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WHAT IS ETSI ?. 2 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation.

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Presentation on theme: "WHAT IS ETSI ?. 2 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation."— Presentation transcript:

1 WHAT IS ETSI ?

2 2 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

3 3 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

4 4 Talking about a revolution… Not so long ago… Telco considered a utility- Basic services & no competition State-owned incumbents National/regional players Less than 5 regulatory bodies worldwide 120 Members in ETSI (3% Asso.) … Today Deconstruction of traditional value chains > value networks Liberalization/privatization > New entrants, new businesses & users become clients Global markets-global players Wall Street agendas & market caps > many countries’ GDPs 120+ regulatory bodies worldwide 600 Members in ETSI (20% Asso.)

5 5 Big Trends in World of Standards  Partnership model and/or merger becoming popular (e.g. 3GPP, OMA, MPLSF, L2F)  A plethora of new fora is slowing but still significant  IPR Policies may be changing with some going “Royalty Free” (W3C)  Traditional bodies are still leader for some topics  e.g. long haul optical networks in ITU-T  3GPP has become the “main place” for mobile standards

6 6 The SDOs jungle...Telecoms view Traditional bodies IETF and “friends” ETSI TIA ITU T1 ATM-F W3C OMA IPv6F ICANN TMF IMTC DSL-F IPCC MSF NVIOT 3GPP2 Marketing fora WiFiA FTTHC MPLS-F IETF 3GPP Interop fora GCF

7 Trends - Household Telecoms Spend “Weekly household expenditure on television and telephony rose from £10.06 to £16.36 from 1999 to 2003, and now makes up 4.0% of total household expenditure.” The Communications Market 2004 – Ofcom – August 2004

8 8 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

9 9 The mission of ETSI is to develop globally applicable deliverables meeting the needs of the ICT community, while supporting EU and EFTA regulations and initiatives. In order to achieve its mission ETSI favours international co-operation.

10 10 ETSI IS  A not-for-profit association  Independent  Created in 1988  Secretariat located at Sophia Antipolis, France  Global standards  Market driven (users, administrations, manufacturers, operators, service providers, others)  26 Technical bodies (125+ working groups)  Services are Fora hosting, Interoperability testing and PTCC

11 11 The family tree CEPT (1959) EC Green Paper (1987) MoU January 1988 ETSI, March 88

12 12 JEEC User Group SAGE Special Committees General Assembly Board IMPACT Finance Committee Secretariat Technical Organization ETSI Technical Committees ETSI Projects ETSI Partnership Projects Director General Deputy Dir Gen OCG > 3500 active experts Specialist Task Force (STF) OCG- EMTEL AIG ETSI Organization

13 13 ETSI Secretariat Director-GeneralDeputy Director-General Directorate Administration and Finance Area Standards Production Area Information and Services Area

14 14 ETSI Secretariat staff  Supports all activities of the Institute  Around 100 staff  Includes a ‘Mobile Competence Centre’ Fixed Competence Centre and Radio Competence Centre  and a ‘PEX and Testing Competence Centre’  Additional technical experts on a full time basis in Specialist Task Forces (STF)  based at ETSI headquarters  at any time, about 30 STFs, 100 experts

15 15 Technical Organization  Produces and approves technical standards  Work programme determined by ETSI members  Consists of Technical Bodies (TB)  Technical Committees (TC)  ETSI Projects (EP)  ETSI Partnership Projects (EPP)  More than 200 groups  More than 3500 experts

16 16 ETSI’s TECHNICAL BODIES 1 (4) GENERAL MATTERS EEEnvironmental Engineering EMTELEmergency Telecommunications * ESIElectronic Signatures & Infrastructures HFHuman Factors LILawful Interception * MTSMethods for Testing and Specification STQ Speech Processing, Transmission and Quality SECSecurity * SAFETYSafety * SCPSmart Card Platform EPPMESA Mobility for Emergency and Safety Applications * * Of interest to security bodies

17 17 ETSI’s TECHNICAL BODIES 2 (4) FIXED NETWORKS ATACCESS & TERMINALS(TO NETWORKS) PLTPOWERLINE TELECOMMUNICATIONS TC32 (ECMA)PRIVATE NETWORKS TISPAN VOICE OVER IP SERVICES & PROTOCOLS FOR ADVANCED NETWORKS TM TRANSMISSION & MULTIPLEXING

18 18 ETSI’s TECHNICAL BODIES 3 (4) MOBILE COMMUNICATIONS EPP 3GPPTHIRD GENERATION PARTNERSHIP PROJECT MSGMOBILE STANDARDS GROUP DECTDIGITAL ENHANCED CORDLESS TELECOM. TETRATERRESTRIAL TRUNKED RADIO * RTRAILWAY TELECOMMUNICATIONS * Of interest to security bodies

19 19 ETSI’s TECHNICAL BODIES 4 (4) RADIOCOMMUNICATIONS (WITHOUT MOBILE) ERMEMC & RADIO SPECTRUM MATTERS SESSATELLITE E.S. & SYSTEMS JTCBROADCAST (EBU, CENELEC, ETSI) BRANBROADBAND RADIO ACCESS NETWORKS

20 20

21 21 ETSI’s MOST IMPORTANT PROJECTS UMTS GSM EVOLUTION DECT TETRA SATELLITE COMMUNICATIONS DVB NGN VOICE OVER IP HYPER ACCESS, ~ MAN, ~ LAN2 SMART CARD PLATFORM M-COMMERCE POWERLINE CABLECOM

22 22 Quality Management in ETSI Secretariat  ETSI has been certified to the ISO International Quality Standard since 1994.  In February 2003, the ETSI Secretariat achieved the official extension of its ISO- certificate showing that the quality management system and its application meet the requirements of the new ISO Standard 9001:2000.  ETSI is also member of the European Foundation for Quality Model (EFQM)

23 23

24 24 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

25 25 Membership by Category (after GA#43, March 2004)

26 26 Membership by Status Full Members 74% Associate Members 21% Observers 5%

27 27 Membership status  Full member  Established in geographical area of CEPT  Committed to ETSI Statutes and Rules of Procedure  Associate member  Committed to ETSI’s work, but not eligible for full membership (usually for geographical reasons)  Observer  Entitled to be full member, but not wishing to participate in ETSI’s technical work  Counsellor  Representative of European Commission or EFTA Secretariat

28 28 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

29 29 ETSI work  ICT, Wireline, Wireless, Mobile, Broadcast  VoIP, Security, EMC  NGN, NGN@Home, Intelligent Houses  Cable TV  PLT  Radio technologies  Automotive short range radar, Ultra Wide Band, Radio LAN (2,45 + 5 GHz) Short Range Devices (SRD), RFID, TETRA  ITS  Products are : European Standards (EN), ETSI Standards (ES), Technical specifications (TS), Technical Reports (TR) and ETSI Guides (EG)  More than 13.600 deliverables published Downloadable free of charge from the ETSI Web

30 30 ETSI Access activities  NGN@Home  To standardise the inter-work of all home technologies (incl. radio)  In support of the ETSI Intelligent Homes activity  xDSL  Covers the application of all DSL technologies in Europe  Covers coexistence with legacy systems and infrastructures  Focus on rational frequency management in the local loop  Cable (Telecom over CATV infrastructures)  Covers the application of Cable technologies in Europe  Covers lower (Euro-DOCSIS) and higher layers (Euro- IPCablecom)  Considers the impact of convergence Telecom-Broadcast  PLT/ PLC  Covers all aspects of Power Line in Europe  Takes special care on EMC issues

31 31 ETSI deliverables  ETSI Technical Specifications (TS)  ETSI Technical Reports (TR)  Approved by the TC or Project concerned  ETSI Standards (ES)  ETSI Guides (EG)  Approved by the full ETSI membership  European Standards (EN, telecommunications series)  Approved by National Delegations, through the National Standards Organizations (NSOs)

32 32 ETSI success story – GSM Conceived as a digital replacement for ageing analogue mobile systems in Europe, GSM has now become a truly global system The figures speak for themselves:  over one billion GSM users worldwide  over 550 GSM networks in around 200 countries/areas  45+ billion SMS messages per month  GSM accounts for 73% of the World's digital market and 72% of the World's wireless market

33 no GSM with GSM The GSM Footprint

34 GSM: 500+ networks on air in 175 countries Total number of subscribers in excess of 1 billion 0

35 35 What is NGN for ETSI?  Key characteristics  Architecture based on decoupling of services and networks with multiple layers and planes defined  Provides capabilities to make the creation, deployment and management of all kinds of services possible  Has functional entities that may be distributed over the infrastructure with communication via open interfaces  Supports both existing and "NGN aware" End Terminal Devices NGN is a concept for defining and deploying networks, which, due to their formal separation into different layers and planes and use of open interfaces, offers service providers and operators a platform which can evolve in a step-by-step manner to create, deploy and manage innovative services

36 36 NGN Standardization Environment Worldwide Players  Key players  3GPP  CTSI  ETSI (AT, HF, SEC, SPAN, STQ, TIPHON, TMN)  IETF  IMTC  ISC  ITU-T (SG4, SG9, SG11, SG13, SG16, Mediacom 2004 Project, SSG IMT2000)  MPLS Forum  MSF  PARLAY  T1 (T1A1, T1E1, T1M1, T1P1, T1S1, T1X1)  TIA (TR41, TR45.2)  TMF  TTC  Related organizations  3GPP2  ATM-F  DSL Forum  DVB  ECMA  ETSI (BRAN, SES)  PacketCable  SCTE

37 37 NGN Standardization Environment  “Food chain” of organisations  Requirements setting  Architecture  Protocol definition  Interoperability and Profiles  Marketing  Application to specific systems ETSI is “playing” at most level but is not the only one involved ProtocolsRequirements Inter-op + Profiles Marketing Architecture Application to specific systems

38 38 The ETSI Vision  Mobile/Fixed Convergence, on the “IMS”platform  A multi-service multi-protocol, multi-access, IP based network - secure, reliable and trusted  Multi-services: delivered by a common QoS enabled core network.  Multi-access: diverse access networks; fixed and mobile terminals, (Mobile, xDSL, etc)  Not one network, but different networks that interoperate seamlessly  Mobility / Nomadicity of both users and devices  “My communications services”  anywhere, any terminal This leads to a true N G N

39 39 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

40 40 ETSI relations  Two Partnership Projects (3GPP + MESA)  CEPT (frequency allocation)  EU (european Commission  observer RSC, COCOM, RSP group etc.  Mandates / e-Europe  Global Standards Collaboration  TSACC, TIA, ATIS, ARIB, TTC, TTA, ACIF, ITU  ITU (T+R+D), IEC, ISO +JTC1  Fora and Consortia (+70)  CEN and CENELEC

41 41 ETSI’s Role ETSI CEPT European Commission Harmonising National Frequency Allocations Harmonising NRA activities Co-ordinating International Negotiations Policy positions Legal certainty Political support Harmonized Standards and other standards & specifications to support legislation & market development

42 42 Fora / Consortia Fora / Consortia ETSI’s external relations ITU ITU-T ITU-R JTC1 ISO ETSI IEC GSC RAST AHCIET ATM Forum CITEL DAVIC DECT Forum DVB EBU EUROCAE GSM MoU Association IEEE IMTC TETRA Forum UMTS Forum etc. International bodies Interregional Co-operation

43 43 Structures in standardization NATIONAL BODIES ISOJTC1 CEN IECITU CENELECETSI NATIONAL ADMINISTRATIONS INDUSTRY, USERS ETC.

44 44 Global Standards Collaboration Interregional collaboration on selected standardization subjects between TSACC (Canada) T1 Committee (USA) TIA (USA) ITU (International) TTC (Japan) TTA (Korea) ACIF (Australia) ARIB (Japan)

45 45 IP development requires global collaboration GSM Europe EICTA IPv6 Forum ICANN IETFETNOW3C ITU WAP Forum RIPE ETSI EURO ISP Association INRIA IP UMTS Forum http://www.etsi.org/agreement/Agreements_MoUs.htm

46 46 e-Europe co-operation  Close co-operation with standard organisations within Europe and worldwide  For e- Europe CEN (CEN/ISSS) and ETSI both have contracts to support promotion of activities  Brochures  Articles and press releases  Stands, presence at exhibitions etc.

47 47 ETSI Partnership Projects 3 rd Generation Partnership Project -specifying a W-CDMA system based on an evolution of the GSM core network, a member of the ITU’s IMT-2000 family Organizational Partners: ARIB (Japan), CCSA (China), ETSI, TTA (Korea), TTC (Japan), ATIS (USA) Market Representation Partners: GSA, GSM Association, UMTS Forum, IPv6 Forum, 3G Americas, TD-SCDMA Forum http://www. 3gpp.org

48 48 ETSI Partnership Projects Mobile Broadband for Emergency and Safety Applications Formerly: Public Safety Partnership Project  initiated by ETSI Project TETRA (under the name of DAWS)  and by TIA and the Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials (APCO) under APCO's Project 34. Organizational Partners: ETSI, TIA (USA) Observers: TSACC (Canada), TTA (Korea) http://www. projectmesa.org

49 49 @LIS Project (Alliance for the Information Society)  Co-operation programme between Europe and Latin America  To “promote the Information society and fight against the digital divide throughout Latin America”.  The programme involves 18 countries in Latin America: Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, El Salvador, Ecuador, Guatemala, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Uruguay and Venezuela.  Five Project Areas have been identified: I - Dialogue on Policy and Regulation II - Dialogue on Standardisation issues III - Stakeholders networks IV - Interconnection of Research networks V - Demonstration projects

50 50 MatchMaker Programme  “Co-organized with ETSI members of the ex-accession countries, EU countries and business representatives  To further increase the visibility of ETSI world-wide  To promote and support the European telecommunications standards in the CEE and CIS countries.  Round table meetings with telecoms communities.  Main objective Bring practical information to the Accession Countries' telecom communities about the many changes that will affect the telecom standardization environment when the enlargement process is completed and to give examples of best business practices.

51 51 GSC-RAST ITU ISO & IEC 3GPP MESA 3GPP2 IETF IEEE OMA GSMA Open Group OSA-Parlay OASIS Etc (+/- 65) EC ERO/ERC CEN & CLC EICTA etc CITEL AHCIET LAS/AIDMO CCSA Standards AU etc We don’t do it alone

52 52 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

53 53 Plugtests  Interoperability testing  Created in 1999, specialized in the organization of interoperability events  Cost neutral  Skilled ETSI Staff managing test events  Experts from ETSI and other technical communities

54 54 Plugtests  is a professional ETSI service  Known also as bake-off, plugfests and interop  During a Plugtests, engineers come and test the interoperability of their applications with their competitors”  Plugtests :  Provides useful feedback to the standardization process  A unique opportunity to meet partners and competitors  Improves both quality and interoperability of implementations  Helps debugging fast all together

55 55 ETSI Plugtests

56 56 Protocol and Testing  Protocol and Testing Competence Centre (PTCC)  assists ETSI Technical bodies in application of state of the art specification and testing techniques  in a pragmatic and flexible manner  to help ensure technical quality of ETSI deliverables  team of 4 leading experts, plus an assistant  complements the work of Technical Committee MTS (Methods for Testing & Specification)

57 57 Agenda  Environment  Organization  Members  Work  Relations  Services  Standards  Innovation

58 58 Basic principles of standardization  Voluntary  Open  Consensus  Public  General purpose for the society  Compatibility (between generations)

59 59 ETSI's IPR Policy  Goal:  to ensure that an ETSI standard cannot be blocked by the refusal of an IPR holder to grant licences for the use of his Essential IPR  Defines the obligations and rights of Members…  …in respect of the identification and notification of IPRs essential for ETSI standards IPR statement and licensing declaration forms on web  Defines the obligations of the Institute:  Inform users of standards about Essential IPRs, by: publishing details in SR 000 314 publishing details in standards wherever possible publishing details on the web  May be found in Annex 6 of the ETSI Rules of Procedure

60 60 Why work in standards? In summary: Create a more favourable environment in which to do business Save money and avoid wasted R&D Build credibility with customers Innovate Be seen as a leader Control evolution of market Understand risks associated with standards “Open the box”

61 61 Industry expectations from Standardization ? (1)  Liberalization of the market  Bigger markets  Openness  Minimum of technical regulations  Minimum of political interventions  As little as possible national influence  Biggest possible dissemination  Adequate IPR compensation  IPR licenses under fair, reasonable & non- discriminatory terms and conditions

62 62 Industry expectations from Standardization ? (2)  International standards for the global market  Standards with market relevance  Demands by the market  Fulfilling market needs  Direct membership & participation  At lowest cost (price)

63 63 Industry expectations from Standardization ? (3)  Standards ensure timely provisioning of  Global Networking  Global interworking  Standards are basis for fair competition  Standards facilitate improved market growth (economy of scale)

64 64 Industry expectations from Standardization ? (4) Obtain good standards that are : –Not too detailed, but unambiguous –Detailed enough in order to allow for multi- vendor operation –Modular structure preferred –Clearly defined interfaces –Technology independence –Easily and fast adaptable to new technology –Useable in different networks

65 65 Openness fueling market growth and innovation Functionality A (e.g. terminal) Functionality B (e.g. server) Open & Standardized interfaces Market take-up Open standards & systems proprietary systems  Identified benefits include  Cost reduction due to increased competition  Greater interoperability  Increased customer choice  More innovation  And many others

66 66 Standardization meets industry expectations  Load sharing / Cost saving  Creation of a critical mass  Bringing economy of scale  Close co-operation of competitors  Reduction of solutions to a minimum: preferably ONE!  Greater interoperability  Increased customer choice  A fight against technical barriers to trade STANDARDIZATION > INNOVATION

67 67 COPRAS Cooperation Platform for Research & Standards  An opportunity to coordinate ICT research and standardization efforts, also in the area of eSafety of road & air transport and ITS  COPRAS will streamline the interface between standardisation & research  Survey projects for standards related output  Analyse feedback & select projects to define Standardisation Action Plans with  Install mechanisms & tools for cooperation between research and standardisation, also across different areas  Arrange input from research projects into standardisation processes and promote new work items resulting from research project’s output  Ensure relevant input from standards bodies to research projects

68 68 A variety of stakeholders need collaboration between research and standardization Research projects have a cost-effective way of setting up an interface with the standards world Standards bodies can reduce overlap and better organise flow of relevant material Standards need to available to the industry and the general public at an earlier time Research and standardization aspects of the eEurope activity need to be linked with further IST deployment COPRAS

69 69 Whereas:  Globalisation confronts development research and education with new challenges, reflected at a later stage in standardization initiatives ETSI recognizes:  The enthusiasm of the research and education looking towards the future and identifying new work  The role of research in developing future ICT standards  The need to strategically co-ordinate and integrate common areas of interest by means of joint projects  The importance of expertise sharing ETSI fosters close collaboration with the research & education communities

70 70 Standardization & innovation IN THE AREA OF TELECOMMUNICATIONS STANDARDIZATION TAKES PLACE - IN MOST CASES – PRIOR TO OR IN PARALLEL WITH THE DEVELOPMENT … THAT IS WHY STANDARDIZATION IN THE AREA OF TELECOMMUNICATIONS LEADS TOWARDS INNOVATION!

71 71 For more information...  ETSI web site: http://www.etsi.org/http://www.etsi.org/  general public information concerning ETSI  free standards download  promotional aspects  ETSI portal: portal.etsi.orgportal.etsi.org  designed primarily for "standards practitioners"  easy access to data for each technical body  customized information retrieval for each technical body  access to; Working documents ETSI applications and databases

72 72 Thank you for your attention!


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