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4-4-2 Nairobi.ppt Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 1 COMPUTER AIDED PLANNING AND DIMENSIONING OF THE SIGNALLING NETWORK Main tasks of Signalling Network Planning: •Determination/optimization of the Signalling Network Structure •Determination of an optimised design of the routing data of each signalling point (Routing of Signalling Traffic) •Dimensioning of the signalling link Set under consideration of network failures (failed route sets and Signalling points) •Determination of Signalling Network Performance Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 2 COMPUTER AIDED PLANNING AND DIMENSIONING OF THE SIGNALLING NETWORK •For Signalling Networks with more than 10 SP’s/STP’s the planning and dimensioning tasks can only be reasonably achieved by using computer aided planning and dimensioning •Therefore a tool is required by means of which an optimized Signalling Network Planning can be realized by iterative steps •Major Benefits - Stability and efficiency of signalling networks - Respect to routing and dimensioning - Solving the problematic of complexity of the CCSS7 routing tables. (...) IN services) • Logical and possibly physical separation between signalling and trunk network Ä more flexible since signalling network independent from existing trunk network hierarchy Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 7 • Big variety of messages • High flexibility referring to new services (ISDN, IN, Mobile GSM) • Secured transmission of signalling messages • One CCSS7 channel replaces about 80 CAS* channels • Economical savings referring to channel costs (1/30 = 3%, 16th channel in PCM30) Ä CCSS7 - a cost-effective, adequate signalling method for modern and future digital networks * CAS = Channel Associated Signalling Benefits of CCSS7 Signalling Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 8 Signalling Operating Modes Associated mode B Quasi-associated mode A B C STPSignalling relation e.g . for speech channels Signalling link A ⊕ equal utilization of network ⊕ higher reliability ⊕ smaller end-to-end delay SP ⊕ more economical for low loaded links ⊕ simpler administration ⊕ simpler for planning Mixed mode A B Quasi-associated Associated mode C As a consequence there may be given a load-threshold for the decision on the signalling mode for an individual link set which leads to: Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 9 Signalling Network Trunk Network CCSS7 Operating Mode: Associated for A è B Quasi-associated for C è D The path used by the Signalling Messages may be different from the path in the trunk network, because signalling and trunk network are logically independent! (...) Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 14 Computer Aided Signalling Network Planning • Advantages • Software takes over time consuming work (calculations etc.) • Fast and easy comparison of scenarios • Cost-effective design possibilities • Targets of Computer Aided CCSS7 • Quick set up of new planning projects (network structure) changes and extensions, especially if network size > 10 nodes • Support for route set creation process (circular routing) • Use in network management centers • Purchase to network operators Nairobi 7-11 October 2002 Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 4.4.2 15 Characteristics of Signalling Planning tools Sophisticated algorithms for • defining precise amounts of equipment (TS) • providing assistance in planning of CCSS7 networks by means of • Consideration of common characteristics of CCSS7 systems • Representation of one MTP network with nodes able to serve as SP or integrated SP/STP or exclusive STP • Allowance for several users (services, e.g.
Language:English
Score: 382581.37 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...cture_OLD/Nairobi-02/4-4-2.pdf
Data Source: un
4.4 Passerini.ppt 1 Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 1 INTERNATIONAL TELECOMMUNICATION UNION Telecommunications Development Bureau (BDT) Network Planning Strategy for Evolving Network Architectures – 10 October 2003 Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT SignallingSignalling Network Computer Aided Network Computer Aided Planning and DimensioningPlanning and Dimensioning 4.44.4 Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 2 COMPUTER AIDED PLANNING AND DIMENSIONING OF THE SIGNALLING NETWORK Main tasks of Signalling Network Planning: •Determination/optimization of the Signalling Network Structure •Determination of an optimised design of the routing data of each signalling point (Routing of Signalling Traffic) •Dimensioning of the signalling link Set under consideration of network failures (failed route sets and Signalling points) •Determination of Signalling Network Performance 2 Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 3 COMPUTER AIDED PLANNING AND DIMENSIONING OF THE SIGNALLING NETWORK •For Signalling Networks with more than 10 SP’s/STP’s the planning and dimensioning tasks can only be reasonably achieved by using computer aided planning and dimensioning •Therefore a tool is required by means of which an optimized Signalling Network Planning can be realized by iterative steps •Major Benefits - Stability and efficiency of signalling networks - Respect to routing and dimensioning - Solving the problematic of complexity of the CCSS7 routing tables. (...) IN services) • Logical and possibly physical separation between signalling and trunk network Ämore flexible since signalling network independent from existing trunk network hierarchy Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 8 • Big variety of messages • High flexibility referring to new services (ISDN, IN, Mobile GSM) • Secured transmission of signalling messages • One CCSS7 channel replaces about 80 CAS* channels • Economical savings referring to channel costs (1/30 = 3%, 16th channel in PCM30) Ä CCSS7 - a cost-effective, adequate signalling method for modern and future digital networks * CAS = Channel Associated Signalling Benefits of CCSS7 Signalling 5 Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 9 Signalling Operating Modes Associated mode B Quasi-associated mode A B C STPSignalling relation e.g . for speech channels Signalling link A ⊕ equal utilization of network ⊕ higher reliability ⊕ smaller end-to-end delay SP ⊕ more economical for low loaded links ⊕ simpler administration ⊕ simpler for planning Mixed mode A B Quasi-associated Associated mode C As a consequence there may be given a load-threshold for the decision on the signalling mode for an individual link set which leads to: Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 10 Signalling Network Trunk Network CCSS7 Operating Mode: Associated for A è B Quasi-associated for C è D The path used by the Signalling Messages may be different from the path in the trunk network, because signalling and trunk network are logically independent! (...) Warsaw, 6 – 10 October 2003 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectures, 4.4 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 18 Signalling Traffic Sources and Modelling • Signalling of telephony network (ISUP) given as – trunk matrix with traffic values – trunk matrix with number of trunks (average utilisation) • Signalling of other services (e.g.
Language:English
Score: 382575.02 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...w-03/Day%203/4.4_Passerini.pdf
Data Source: un
ITU-APT.WS-NGN-07-PP-15 1 NGN Network Design & Optimization: The Network Operator & Service Provider Perspectives Present by : Surapon Kiattiyossakun Date :16-17/March/2007 Background • “True” (former “TelecomAsia”) started off with providing fix line telephone service in Bangkok in 1992, with current almost 2 million subscribers. • True Internet (our subsidiary) offer Hi-Speed Internet (broadband) in Bangkok. • We have mobile GSM/GPRS services with almost 8 million subscribers. • Recently, we have merged the pay-TV service (“UBC”) into our portfolio for Convergence. 2 NGN Network: Our Goal • Network to support Fixed-Mobile convergence and future services, particularly person-to-person multimedia services. • To leverage the infrastructures towards the FMC • A solution to all IP and converged network infrastructure • A need to simplify network infrastructure and operations NGN Network Design: Requirements • Service Offerings: - Mobile NGN transport - VoIP services. • Strategic Migration: Mobile Core Network Evolution. • Interwork with legacy networks such as PSTN and 2G/2.5G RAN. • IP/MPLS Backbone is implemented for optimization on the nation-wide transport. 3 NGN Network Design: Point-To-Ponder • We are under concession of type: Build-Transfer-Operate (BTO). • Network design and transformation must take regulations laid down by the regulator into consideration. • As such, our plan to migrate the Fix Line to NGN is a conservative one rather than an aggressive plan. • A Converged Core Network Platform to deliver convergence services is our focus at this moment and our investment strategy is market-lead rather than network-lead. NGN Network Design & Future Steps • Design Factors • Forecasted Subscribers and Traffic Characteristics • Targeted QoS & Security • Business Model • Service Interoperability • Existing infrastructure • Network topology and architecture design • Network element dimensioning • IP/MPLS network design • QoS Planning & Security Consideration • Service Measurement and Monitoring 4 NGN Network Design: Architecture • Layer-based network architecture: A separation of session handling and session transport. • Focus on connectivity control layer, IP core network layer, and broadband access layer. • Softswitch or Call Servers are at the center of NGN network. • IP/MPLS Core network is a crucial infrastructure for the next generation IP-based services to transport triple-play traffic. NGN Network Design: Topology • The peer-to-peer model is employed for the VoIP network to interwork with existing networks such as PSTN/PLMN. • The overlay model is deployed for PLMN migration. • Centralized network topology is used to deploy softswitch whilst media gateway (MG) or remote MSCs (RMSC) are distributed. 5 NGN Network Design: Dimensioning • Normally, we dimension network element capacity based the forecasted subscribers (upto 6 months). • Start from a rough understanding of a macro-view of NGN traffic characteristics in terms of average call duration, BHCA, daily traffic pattern, together with number of users and their voice codec preference. • From those inputs, we calculate traffic related capacity for each network element including type and size of interface and processing capacity. • From the number of subscribers, we estimate the size of database and license related capacity of each network element.
Language:English
Score: 382534.38 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...%20ITU-APT.WS-NGN-07-PP-15.pdf
Data Source: un
4-6.ppt 1 Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 1 INTERNATIONAL TELECOMMUNICATION UNION Telecommunications Development Bureau (BDT) Network Planning Strategy for Evolving Network Architectures Bangkok, 11-15 November 2002 Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT Signalling Signalling Network Planning and DesignNetwork Planning and Design 4.64.6 Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 2 COMPUTER AIDED PLANNING AND DIMENSIONING OF THE SIGNALLING NETWORK Main tasks of Signalling Network Planning: •Determination/optimization of the Signalling Network Structure •Determination of an optimised design of the routing data of each signalling point (Routing of Signalling Traffic) •Dimensioning of the signalling link Set under consideration of network failures (failed route sets and Signalling points) •Determination of Signalling Network Performance 2 Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 3 COMPUTER AIDED PLANNING AND DIMENSIONING OF THE SIGNALLING NETWORK •For Signalling Networks with more than 10 SP’s/STP’s the planning and dimensioning tasks can only be reasonably achieved by using computer aided planning and dimensioning •Therefore a tool is required by means of which an optimized Signalling Network Planning can be realized by iterative steps •Major Benefits - Stability and efficiency of signalling networks - Respect to routing and dimensioning - Solving the problematic of complexity of the CCSS7 routing tables. (...) IN services) • Logical and possibly physical separation between signalling and trunk network Ämore flexible since signalling network independent from existing trunk network hierarchy Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 8 • Big variety of messages • High flexibility referring to new services (ISDN, IN, Mobile GSM) • Secured transmission of signalling messages • One CCSS7 channel replaces about 80 CAS* channels • Economical savings referring to channel costs (1/30 = 3%, 16th channel in PCM30) Ä CCSS7 - a cost-effective, adequate signalling method for modern and future digital networks * CAS = Channel Associated Signalling Benefits of CCSS7 Signalling 5 Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 9 Signalling Operating Modes Associated mode B Quasi-associated mode A B C STPSignalling relation e.g . for speech channels Signalling link A ⊕ equal utilization of network ⊕ higher reliability ⊕ smaller end-to-end delay SP ⊕ more economical for low loaded links ⊕ simpler administration ⊕ simpler for planning Mixed mode A B Quasi-associated Associated mode C As a consequence there may be given a load-threshold for the decision on the signalling mode for an individual link set which leads to: Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 10 Signalling Network Trunk Network CCSS7 Operating Mode: Associated for A è B Quasi-associated for C è D The path used by the Signalling Messages may be different from the path in the trunk network, because signalling and trunk network are logically independent! (...) Bangkok, 11-15 November2002 Seminar on Network Planning for Evolving Network Architectutes, 4.6 - Riccardo Passerini, ITU-BDT 18 Signalling Traffic Sources and Modelling • Signalling of telephony network (ISUP) given as – trunk matrix with traffic values – trunk matrix with number of trunks (average utilisation) • Signalling of other services (e.g.
Language:English
Score: 382504.9 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...ructure_OLD/Bangkok-02/4-6.pdf
Data Source: un
The default numbering plan for ATM networks is the E.164 numbering plan. Public frame relay data networks numbered under the X.121 numbering plan are identified by use of the Data Network Identification Codes (DNICs) associated with those networks. (...) The international network identification code consists of the E.164 country code followed by a national network identifier. (...) However, regular publication of such information is required to be made available to both users and operators of public frame relay data networks and ATM networks for the effective operation of specific network features.
Language:English
Score: 382455.96 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/2001-2004/com17/inic.doc
Data Source: un
The default numbering plan for ATM networks is the E.164 numbering plan. Public frame relay data networks numbered under the X.121 numbering plan are identified by use of the Data Network Identification Codes (DNICs) associated with those networks. (...) The international network identification code consists of the E.164 country code followed by a national network identifier. (...) However, regular publication of such information is required to be made available to both users and operators of public frame relay data networks and ATM networks for the effective operation of specific network features.
Language:English
Score: 382455.96 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/2005-2008/com13/files/inic.doc
Data Source: un
June 2005 ITU/BDT Network Planning/ Workshop Objectives - O.G.S. Lecture NP -3. 1 - slide 3 Network PlanningNetwork Planning Role within the network lifecycle Role within the network lifecycle Network Design Procurement & Delivery Installation & Commissioning Network OperationServices Management Network Planning Maintenance & Repair Network DB The Managed Network Inventory Services Topology Connectivity Infrastructure June 2005 ITU/BDT Network Planning/ Workshop Objectives - O.G.S. Lecture NP -3. 1 - slide 4 Participants are trained : • to analyse-benchmark the initial network situation • to define an overall planning process • to carry out services- demand forecasts • to analyse network alternatives and evolution • to define proper techno-economical plans based on business feasibility and given quality • to analyse role of network planning tools in the planning and operational process June 2005 ITU/BDT Network Planning/ Workshop Objectives - O.G.S. Lecture NP -3. 1 - slide 5 BDT workshop on Network Planning: BDT workshop on Network Planning: StructureStructure Module 2 Role of Network Planning in the current Telecom scenario Module 3 Integrated Planning Process Module 1: Introduction and References to the Region Module 4 Specific Network Planning per Layer Module 5 Supporting Network Planning Needs and Tools June 2005 ITU/BDT Network Planning/ Workshop Objectives - O.G.S.
Language:English
Score: 382380.5 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...de-05/Day%201/Belgrade_3_1.PDF
Data Source: un
WS PRESENTATION TEMPLATE ITU-T/OGF Workshop on Next Generation Networks and Grids Geneva, 23-24 October 2006 International Telecommunication Union ITU-T Grid optimized Grid optimized Network Control PlaneNetwork Control Plane Dominique Verchere Distinguished Engineer – Alcatel Alcatel Contributors: Olivier Audouin Bela Berde Agostino Chiosi Udo Schaefer 2 ITU-T ITU-T/OGF Workshop on Next Generation Networks and Grids Geneva, 23-24 October 2006 Agenda o Grid Application requirements on Carrier Networks o Current practices: • The overlay case • Grids – Network Management interconnections o Practical experiences: • ARGON and Meta-scheduler o Levels of Grid Application - Network Control integration o Standard Organization Synergy outlooks 3 ITU-T ITU-T/OGF Workshop on Next Generation Networks and Grids Geneva, 23-24 October 2006 Grid Applications are Shared o Grids are geographically distributed and connected by a wide-area network o Grids are heterogeneous in many Resource aspects: computing, storage, sensor/instruments o A collection of Grid services can “dynamically” be established and then leave the Grid o Grid Application Servers are shared and accessed “on-demand” by a set of Grid session through Grid Middleware services 4 ITU-T ITU-T/OGF Workshop on Next Generation Networks and Grids Geneva, 23-24 October 2006 Convergent Carrier Networks are Shared o Network Infrastructure is a collection of switching technologies (regions): e.g. (...) XML/HTTP/TCP/IP session(s)S Grid Application Network Grid Application Network Computational/Storage Service 8 ITU-T ITU-T/OGF Workshop on Next Generation Networks and Grids Geneva, 23-24 October 2006 Specifications for Grid applications to interact with its transport network Specifications for more Grid Network interactions: o Control for resource discovery, resource selection and signaling is more uniform o Virtualization for Grid and Network Resources: • To control the resources allocated during a Grid session o Grid applications can provide directly their QoS requirements to shared controlled network o End-to-end resource cross optimization is enabled: • end Grid resources: CPU, storage, instruments; and • network resources: bandwidth with QoS guarantees 9 ITU-T ITU-T/OGF Workshop on Next Generation Networks and Grids Geneva, 23-24 October 2006 Integrated Model: exploits the control functions UNIUNI-N UNI-N Transport Network Transport Network Client Network Client Network Data Center(s) Disk_1 Disk_2 Disk_k ... Computer Clusters Edge NodesEdge Node Edge Node (G)MPLS controlled Network e-VLBI Instrument(s) Local Network ... Grid Application (e.g.
Language:English
Score: 382379.32 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/work...resentations/s3p3-verchere.pdf
Data Source: un
S2_3.PDF 1 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 1 ITU ITU SeminarSeminar WarsawWarsaw, , Poland Poland , , 66--1010 OctoberOctober 20032003 SessionSession 2.32.3 Network planningNetwork planning at different time scales,at different time scales, long, medium and short termlong, medium and short term Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 2 Network planning at different time scales: • Long term network planning (Target network) Target network planning as bases for preparing of comprehensive master plans - master plans are usually based on long term assessments. • Medium term network planning To identify intermediate steps from present to target network. • Short term network planning Short-term plans can be made up on regional or local bases. 2 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 3 bridging long-term forecast medium-term forecast Demand Time Demand forecasting as bases for network planning Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 4 Network planning at different time scales as seen in the evolution steps to NGN Ø In respect to strategies for introduction of the new equipment Ø In respect to strategies for coexisting of the present and future technology 3 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 5 Strategies for introduction of the new equipment v Consolidation: Optimize the installed PSTN to reduce capital (CAPEX) and operational expenses (OPEX). Consolidation can be combined with a selection of future-safe products to prepare migration to NGN v Expansion: Keep the existing PSTN infrastructure and services, but introduce an overlay NGN (based on broadband access) for addressing new customers and introducing new services (e.g., multimedia). v Replacement: Replace PSTN components (at their end-of-life) with equivalent NGN components. Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 6 A next generation network (NGN) is essentially characterized by packet-based transport layer for voice and data and separation of control and transport functions v all application data is carried in packets/cells v broadband technology in the access v QoS capable multiservice networks in the edge network v optical networking in the core network v open distributed control architecture replaces the classical "monolithic" switch v distributed intelligent layer that separates control logic from transport v open platforms for creation, provisioning and delivery of intelligent/enhanced services Evolving Network Evolving Network ArchitecturesArchitectures :: Next Generation Network NGN 4 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 7 Network services Network control and management Core network Access network Evolving Network Evolving Network ArchitecturesArchitectures :: Next Generation Network NGN NGN architecture generalized in four layers Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 8 Evolving Network Evolving Network ArchitecturesArchitectures :: Next Generation Network NGN 5 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 9 Evolving Network Evolving Network ArchitecturesArchitectures :: Next Generation Network NGN Strategies for migrating TDM/PSTN towards NGN Evolution steps to NGN Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 10 Evolution steps to NGN 6 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 11 Evolution steps to NGN Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 12 Evolution steps to NGN 7 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 13 Strategies for coexisting of the present and future technology Overlay strategy Old technology New technology Old technology New technology Islandstrategy Pragmaticstrategy Old technology New technology Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 14 Strategies for coexisting of the present and future technology Overlay strategy Old technology New technology 8 Network Planning Strategy for evolving Network Architectures Session 2.3- 15 Strategies for coexisting of the present and future technology Overlay strategy Deployment of overlay NGN access network Ø Residential gateways RGW and access gateways AGW are being deployed in the areas served by existing TDM equipment for new and business subscribers to meet their demands on new state-of-the-art services Ø Overlay NGN access network with Class 5 softswitches is created. (...) Reference to Cellular mobile teledensity and impact on fixed network. Ratio residential to business subscribers.
Language:English
Score: 382373.68 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...rsaw-03/Day%201/2.3_Stanev.pdf
Data Source: un
#$%&#''" ( ( (( ITU Vision on Network Planning • Telecommunication networks architectures are changing to meet new requirements for a number of services/applications (Broadband, IP, Multimedia, mobile, etc.). • New generation equipment (soft switches, databases, service controllers, new protocols and interfaces, etc.) and new call/mix traffic cases are going to be introduced in the networks. • Different solutions/network architectures can be taken into account for a smooth transition from existing network infrastructures (PSTN/PLMN) towards New Generation Network (NGN) as a result of the convergence process leading to different applications/services sharing network infrastructures. 2 Planning Domains Planning Strategy • Considering the different solutions/network architectures that exist, each Network Planning case has to be analysed and dealt with by using more than just one planning tool. • It means that maintaining and updating a unique tool is not the correct strategy to be applied for Network Planning. • The major concerned telecommunication Companies normally use different tools (or different packages integrated on a unique platform) for network Planning. (...) ITU Partnership for Network Planning • Use of Tools for Training and Trials • Use of the Tools for assisting the countries for network Planning • Availability of the Tools at preferential conditions for developing countries 4 Original: English only 17 August 2005 Document GNPTTELECOMMUNICATION DEVELOPMENT BUREAU INTERNATIONAL TELECOMMUNICATION UNION Guidelines for Network Planning Tools for Developing Countries and Countries with economies in transition Reference Document Final draft version 1.1 August 2005 ITU, Geneva, 2005 Guidelines for Network Planning Tools - GNPT The GNPT is intended to be used by network planning experts and managers from telecom operators, policy makers and regulators to facilitate the selection and the choice of appropriate Network Planning Tools needed for the development of their respective strategies for evolution of the present network architectures and transition to the next generation networks - NGN. 5 Main Characteristics and Features of planning tools • Capability to model modern technologies and technical requirements • Commercial availability • Capability to interrelate different planning tools • Explicit documentation of models, inputs and results • Commitment for periodical updates and maintenance • Training program with reference cases • Validation process for a range of cases • Being well proven in the field 6 Manual on Network PlanningManual on Network Planning The Reference Manual is intended for use by network planning experts from telecom operators, policy makers and regulators to facilitate the development of their respective strategies for evolution of the present network architectures and transition to the next generation networks - NGN. The Reference Manual on the Telecom Network Planning for evolving Network Architectures intends to present an objective and technology neutral view of the issues to be addressed in the planning of the transition to NGN.
Language:English
Score: 382373.32 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...ons/Cairo_1_2_RPasserini_2.PDF
Data Source: un