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© NOKIA Overview of wireless IP devices (Network implications…) IAB wireless workshop Mountain View Feb 29, 2000 Heikki Hämmäinen.

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Presentation on theme: "© NOKIA Overview of wireless IP devices (Network implications…) IAB wireless workshop Mountain View Feb 29, 2000 Heikki Hämmäinen."— Presentation transcript:

1 © NOKIA Overview of wireless IP devices (Network implications…) IAB wireless workshop Mountain View Feb 29, 2000 Heikki Hämmäinen

2 © NOKIA Focus of presentation Interactive user terminal (vs. burglar alarm or webcam) Personal terminal (vs. car, office, home) "Real reality" (vs. virtual reality) 100 kbits everywhere (vs. 100Mbits somewhere) Several visual input types (one-handed, pen, keyboard) Multiservice terminals (PS+CS, purse, GPS, FM radio, …) Extensions to cellular (WLAN, BlueTooth, …)

3 © NOKIA Technology trends of wireless handsets Color screen Built-in battery FM radio MP3 audio Video PKI security Location (GPS and cellular) Voice recognition and control Personal area networks for gadgets (BlueTooth) OTA sync

4 Millions ,400 1,200 1, Mobile Internet Outlook More handsets than PCs connected to the Internet by the end of 2003 ! Projected cellular subscribers (Nokia 1999) Projected PCs connected to the Internet (Dataquest 10/98) Projected Web handsets (Nokia 1999)

5 © NOKIA Mobile internet will bring the total value of the mediaphone use into a new level

6 © NOKIA Cellular traffic evolution 2005 Traffic distribution (include CS and PS data) t PS IP Telephony CS PSTN t All Traffic Data Voice Cellular voice traffic transferred over CS and PS. Voice Traffic 3G 2G Number of IPv6 terminals in different packet cellular networks. t # of IPv6 terminals per ntwk IPv4 and IPv6 terminals in the packet cellular network. v6 v4 # of IP terminals t 100%

7 © NOKIA Why IPv6: Cost of patching IPv4 is the key It is possible to implement new services using IPv4 But, it is becoming more and more expensive to patch IPv4 IPv6 can bend the cost curve Mobile players will face the cost challenge sooner because of more terminals, mobility, push, location Cellular focus * 1000M handsets * always-on * mobility * peer-to-peer * push & location Operator cost (CAPEX+OPEX) # of subs 100M1000M IPv4 IPv6 Current fixed IP focus * 100M PCs * dial-in / power on-off * wireline * client-server * retrieval services

8 © NOKIA Mobile Internet will be always-on Sessions / Month / GSM sub (leading markets) Usage Mobile WWW (WAP) Fixed WWW WAP GPRS IPv6

9 © NOKIA Cohabitation of IP and telecom in handset Isolated service sets sequential service for cellular (phone, fax, …) and IP (WAP, Web, ,...) terminal: unified user interface, isolated stacks infra: radio capacity sharing, user-initiated IP connectivity, cellular push Integrated service sets parallel service for cellular and IP (e.g. WAP and GSM voice) integrated service for cellular and IP (e.g. WTA and GSM voice) terminal: "pre all-IP" user interface infra: radio coordination, PS control plane for CS user plane All-IP service set IP traffic evolution: bursty + streaming + real-time voice&video key requirements: fast session set-up, push, QoS (handover, delay, jitter)

10 © NOKIA Handsets becoming trusted devices via PKI Security integrated into terminal HW and/or SW Security functionality installed on SIM card SIM Additional security chip, "Dual chip" SC SIM Integrated reader for external smart cards, "dual slot" External reader for external smart cards SIM

11 © NOKIA Handsets becoming navigators MS BSC MSC/ SGSN MSC/ SGSN HLR Location request Location response GMLC LCS application e.g. - CAMEL SCP - WAP content server - fleet mgm. LCS application e.g. - CAMEL SCP - WAP content server - fleet mgm. BTS SMLC Location technology specific functionality in BSS: CI+TA, E-OTD and GPS can be accommodated Combining location with radio interface related info allows interesting operator applications MSC/SGSN queries the BSC for the MS location No positioning technology related information in NSS LMUs will use wired connection to BTS LMU SMLC in BSS (integrated to BSC )

12 © NOKIA Cellular data rates - hype and reality! > kbit/s + V.42 Bis Compression Encrypted and already compressed data (images) do not compress Timeslots x 21,4 kbit/s, CS-4 This is theorethical maximum for carrier capacity Timeslots x 21.4 kbit/s, CS-4 1 timeslot reserved for signalling Timeslots x 14,4 kbit/s, CS-2 First network implementations support CS-1 and CS Timeslots x 14.4 kbit/s, CS-2 1 timeslot reserved for signalling Timeslot mobile, CS-2 First terminal implementations will be at most 3+1 (3 downlink TSs, 1 uplink). Uplink data rate 14,4 kbit/s % protocol overhead Assumed payload-protocol ratio % retransmissions Retransmission rate depends on carrier quality Simulations Simulation results for user data rate kbit/sHow calculatedComments Note: Radio path is a shared media: Carrier capacity  Data rate seen by individual user 6/1999

13 © NOKIA IP Version 6: The Basis of the All-IP System Huge growth of mobile Internet terminals will exhaust IPv4 address space All wireless terminals will have WAP and GPRS IPv6 brings enough IP addresses Ease of scalability Supporting billions of new devices and huge amounts of new bandwidth Simplified, cost-efficient architecture without NATs, Proxies, ALGs,... Always-on connection establishes a variety of new services Push, location-based, etc. Integrated Security Efficiency: IPv6 improves efficiency in a number of areas. Routing, Broadcast handling Quality of Service improvements Fragmentation, Flows Mobility Across Access Technologies 3G RAN Cable DSL WLAN RAS RAS RAS IPv6between access systems IPv6all-IP Packet Core GW PSTN ER/FW ER/FW IPv4 (public or private) IPv6 3G-SGSN 3G-SGSN 3G-SGSN 3G-GGSN

14 © NOKIA THANKS FOR YOUR ATTENTION


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