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2.5/1.25 Gbit/s transport system Efficient packing of IP/Ethernet Cells 90% and above Compatible with Optical Distribution Network used in previous PON implementations Up to 20km and 32 way-split G.984.6 (latest in series) consented February 2008 Extends physical layer reach to 60km using class C+ optics and ‘mid-span’ extenders matches the 60km reach of the Transmission Convergence layer International Telecommunication Union G-PON Recommendations #1 Feb 2008 G.984.1 Revised " General characteristics for Gigabit-Capable Passive Optical Networks (G-PON) overall architecture and service requirements Jan 2003 (plus Amendment 2 Feb 2008) G.984.2 “Gigabit-capable Passive Optical Networks (G-PON) : Physical media dependent (PMD) layer specification” Wavelength plan, optical power budget, reach and split rate Plus 2 Amendments including class C+ optics (32dB) Feb 2008 G.984.3 Revised “Gigabit-Capable Passive Optical Networks (G- PON): Transmission Convergence Layer” Generic Encapsulation Method to allow variable packet lengths to be transmitted efficiently OAM messaging and Dynamic Bandwidth Assignment Plus G.984.3 GPON GTC Implementers’ Guide International Telecommunication Union G-PON Recommendations #2 Feb 2008 G.984.4 Revised “Gigabit-capable Passive Optical Networks (GPON): ONT Management and Control Interface specification” June 2007 G.984.5 “Enhancement band for Gigabit Capable Optical Access Networks” NGA blocking filter at the user end, WDM at network provider end Feb 2008 G.984.6 “G-PON optical reach extension” Outlines the architecture and interface parameters for G-PON systems with extended reach (to 60km). (...) Class B+ splitting ratio capacity distance (reach extension) Reduced emissions For future systems target services to be accommodated should be clarified Power consumption To limit and reduce emissions in a growing broadband market Reciprocal non-interfering of technologies Silent start modes for P2P and PON Operation and Management E.g. reach extension devices (to G.984.6) International Telecommunication Union G.984.5 Enhancement band for Gigabit Capable Optical Access Networks Rationale Optical Distribution Network (ODN) has a service life of several decades Optical Systems have a service life of one or two decades How can we upgrade the optical system without disturbing service to customers? Options Install another fibre for the next system Costly, but less so if part of ‘day 1’ ODN plan Not practical for all operator situations (when fibre is already present/lean) Use WDM Enables reuse of ODN with migration of services to new system (Next Generation Access-NGA) as demand grows Key components are NGA blocking filter at the user end WDM at network provider end International Telecommunication Union System Architecture NGA OLT and/or video overlay OLT to be inserted here ODNGPON OLT WDM1 Local Exchange Central Office NGA ONT and/or video ONT to be inserted here WDM1 Business customer or video overlay customer - Residential customer (no video overlay) GPON ONT Tx F1 - Rx WBF GPON ONT Tx F1 - Rx WBF International Telecommunication Union NGA and G.984.5 The purpose of G.984.5 is therefore to define Enhancement bands for NGA to be overlaid via WDM in future G-PON to maximize the value of optical distribution networks (ODNs) installed for PON NGA likely to be some combination of 10 Gbit/s and/or WDM and/or Extended reach and/or split Full-scale development of NGA standard(s) will be held in the next ITU-T study period from 2009 to 2012.
Language:English
Score: 869139.2 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it.../06/13/T06130000010004PDFE.pdf
Data Source: un
August report will be captured in September. 4 In Amhara, 77 EDKs, enough to reach 117,500 people, were distributed in conflict affected woredas of the region. (...) In Amhara, 12,475 IDPs people were reached with distribution of WASH supplies in Debark, North Gondar Zone and Dessie, South Wollo Zone. In Tigray, 95,898 people were reached with distribution of WASH NFIs UNICEF directly distributed to 28,142 people in eight IDP sites in Mekelle while 67,756 people were reached in six woredas with water treatment through World Vision.
Language:English
Score: 868145.5 - https://www.unicef.org/media/1...itarian-SitRep-August-2021.pdf
Data Source: un
Four animations produced and broadcast since 1 March have reached over 800,000 people and in excess of 300,000 people were additionally reached via television channels. (...) This nationwide initiative aims to support parents on home-based learning during COVID-19 as well as help them prepare their children for school, and has received positive feedback from parents. In order to reach out to children who cannot access television lesssons, UNICEF supported the development and distribution of a student’s workbook and parents’ guidebook targeting 500 primary school children from herder families in remote areas in Zavkhan Province. (...) Psychoeducational messages and videos/TikTok videos have been developed and disseminated online to children, parents and caregivers, reaching 262,713 people. ‘You are not alone’ campaign video 5 Procurement of Dignity Kits for women and adolescent girls in One-Stop Service Centres, protection shelters and institutional care facilities across the country is ongoing, for distribution to over 600 survivors including both women and children.
Language:English
Score: 867800.8 - https://www.unicef.org/media/8...COVID19-SitRep-5-June-2020.pdf
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Report Distribution of winter clothes for children, 2020-2021 winter season Key Highlights - Post-Distribution Monitoring Survey, Rural Damascus Governorate, October 2021 UNICEF/Syria/2019/Khudr Al-Issa Home Reports, Fact Sheets and Publications Distribution of winter clothes for children, 2020-2021 winter season Highlights This report provides the key findings of the Post-Distribution Monitoring Survey, which was conducted in April and May 2021 among 369 families whose children benefitted from the distribution of winter clothes in Rural Damascus. (...) The findings provide invaluable insights about the socio-economic profiles of families reached through UNICEF support. They are also critical to help UNICEF further strengthen the impact and quality of its interventions for children in Syria. Author(s) UNICEF Publication date October 2021 Languages English, Arabic Download Options Available options Report-En Report-Ar Download file (PDF, 909,82 KB) (PDF, 1,01 MB) Related topics Children of Syria Syria crisis Data and reports Social policy Syrian Arab Republic More to explore Video essay Lifesaving drugs reach 4,000 Syrian children with cancer Kuwait Fund for Arab Economic Development supports UNICEF Syria in providing essential assistance Watch the story Article Limitless potential Education helps Louay overcome his fears Read the story Press release 04 July 2022 The European Union contributes €5.7 million to support the most vulnerable children and families in Syria Visit the page Photo essay Vaccines work On the immunization campaign trail in Syria See the story Footer UNICEF Syria home What we do Research and reports Stories Take action Press centre About us Children in Syria Our representative Work for UNICEF Contact us Related UNICEF sites UNICEF in the Middle East and North Africa Humanitarian Action for Children Voices of youth UNICEF Innovation Social Footer Secondary Contact us Legal Footer tertiary Report fraud, abuse, wrongdoing
Language:English
Score: 867707.6 - https://www.unicef.org/syria/r...ildren-2020-2021-winter-season
Data Source: un
Additional RRM supplies were distributed in hard-to-reach and contested areas in Lyman and Bahmut, reaching over 40,000 people. • Ten metric tons (MT) of health supplies8 were delivered to three key health facilities in Zaporizhzhia, Dnipro and Kharikiv, serving frontline municipalities and providing crossline medical evacuation. (...) The Facebook series on Explosive Ordnance Risk Education (EORE) reached 3,479,378 users and included new animated public service announcements. (...) UNICEF continued to distribute information, education and communication materials through Spilno Child Spots10 and other channels, reaching caregivers across the country with 108,970 materials of 13 different types during the reporting period.
Language:English
Score: 867533.6 - https://www.unicef.org/media/1...itarian-SitRep-10-May-2022.pdf
Data Source: un
From January to June, UNICEF reached 169,000 beneficiaries (83,000 female). In June, the UNICEF education response was focused in CD (12,000) and Nampula (43,326) where a total of 53,326 children benefited from temporary learning spaces (TLS) and distribution of learning materials. (...) UNICEF is responding to the ongoing cholera outbreak through localized hygiene promotion programs and support to water points through the distribution of water disinfectant to cover the affected areas reaching 28,000 people in Zambézia. (...) To support this goal, interagency PSEA posters and cards were distributed to UNICEF staff, offices and partners. Sensitization was conducted by: a) disseminating key PSEA messages prior to and during regular activities such as distributions, community engagement and social mobilization activities reaching approximately 176,800 people; b) inclusion of PSEA sessions as part of the response to Cyclone Gombe and Tropical Storm Ana needs assessments and provision of sessions in transit centres reaching 7,800 people; c) PSEA radio spots reaching an estimated 1.7 million people in CD, Sofala, Nampula and Zambézia; d) collective listening centres reaching 21,000 people in/near resettlement centres; and e) multimedia vehicles reaching 3,300 people.
Language:English
Score: 867116.9 - https://www.unicef.org/media/1...06,%20Jan%20-%20Jun%202022.pdf
Data Source: un
Social protection can have far-reaching impacts that can change the lives of children in many areas. (...) UNICEF-supported community-based schools are reaching 246,000 children – more than half of the attendees are girls. (...) In pursuit of this goal, which is an enormous challenge of reaching 70 per cent 5 vaccine coverage by the middle of 2022 – as recommended by the World Health Organization – it is to join forces at every level of society to reach the last household in those 34 countries where the process of distributing these vaccines is urgent.
Language:English
Score: 866896.5 - https://www.unicef.org/executi...ng_statement-EN-2022.02.11.pdf
Data Source: un
During the reporting period: • Hygiene Kits: By the end of August UNICEF in partnership with MoNE, MoYS, Kilis Municipality, Turkish Red Crescent (TRC) and ASAM (NGO partner) distributed a total of 66,539 Covid-19 family hygiene kits, reaching 289,966 people, including 164,674 children (87,547 girls and 77,127). The second round of distribution of Covid- 19 family hygiene kits, including PPE supplies, is starting, targeting over 45,000 most vulnerable Syrian refugee and Turkish households and implemented in collaboration with 8 Government and NGO partners in 24 provinces. • Psychosocial Support (PSS) Kits: UNICEF and partners have continued the distribution of PSS kits, reaching 3,994 vulnerable Turkish and Syrian refugee children (2,174 boys, 1,820 girls) during August. Since the onset of COVID- 19, a total of 45,542 PSS kits have been distributed, reaching nearly 90,000 children across 33 provinces in 4 Turkey.
Language:English
Score: 866754 - https://www.unicef.org/media/8...D-19-SitRep-September-2020.pdf
Data Source: un
Distribution of supplies is underway and has reached some of the worst affected regions like Sumy and Kharkiv through humanitarian convoys facilitated by OCHA, and/or using railways, organized in close collaboration with local authorities. UNICEF’s close partnerships with Government are being leveraged to facilitate targeted distribution of supplies. This includes hospitals in Kyiv and reaching the widest possible network of service providers, including health facilities and maternity houses/perinatal centers. (...) Where access exists, UNICEF has been prepositioning supplies to be ready to quickly distribute these to hard to reach areas as access is negotiated and granted.
Language:English
Score: 866601 - https://www.unicef.org/media/1...%2017%20-23%20March%202022.pdf
Data Source: un
Step 1 PREVENTION Community Engagement & Awareness-Raising Communicating with Communities Refugees Awareness Awareness Sessions, Hygiene Kits Distributions and Community Engagement 100% 82% 92% 78% 100% of refugees known to UNHCR were reached through all social media platforms with information on: • COVID-19 symptoms and transmission • Hygiene awareness and prevention methods • Diagnostic and treatment procedures • Government instructions on movements and curfew • Self-isolation procedures Humanitarian agencies conducted hygiene promotion and awareness sessions as well as hygiene kits distribution in informal tented settlements, and other similar sites reaching 380,683 individuals living in such overcrowded conditions. Dividing work, UNICEF focused on tented settlements and UNHCR on collective shelters. 198,222 calls related to COVID-19 assistance responded to by the Call Center - The joint UNHCR/WFP call center since mid-April 2020. of the population living in informal settlements reached Know preventative measures to protect against COVID-19 of the refugee population, living in private accommodation targeted Would call the Ministry of Public Health or approach a PHC if a family member had symptoms 380,683 persons 76,137 families 7,537 informal tented settlements 927 collective shelters More than 7,184 masks and 6,000 soap bars produced by refugees and distributed to refugee and host communities. 6,529 refugees trained and mobilized 650 UNHCR staff and frontline workers trained Rapid Response Teams established in 1,311 cadasters 32 training sessions for health and non-health workers 480+ refugees with medical background doing community health surveillance Our team works around the clock to capacitate and empower refugees in order to prevent infection and transmission within their families and the community. UNHCR’S SUPPORT TO LEBANON’S COVID-19 RESPONSE - SEPTEMBER 28 2020 Scan the QR code to learn more about the PCR Testing Campaign Akkar 2,161 71,945 77,420 North 1,504 40,413 38,738 South 440 13,547 10,755 Beirut & Mt Lebanon 341 10,996 10,029 Baalbek 2,253 95,144 78,515 Bekaa 1,875 145,917 70,650 Nabatiyeh 108 2,721 3,038 Governorate NORTH AKKAR BEIRUT & MOUNT LEBANON SOUTH BAALBEK - EL HERMEL BEKAA NABATIYEH Coverage 100% 100% 100% 100% 100% 100% 99% DISTRIBUTION MAP Sites Reached Individuals Reached Soaps/Hygiene Kits Distributed Step 2 CONTAINING TRANSMISSION Isolation procedures in overcrowded settings Supporting Communities’ Capacities to Isolate Guidance on Isolation Support Sample Testing in Overcrowded Settings Standard Operating Procedures on isolation and quarantining of refugees confirmed or suspected of having COVID-19 finalised in compliance with national guidelines.
Language:English
Score: 864559.6 - https://www.unhcr.org/lb/wp-co...-Dashboards-September-2020.pdf
Data Source: un