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Note: The circled numbers indicate the corresponding chapters that discuss the topic
Figure 42 The landscape of solutions for delivering Carrier Ethernet
Service Providers can offer seamless Ethernet services to the end user across multiple underlying solutions primarily because of the common Carrier Ethernet layer For example, a customer with an Ethernet Private Line (ie, connecting two of its locations via an Ethernet Link) may be connected over a copper pair to a Service Provider Point-Of-Presence (POP) using a Ethernet over copper solution and beyond this, may employ an Ethernet over WDM solution to traverse over fiber to another POP and then terminate at the other location using an Ethernet over copper solution Even though this Ethernet Private Line is being delivered employing two solutions, these underlying solutions (Ethernet over Copper and Ethernet over Fiber/WDM) would usually be hidden from the end customer (who may just want a seamless service with an associated Service Level Agreement) Having said that, commercial solutions usually offer a different set of functionalities with respect to Carrier Ethernet; some may, for instance, only be able to provide E-LINE capabilities, while others may provide both but be distance-limited Some may offer a limited amount of carrier-class attributes but this may be an acceptable solution in a specific context (eg, the lack of a very robust fault-tolerant solution may be acceptable to a small Service Provider offering Ethernet-based Internet access at very low prices6) Thus, the landscape of commercially deployed Carrier Ethernet solutions is fairly broad, fragmented, and ultimately a source of confusion as far as understanding how the specific solutions fit
This presupposes, realistically, that cheap Internet access service does not offer a 7 24 up time; and an occasional failure is tolerated by the end user
The Solution Framework
A Solution Framework
In order to meaningfully assess the very different solutions discussed in this book, a common solution framework has been developed This framework will be employed in the discussion of each of the solutions to ensure a holistic assessment of the solution that encompasses business, technology, and operational considerations, and also to provide a measure of uniformity across the various solutions Using this framework, therefore, a meaningful and consistent evaluation is made possible The individual components of the solution framework and their respective objectives are described next Technology Description This outlines the underlying technology solution and highlights its salient features Any evolution that the technology solution underwent to support carrying Ethernet frames is discussed We also look at how each of the Carrier Ethernet attributes are (or will be) addressed in this solution, and we identify other items necessary to delivery carrier-class Ethernet, if any The discussion broadly details the three operational planes of the solution data, control, and management Because the solution description is meant to be reasonably detailed but cannot be comprehensively detailed due to space constraints, all relevant standards are referenced Drivers for This Solution Here, we provide insights into the original reason that this solution was developed (eg, for introducing resiliency to voice connectivity) And we look at how this solution has evolved to accommodate Carrier Ethernet delivery Solution Fit This discussion focuses on the scenarios where the solution is better suited (eg, low competition, incumbency, specific architectures, demand for other nonEthernet services); conversely, if necessary, we identify the scenarios where the solution does not make any business sense Benefits and Shortcomings This discussion outlines the tangible benefits of employing this solution to deploy Carrier Ethernet services For instance, a solution could inherently offer several of the carrier-class attributes or be optimal in certain scenarios or entail the lowest capital expenditure Shortcomings, if any, are also similarly covered Often this and the previous section overlap but this is meant to explicitly identify the specific advantages/disadvantages
NOTE
Typical Deployment Scenarios This portion of the chapter helps illustrate how common Ethernet E-LINE and E-LAN services are offered over this solution It also identifies any additional solutions that are required to provide these services (for example if a specific solution can only be used for E-LINE services, what would be required to offer E-LAN services) Ongoing Developments Here, we identify the areas where the standards bodies (such as IEEE, IETF, MEF, ITU et al) and other forums are focused with respect to
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