992.3: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) TD 79 (PLEN) G.992.5 A2 N Amendment 2 to G.992.5: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) Transceivers – Extended bandwidth ADSL2 (ADSL2+) TD 78R1 (PLEN) G.993.1 R Very high speed digital subscriber line (VDSL) Transceivers TD 71 (PLEN) G.994.1 A2 N Amendment 2 to Rec. G.994.1: Handshake procedures for Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) transceivers TD 75 , 98 (PLEN) Texts agreed at this meeting: Appendices Title Text in Appendix III to G.991.2 Revised Appendix III to G.991.2: Single-Pair High-Speed Digital Subscriber Line (SHDSL) transceivers line foundation TD 47 (PLEN) p.10-18 Appendix V to G.992.3 New Appendix V to G.992.3: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) TD 80 (PLEN) Appendix VI to G.992.3 New Appendix VI to G.992.3: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) transceivers – 2 (ADSL 2) TD 77 (PLEN) Appendix VI to G.992.5 New Appendix VI to G.995.3: Asymmetrical Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) Transceivers – Extended bandwidth ADSL2 (ADSL2+) TD 76 (PLEN) Appendix VII to G.707 Revisions to Appendix VII of G.707: Network node interface for the Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) TD 56 (PLEN) p.21 Appendix VIII to G.707 Revisions to Appendix VIII of G.707: Network node interface for the Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) TD 56 (PLEN) p.21 Appendix XIII to G.707 Revisions to Appendix XIII of G.707: Network node interface for the Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) TD 56 (PLEN) p.21 Supplements     Suppl. 40 Supplement to Section 6 Optical fiber and cable Recommendations and standards guideline TD 55 , 99 (PLEN) Texts approved at this meeting: Rec.
Language:English
Score: 1979429.7 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/2001-2004/com15/results.html
Data Source: un
Q8/15 worked on optical fibre submarine cable systems and agreed revised G. Suppl.41, which contains design guidelines for optical fibre submarine cable systems adopted for high bit-rate coherent systems. (...) It also made progress on DCN (G.7712) and management of OTN (G.874, G.874.1), Transport Ethernet (G.8052, G.8052.1), MPLS-TP (G.8151, G.8152), Synchronization (G.sync-mgmt), and Media (G.media-mgmt). It started a new work item on G.8052.2 " Resilience Information & Data models for Transport Ethernet ". Q14/15 plans to hold two interim meetings in May and August in 2018.  
Language:English
Score: 1972217.6 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-T/s.../15/Pages/exec_sum_201801.aspx
Data Source: un
In order to realize "carrier class" Ethernet, ITU-T SG13 developed Recommendation Y.1731 on Ethernet OAM mechanisms with close collaboration with IEEE 802.1ag. (...) In order to enhance reliability of the Ethernet, ITU-T SG15 developed Recommendation G.8031 on Ethernet protection switching. (...) What are the strengths and weaknesses of Ethernet? This talk examines these issues and describes possible ways in which Ethernet may evolve to provide Next Generation Ethernet solutions.  
Language:English
Score: 1960092.4 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/worksem/ngn/200604/abstracts.html
Data Source: un
id_prod=14300\" target=\"_blank\">Site","summary":"Ethernet, using twisted-pair cabling, is a ubiquitous communications link, which also can act as a powering feed. Usually, Ethernet is implemented as a star network and terminal ports can be independently tested for resistibility. (...) \n"} AAP Recommendation  Work Programme       Back K.147: Protection of networked information technology equipment Study Group 5 Study Period 2017-2020 Consent Date 2021-05-20 Approval Date 2022-01-13 Provisional Name Input used for Consent SG5-TD1864 Status AC IPR Site Summary  Ethernet, using twisted-pair cabling, is a ubiquitous communications link, which also can act as a powering feed.
Language:English
Score: 1951435.7 - https://www.itu.int/t/aap/recdetails/10025
Data Source: un