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3G W-CDMA and Evolution Ravi R Kailat, Technical Project Consultant 3G / 4G Radio Technology, Siemens Communications Inc. This presentation shows and reinforces.

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Presentation on theme: "3G W-CDMA and Evolution Ravi R Kailat, Technical Project Consultant 3G / 4G Radio Technology, Siemens Communications Inc. This presentation shows and reinforces."— Presentation transcript:

1 3G W-CDMA and Evolution Ravi R Kailat, Technical Project Consultant 3G / 4G Radio Technology, Siemens Communications Inc. This presentation shows and reinforces our leading position in the 3G W-CDMA business based on our USPs (Unique Selling Propositions) EDUCAUSE Orlando, October 18, 2005

2 Mobile subscriptions in thousand (world)
Demand for mobility continues to grow – 2 billion mobile subscribers reached at beginning of 2006 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 Others CDMA W-CDMA GSM 30 % mobile penetration in 2005 Around 150 m W-CDMA Subscribers in 2006 15 % mobile penetration in 2001 Mobile subscriptions in thousand (world) 1.3 billion GSM subscribers in 2004 Source: Com MN SM MA, Jan. 05 © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

3 3G W-CDMA subscriber growth is taking off
Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q5 Q6 Q7 Q8 Q9 Q10 Q11 Q12 Q13 Q14 3G W-CDMA subscribers GSM Quarters since first launch The YE4 experiences a rise in overall 3G W-CDMA subscriber growth with more than 16 mio subscribers and a worldwide network launch of more than 60 networks. Source: Com MN SM MA, Jan 2005 © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

4 Steep increase of Mobile Operator non-voice service revenues
Operator service revenues, USA Source: Siemens Com MN SM MA, August 2005 Data Revenues Voice Revenues © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

5 Drive unlimited communication with Siemens Solutions
Any time Any place Any device Always on Consumers do not care about technology – they just want to enjoy unlimited communication © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

6 While most of the recommended applications are already suited for GPRS, some need higher bandwidth to reach excellent quality Bandwidth requirements Service Quality: HSDPA UMTS Poor EDGE Fair GPRS Excellent 2G Peak Data Rates (kbps) 9.6/14.4 45 75 200 384 2000 Instant Messaging/Chat Internet Browsing Portable Travel Guide Multimedia Messaging Push-and-Talk Friend Finder Audio/Video Download Mobile (Interactive) Gaming Video Telephony File Sharing Rich Media Push Info Source: ARC; Siemens Feb. 2005 © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

7 UMTS is everywhere and it is growing
Cutting-edge technology Fast rollout & stable products We keep promises and execute Eastern Europe Siemens / NEC –3G W-CDMA in every region First in Asia Western Europe America Africa Mideast © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

8 UMTS Overview

9 UMTS provide High data service for Tomorrow's Service
Provided service Database access Information services Telebanking Financial services Voice Video conferencing Video telephony Teleshopping Electronic newspaper Images / sound files The UMTS story is beginning today with early adopters of future broadband telecommunications services. As a start, 2G capabilities will be extended to higher data rate services with efficient use of transport resources. Specifically, the two new GSM Phase 2+ data services High Speed Circuit Switched Data (HSCSD) and General Packet Radio Service (GPRS) provide an "intermediate-step" for mobile data users, although each service has been optimized to support different applications requirements. HSCSD (High Speed Circuit Switched Data) is a circuit switched service targeted at applications which require higher bandwidth and continuous data streams, making it an ideal solution for applications which require a constant delay (e.g. video). It is only applicable for Point to Point communication. GPRS (General Packet Radio Service) is targeted at a wide range of applications. As a packet oriented service, it is perfectly adapted to applications requiring bulky and bursty data transfer. GPRS is an ideal solution for Internet applications (e.g., web surfing), , traffic telematics, telemetry, and fleet management. GPRS also is capable of making point to multipoint transmission (e.g. broadcasts). UMTS is a further evolutionary step to enrich the mobile telecom user's service world. UMTS will support the full range of services from voice over narrowband up to wideband services. Packet data traffic will be the platform for the wideband services. In comparison to GSM 2+ and in compliance with the ETSI/3GPP requirements, UMTS will support the following data rate capabilities: ¨ At least 384 kbps with high mobility (<= 120 km/h) in suburban outdoor environment and ¨ At least 2 Mbps with low mobility (<= 10 km/h) in indoor and short range outdoor environments. As a result, applications such as those mentioned above requiring high bandwidth can be easily supported. 10 kbps 100 kbps 1 Mbps 10 Mbps UMTS will deliver seamless services from narrowband to broadband and will support flexible bandwidth on demand up to 2 Mb/s © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

10 UMTS allows Convergence of all service under one umbrella
Computer Audio – Video – Data Internet access Electronic mail Real-time image transfer Multimedia document transfer Mobile computing Video on demand Interactive video services TV/radio/data contribution & distribution UMTS Mobility Personal services High speed services Wideband services Notes: point out what we already can do today; DSL like data rates will be possible with HSDPA on the Air intf in v near future We expect that the two mass market trends of mobile and Internet communication will converge. Simultaneously the more sophisticated capabilities of these networks will highlight the importance of content providers: The main 2nd generation services, in particular voice, will remain very important – based on circuit oriented as well as IP based transmission. Beside this, the UMTS user will have access to packet based networks without the GPRS disadvantage of limited bandwidth for the masses. Currently, Internet browsing for the mass market and Intranet access for the business market segment are envisioned as one of the key applications for the launch of UMTS. It is also expected that most of the UMTS suppliers will have applications based on Internet technology already by the start of the commercial operation. Furthermore, multimedia services like content streaming from the Internet and communication will emerge in the UMTS life. With the increased roll-out of UMTS technology expected during the initial five to ten years after UMTS commercialization, tomorrow’s broadband mass market services will become available wirelessly with UMTS. Telecommunication Source: Siemens ÖN MN P 81 ISDN services Video telephony Wideband data services Cost efficient communication seamless at any time at any place! © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

11 Comparing GSM and UMTS Networks Network Organization
3GPP Release 99 Network Network Management TDM network (T1‘s)  ATM network Macro Node B Micro Pico Macro BTS A Abis BSC RNC Micro BTS Iu(CS) MSC/MGW Iub RNC Iur Gb Core Network UE (User Equipment) Iu(PS) Pico BTS SGSN UTRAN © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

12 HSDPA Overview © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

13 HSDPA End User Quality Which services can be enhanced by HSDPA?
Value Drivers Service Trends: Downlink dominated asymmetric data traffic, => perfectly addressed with HSDPA Channel Split: Uplink / Downlink Simple Voice 50% Rich Voice 57% Location based Services 71% Source: UMTS Forum, 2004 Mobile VPN 84% Streaming services 87% Mobile Internet 87% 10 20 30 40 50 70 80 90 100 Percentage of Downlink (in%) HSDPA provides the highest effect regarding quality enhancement for mobile Internet Access (wireless DSL) Information and entertainment services (streaming and download) Mobile VPN Services (remote Intranet Access, remote office, etc.) © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

14 HSDPA is an evolution of 3G W-CDMA
Network efficiency: Increased total network throughput (capacity) at reduced cost per bit Supports up to double the number of packet data users (depending on actual data throughput) Most cost-efficient solution to increase bandwidth Speed: Increases downlink peak rate up to 14 Mbit/s Downlink rates per subscriber will range between 2 and 3 Mbit/s. (384Kbps uplink) Reduced delay HSDPA © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

15 Benefits for end-users – Up to 81% download time saving with HSDPA!
Profile 1: Low Resolution Image Application Data Size: 20 kBytes sec 1 2 3 4 GPRS CS 3/4 EDGE MCS9 UMTS HSDPA 4 sec 0.6 sec 3 sec 0.9 sec UMTS – HSDPA Saving: 0.3 sec (33%) Profile 2: High Resolution Image 125 kBytes 1.2 sec GPRS CS 3/4 EDGE MCS9 UMTS HSDPA 4 8 12 16 sec 16 sec 7 sec 3.2 sec UMTS – HSDPA Saving: 2 sec (62%) Profile 3: Power Point Presentation / Video Clip Download 3 MBytes 60 120 180 300 240 GPRS CS 3/4 EDGE MCS9 UMTS HSDPA 125 sec 343 sec 67.2 sec 12.3 sec sec UMTS – HSDPA Saving: 54.9 sec (81%) Assumption: Typical data rates - UMTS 384 kilobit/sec, HSDPA 2 Megabit/sec © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

16 HSDPA Optimizes Operator Networks and minimizes Cost per Bit
Market Drivers Data revenues per user increase Data revenues per Mbit decrease  Cost per bit must decrease Market Trend Traffic ARPU Lower latency HSDPA Response Radio Cell Higher peak data rate Higher cell throughput Higher availability of high data rate services Cost per Bit Air interface is major cost driver HSDPA is most cost efficient solution to increase bandwidth HSDPA enables new services © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

17 Wireless Technology Positioning
W-CDMA + HSDPA fits best to mobile operator requirements full mobility from hot spot to high speed covering all throughput scenarios from voice to wireless-DSL availability from 2005 WiMax as complementing service high throughput for low mobility scenarios availability 2006 Mobility High Speed Vehicle Vehicular Rural GSM GPRS Vehicular Urban FlashOFDM (802.20) Walk Pedestrian W-CDMA TD-SCDMA EV-DO EV-DV EDGE HSDPA Nomadic Fixed urban Fixed DECT Indoor WLAN (IEEE x) User data rate Personal Area BlueTooth 0.1 1 10 100 Mbps Note: basis is the respective carrier bandwidth of the technology © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

18 3G Evolution © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

19 HSUPA provides corresponding uplink enhancements
Channel Split: Uplink Downlink Internet upload Send Infotainment Internet 10 20 30 40 50 Percentage of Downlink (in%) 60 70 80 90 100 HSUPA provides the highest effect regarding quality enhancement for mobile Internet Access in the upload (“wireless DSL”), e.g. Mobile VPN Services (remote Intranet Access, remote office, etc.) © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

20 Evolved UTRAN Rel 99  Rel 5 (HSDPA)  Rel 6 (E-DCH)
UE RNC Rel 99 DCH NB DL send data RLC ACK/NACK re-transmission UL send data RLC ACK/NACK re-transmission UE RNC Rel 5 HS-DSCH NB DL send data L1 ACK/NACK UL send data re-transmission RLC ACK/NACK UE RNC Rel 6 E-DCH NB DL  DCH or HS-DSCH UL send data L1 ACK/NACK re-transmission © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

21 Unified IP Multimedia Network
Siemens mobile Network Vision Complete Mobile Network Solutions for 2.5G, 3G and beyond/4G Evolutionary approach ensures a smooth transition to the future Step-by-step approach Focussed investment in each step (pay as you grow) Reduce risk Adapt flexibly to match moving market requirements Applications and Services Unified IP Multimedia Network other access media WLAN Wireline xDSL POTS/ ISDN GSM GPRS EDGE W-CDMA TD-SCDMA HSDPA Access System User-friendly applications hiding underlying technology Seamless roaming and handover between multiple generation technologies Unified IP multimedia network with multi-radio access Multimedia real-time applications like rich voice and video The step towards real-time multimedia services follows the natural evolution of the service landscape Currently the service landscape is evolving from yesterday’s non real-time single media services (SMS, text WAP); towards multimedia (MMS, WAP 2.0) and (near) real-time (Instant Messaging, Chatting) services. The natural and inevitable next step in this evolution is the step towards real-time multimedia services (video telephony, rich voice, bundled applications, …) Standardized application interfaces for mass market Higher data rates > 2Mbit/s Service enablers: MMS, location, payment… Reduced network complexity Self-organizing networks 2G 2.5G 3G Beyond 3G © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

22 2G  3G Evolution and BEYOND!!!
© Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

23 Performance Evolution of Radio Technologies
Performance increase by factor 100 every 5 Years © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

24 IP User Data (HDTV-Video)
Innovative key technologies for radio access – Beyond 3G Gigabit–MIMO-OFDM–Experimental System Test Load (PRBS-Seq.) IP User Data (HDTV-Video) Access Point Mobile Terminal Internet OFDM MODEM MIMO OFDM Modem MODEM OFDM MIMO OFDM Modem Server Web Server FTP Server Video Streaming DVD Streaming IP Load Generator Client Mobile Internet User DVD streaming client Local Monitoring Display Gigabit Ethernet Gigabit Ethernet Switch Operator Terminal 1 Gbit/s over the air 3 x 5 MIMO OFDM Transmit frequency = 5.2 GHz 100 MHz Bandwidth 64 QAM, 16 QAM, QPSK, BPSK Code rate ½ 64 Sub carrier © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

25 IP Multimedia Subsystem and Fixed Mobile Convergence
Maulik Vaidya, Technical Solutions Consultant Mobile Network Business Unit, Siemens Communications, Inc. EDUCAUSE Orlando, October 18, 2005

26 IP Multimedia Subsystem and Fixed Mobile Convergence Overview
1. IMS Introduction What is the IMS? IMS History 2. IMS Architecture 3GPP IMS R5 Architecture Key Network Entities 3GPP IMS R6 Architecture 3. FMC Introduction Business Drivers What is FMC? 4. FMC Architecture Technology Evolution towards FMC Use Case Example Starting Point is IMS Architecture Dependencies 5. Conclusion © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

27 1. IMS Introduction What is the IMS?
The 3GPP IP Multimedia Subsystem (IMS): is a Sub-domain in the 3GPP Mobile Core Network. was designed by the 3rd Generation Partnership Project (3GPP) to deliver/support/control IP-based multimedia communication services. enables and supports the integration of Real-Time- and Non-Real-Time Services . supports Person-to-Person and Person-to-Machine communications. Internet Application Servers e.g: Presence PTT Session IM IMS of another Operator PS-Domain GGSN HSS IMS SGSN CSCF PSTN CS-Domain WLAN Network PDGW GMSC MSC © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

28 1. IMS Introduction IMS History
Originally defined by 3GPP as part of standardization for UMTS. 3GPP is a collaboration agreement established in ’98 amongst various standards bodies comprising of:- ATIS (Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions) ARIB (Association of Radio Industries and Businesses) CCSA (China Communications Standards Association) ETSI (European Telecommunications Standards Institute) TTA (Telecommunications Technology Association) TTC (Telecommunication Technology Committee) Goal was to increase the functionality of packet-switched mobile networks by supporting IP-based applications and services. First appeared in Release 5 of 3GPP specs. Release 6 introduces inter-working with WLAN Release 7 adds support for fixed networks together with TISPAN © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

29 2. IMS Architecture 3GPP IMS R5 Architecture
Note: The reference points for Charging, Core Network Security, and Lawful Interception are not shown IMS Services IMS Core Multimedia IP Networks Operator 2 CSCF BGCF Sh HSS HLR Mw Mk AS Si Sh BGCF IM-SSF ISC SLF Mi CS-Domain -or- PSTN -or- Legacy -or- External OSA-SCS Cx Dx Mj Mm CSCF MGCF PDF Mg Mr Mn IMS Terminal (TE and MT) Mp Gm MRF-C MRF-P MGW Gr Gc Go CAP Uu „Mb/Gi-Cloud“ GGSN Radio Access PS-Domain Gn Iu SGSN © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

30 2. IMS Architecture Key Network Entities
CSCF (Call Session Control Function) PDF (Policy Decision Function) HSS (Home Subscriber Server) HLR (Home Location Register) SLF (Subscription Locator Function) MRF-C (Multimedia Resource Function - Controller) MRF-P (Multimedia Resource Function - Processor) BGCF (Breakout Gateway Control Function) MGCF (Media Gateway Control Function) MGW (Media Gateway) SGW (Signaling Gateway) AS (Application Server) IM-SSF (IP Multimedia Service Switching Function) OSA-SCS (OSA Service Capability Server) Not shown: - Charging Entities - Security Entities - Lawful Interception Entities - DNS/ENUM, … © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

31 2. IMS Architecture Key Network Entities
HSS – Home Subscriber Server is the database for user related information. provides authentication support (e.g. the Authentication Vectors). stores the IMS User Profiles that includes e.g.: the User Identification, Numbering, Addressing information (SIP URI, TE-URI, IMSI, MSISDN, ...) the Service Provisioning Information (Filter Criteria). the User Mobility Information (S-CSCF address). the Charging Server Information (CCF-, ECF address). CS/PS Domain IMS HSS Cx SCP HLR Functions: Mobility Mgmt Authentication Data SuppService Settings Routing Info PDP Type, APN, .. MSISDN QoS / Charging Info Privacy Settings ..... I-/S-CSCF Sh D,C (G)MSC Si Lh Gr HSS/UMS Functions: User Identification data Mobility Mgmt (S-CSCF) Authentication Data Filter Criteria Charging Info Gc Application Server GMLC SGSN IM-SSF GGSN © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

32 2. IMS Architecture Key Network Entities
SIP based Interface Diameter based Interface CSCF – Call Session Control Function can be viewed as a SIP based Multimedia Session Controller. includes the three functions: S-CSCF, I-CSCF, P-CSCF. key functions provided: IMS Application Servers Sh HSS PDF Cx ISC Cx BGCF IMS Terminal Gq I-CSCF Mw Mw Mi Mj Gm Mw Mg MGCF Proxy-CSCF (P-CSCF) Interrogating-CSCF (I-CSCF) Serving-CSCF (S-CSCF) - First contact point for the UE - Forwarding of SIP messages - Generation of Charging CDRs - Integrity and Confidentiality Protection Support - QoS Authorization Support - Local Service Support - Lawful Interception Support - SIP Header Compression - First contact point into an operator‘s network. - Forwarding of SIP messages Assignment of S-CSCFs Generation of Charging CDRs Topology Hiding Support - Acts as SIP Registrar - Performs the IMS User Authentication - Loads IMS User Profiles from the HSS - Performs Session Control - Performs Service (AS) Control - May behave as SIP-Proxy or SIP-UA - Address Translation Support - Generation of Charging CDRs - Lawful Interception Support © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

33 2. IMS Architecture Key Network Entities
SIP based Interface Diameter based Interface MGCF – Media Gateway Control Function SGW – Signaling Gateway IMS-MGW – IMS Media Gateway SGW: - performs the signaling transport conversion from/to ISUP/BICC over SCTP/IP  ISUP/BICC over SS7. Sh HSS ISC Cx BGCF IMS Terminal Mi Mj ISUP, BICC over IP ISUP, BICC over SS7 SIP Signaling Mg PSTN / CS-Domain S-CSCF MGCF SGW Mn Voice over IP Voice over TDM, ATM MGCF: - performs the signaling conversion SIP  ISUP/BICC over SCTP/IP. - controls the MGW via H.248 (Mn reference point). - generates Charging CDRs for Interoperator Charging. MGW: - performs the IMS Bearer traffic conversion e.g. Voice/RTP/UDP/IP  Voice/TDM. - may perform transcoding e.g. AMR  G.711. May provide Tones/Announcements. MGW © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

34 2. IMS Architecture Key Network Entities
SIP based Interface Diameter based Interface BGCF – Breakout Gateway Control Function is responsible for selecting the MGCF that controls the IMS Interworking to the PSTN/CS-Domain. the selection could e.g. be based on operator policy / Number Plan. the Local Breakout and the Remote Breakout are defined. the BGCF generates Charging CDRs. Local Breakout in the local Operator Network Remote Breakout in another Operator Network Sh HSS ISC Cx BGCF BGCF Mk Mi Mj Mj Mg MGCF, SGW MGCF, SGW MGW MGW S-CSCF Voice over IP Voice over IP ISUP, BICC ISUP, BICC Voice over TDM, ATM Voice over TDM, ATM PSTN / CS-Domain PSTN / CS-Domain © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

35 2. IMS Architecture – Key IMS Network Elements
S-CSCF HSS ISC Sh Cx IMS Application Servers SIP Signaling IMS Application Servers (AS) provide SIP-based IMS services (e.g. Presence, PTT, Instant Messaging, Supplementary Services, etc. ). may act as SIP-UA, SIP-Proxy, SIP B2BUA. are invoked by the S-CSCF via the SIP-based ISC interface. Different AS types are defined: IM-SSF (IP Multimedia Service Switching Function) OSA-SCS (OSA Service Capability Server) SIP-AS (SIP-Application Server) Administrative Domain of the IMS Operator Execution Environment Services S-CSCF ISC (SIP) Administrative Domain of the 3rd Party Service Provider SE OSA API IM-SSF OSA SCS SIP-AS CAP CORBA Transport © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

36 2. IMS Architecture 3GPP IMS R6 Architecture
Note: the reference points for Charging, Core Network Security, Lawful Interception are not shown 3GPP IMS Release 6 standard Network Entities and Reference Points Applications Services IP Multimedia Subsystem (IMS) Multimedia IP Networks Operator 2 CSCF BGCF Sh HSS HLR Mw Mk AS Si Dh BGCF IM-SSF Sh SLF Presence CS-Domain -or- PSTN -or- Legacy -or- External OSA-SCS Cx Dx Mi Mj IM Mm CSCF MGCF ISC Mg Ut Gq Mr Mn Mp IMS Terminal Gm PDF MRF-C MRF-P Wx MGW Gr Gc Go CAP „Mb/Gi-Cloud“ Ww, Wu Uu GGSN AAA WLAN Access, WAG UTRAN / GERAN PS-Domain Gn Wm Iu WLAN (Home) SGSN PDGW Wu, Wp © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

37 3. FMC Introduction Business drivers
Cablecos Telcos ISPs MNOs Yesterday… Communications operators of ALL KINDS, must fundamentally rethink their role, including where they fall in the larger value chain While IMS/FMC provides a common destination to different market segments – MNOs, FNOs, hybrids & MSOs – each has different starting points. This leads each one to a set of common challenges a set of distinct challenges. If there’s two things we want you to know about Siemens and fixed-mobile convergence, it’s first that while FMC provides a common destination for different market segments, each segment has a different starting point. As these segments collide, they are creating new standards of value, requiring new business models and dramatically increasing the complexities of our business. Second, because Siemens has decades of global experience in all of these market segments, we understand the starting points of each one so we can help guide them through jungle of challenges they face in delivering value and generating revenues in the ongoing collision of competing interests, in realizing their new business model requirements and in managing through the new complexities. Then, on that foundation, we have both a comprehensive IMS portfolio of both our own and qualified partner products and – most importantly – we have among the most extensive integration experience in the world across both information AND communication systems. New Value Criteria New Business Models New Complexities Cablecos Telcos ISPs MNOs MVNOs Today… © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

38 3. FMC Introduction What is FMC?
IMS is … An IP-based communication infrastructure for delivering multimedia services A network-centric architecture that extends control through the operator to the end-user Open, standards-based A common service framework independent of access technology An architecture with interconnection to legacy networks built-in FMC is … A new industry application to enable seamless mobility and roaming between fixed and mobile networks Based on standards extensible to an IMS architecture A vehicle to deliver common services to fixed and mobile endpoints Expanding the users choice of service access IMS isn’t … A service or application A vertical service architecture Proprietary Before we go further into FMC, however, let’s be clear about what we’re talking about. Though there has been quite a bit of talk about IMS and FMC, we find that in fact we often are talking past each other in the industry Let’s start with some definitions. (This slide aims to clarify the apparent semantic confusion across the industry AND analysts – despite that they should know better – that although IMS and FMC can be related, they are not equivalent concepts. The slide will be an animated build, with the four quadrant headlines appearing first, then starting with the bullets of the upper left, etc.) FMC isn’t … A Service or a Product Just seamless Handover A Billing Line Item © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

39 3. FMC Introduction What is FMC? (cont.)
IP – Network mobility-enabled GSM GPRS EDGE UMTS W-CDMA WLAN Wireline xDSL WiMAX others HFC Cable Common Applications and Services Convergence: Device Convergence Network Convergence Service Convergence Service Continuity Roaming Handover Scenarios Service Activation Service Deactivation Service Usage One Network Address Billing Voice Mail Box © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

40 3. FMC Architecture Technology Evolution towards FMC
DSL/Cable IMS Fixed Broadband Cable, DSL, LAN Multimedia R7 WLAN IMS I-WLAN WLAN Multimedia R6 IMS BGCF MGW MGCF I-CSCF S-CSCF P-CSCF CAN HSS Applications, Services UTRAN, GERAN Multimedia, HSDPA R5 BICC Node B RNC HLR MGW MSCS GMSCS UTRAN, GERAN BICC for CS Voice R4 UMTS GGSN SGSN Node B RNC HLR UTRAN GPRS Core Network PS Data R99 GPRS/Edge GGSN SGSN BTS BSC HLR GERAN GPRS Core Network PS Data R97, R99 IMS R4 GSM MSC/VLR GMSC BSC BTS SMS HLR GSM Radio, GSM Network CS Voice and Data R96 R99 © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

41 3. FMC Architecture Use Case Example
IMS WLAN Fixed BB Multiple Access: Fixed: WLAN (WiFi & WiMax) DSL/Cable GERAN/UTRAN Capabilities: Dual Mode Handset Single Network Address Primary fixed or mobile Unified billing One Voice Mail Box Supplementary Services Service Continuity Voice Calls Roaming Handover WLAN Network Fixed Network (e.g. xDSL) IP Core IMS MGW Applications, Services HSS SS7 Switch STP PSTN/PLMN GGSN SGSN Internet MSC/VLR GMSC HLR GSM BTS BSC GERAN GSM GERAN © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

42 3. FMC Architecture Starting point is IMS

43 SIP 3. FMC Architecture Architecture PS Domain (IP) CS Domain (TDM)
Applications Voice Location Messaging Presence Legacy Interworking PSTN Session control MGCF HSS T-MGF CSCF PLMN A-MGF Subscribers R-MGF PBX IP phone POTS/ISDN POTS/ISDN Mobile IP Clients Fixed IP Clients Fixed TDM Clients © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

44 3. FMC Architecture Dependencies
IMS GSM Standardization: TISPAN NGN WLAN – 3GPP Interworking Authentication Security QoS 3GPP via Fixed Broadband Access Service Continuity Product availability © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

45 5. Conclusion Yesterday a Strategic Vision; Today a Practical Strategy
WAN Mobile Networks VPN Fixed Networks Unified Domain Unified User Experience Cellular PSTN WiMAX DSL Cable WiFi Professional Personal LAN Access to All Applications and Services Regardless of Device and Network © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

46 IMS SDP & New Converged Apps - “Micro Services”
Vijay K. Bhagavath, Ph.D US COM CTO Office

47 FMC Value Chain - Where is the Competitive Differentiation?
High Value & Margins! Interaction Transport Apps & Services Enabling Service Provisioning Apps Consumer e.g. Mobile Phone, Wireless Modules, cordless products e.g. GSM, GPRS, UMTS, WiFi e.g. Convergence Middleware, Apps Creation Platforms Presence, Location e.g. Service Portal e.g. PoC, Gaming, Video, IM, Voice, Infotainment Business User Enterprise Retail Operator Service Provider Apps Vendor/ Provider Quad Play & Micro Services will define the new Operator Business Models © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

48 Services Delivery Platform (SDP) IMS Core Platform
Making the FMC Vision Real – Role of IMS & SDP In Creating Differentiated High-Value Apps & Services Enterprise IT Apps Legacy IN Apps Next-Gen IP (SIP) Apps Carrier OSS/BSS Services Delivery Platform (SDP) IT Domain Telecom Domain Real Time Web Services Broker IMS Core Platform KEY MESSAGES: Siemens’ Vision made real with IMS and OpenScape / SDP IMS core infrastructure drives the service infrastructure consolidation at the mass market scale enabling communications across multiple access platforms and technologies SDP is an extension of the application layer of the IMS architecture – OpenScape / SDP will drive the dynamic creation and deployment of core services and micro services that are independent of the call control network architecture. IMS Drives Service Infrastructure Consolidation SDP Enables the Dynamic Creation and Delivery of “Core Services” & “Micro Services” © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

49 What Are Micro Services?
Dynamic “Lego-Block” Combinations of Applications and Application Enablers that Create Differentiated Converged Services Rapid/Low-Cost “Hit n Trial” Deployment; Basis for Competitive Differentiation & Stickiness Presence/ Location Consumer/Bus. VoIP Gaming Internet Web Apps Workgroup Mgmt Streaming Media Examples of Micro Services - Caller-ID and SMS via television (converged IPTV & VoIP services) Instant comparative retail shopping & price-checks via mobile phone bar-code scanner Instant service up-sell (e.g., ring-tone & media-clip purchase) while browsing movie titles/trailers Unscheduled package pick up Examples Instant Comparative Internet/Store-front Shopping SMS/IM on TV; Presence/Loc-Based Communications Internet Web Apps Combined w/ Operator-Specific Services © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

50 Building Blocks for Delivery of Core Services & Micro Services
Applications (IT, IN, IP) OSS/BSS Platform & Services Management Common Framework Functions Dynamic Service Brokering & Execution Environment (Real-Time (SIP) & Web Services) IMS (Common Service Control) Access Networks & Converged Devices © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

51 Benefits to the Value Chain
Benefits of Micro Services to the Services Delivery Value Chain Benefits to the Value Chain Enterprise Value-Add Increase process efficiency Enhance staff productivity Drive competitive differentiation Enterprise End-User Value Add Rich user experience More trial/free content Intuitive applications End-User 0:30 There are three deployment models for LifeWorks: service provider, managed service, and enterprise self-host Carrier / Service Provider Rapid/low-cost deployment Easier to identify “killer” services Leverage back-office infrastructure Maintain “primary” customer relationship © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential Page 51

52 Presence-Aware Mobile Communications App Example – Push-to-Talk, Telephony, Conferencing & Collaboration Capabilities Presence-based ad-hoc communications over mobile & desktop devices Flexible communications styles – Push to talk, voice telephony, conferencing, document-sharing & IM © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

53 Push-to-Collaborate App Example – Push-to-Talk & Media-Sharing Capabilities
Extending IM to Rich Media – Instant-sharing of images, still video, in addition to Push-to-Talk Applications include on-site field support, surveillance & in sales/marketing of products & services © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

54 Presence-Aware Peer-to-Peer (P2P) Location App Example – Push-to-Media, Telephony, Conferencing Capabilities Instant visual location check before communicating with one or more colleagues Flexible communications styles – Push to (share) media, voice telephony, conferencing & text messaging © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

55 Personalized Video-on-Demand App Example - Multimedia Content-on-Demand w/ Info/Ad Insertion
Create Web video channels and productions Dynamic table-of-contents for direct, quick and easy especially from mobile Web-based distributed video content management Add advertisement insertion rules like location based ads Virtual video profiling Micro-billing for content Secure High-Quality Video Distribution © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

56 Personalized Video-on-Demand with Messaging on PDA
Personalized Mobile Video-on-Demand App Example - Mobile Multimedia Content-on-Demand w/ Info/Ad Insertion Personalized Video-on-Demand with Messaging on PDA © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

57 Personalized Video-on-Demand with Messaging on PDA
Instant Video & Info-Sharing App Example - Presence & Location Based Multimedia Messaging & Info-Sharing Personalized Video-on-Demand with Messaging on PDA For proprietary content, micro-payment can be used to pay for specific clips from the video that is being shared with buddies. PC / Set-Top Box Presence & Location based video messaging and info-sharing with IMS buddies View video clips over variety of devices and streaming platforms Device & platform specific personalization Targeted location-based Ad insertion © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

58 Personalized Video-on-Demand with Messaging on PDA
Mobile Video Blogging App Example - Instant mobile video to Web-logs – Consumer & Enterprise Value Personalized Video-on-Demand with Messaging on PDA Ability to capture, transmit and archive live video from mobile-phones; share via Blogs Manage and host video & other media blogging content in a scalable and secure manner Comprehensive video blogging authoring, editing and publishing framework Personalized video delivery platform - ability to insert video ads, hotspots, payment Bill Bill captures and transmits live video from his cellphone to his blog subscriber group. Blog viewers can also see video blog offline later Joe and others on the move can subscribe to different blog channels [sports, political, real time events like racing, etc] and get notified on blog updates on their cellphones Joe Joe and others can view personalized blogs on different devices and comment © Siemens Proprietary and Confidential

59 Thank You for your attention!
EDUCAUSE Orlando, October 18, 2005

Download ppt "3G W-CDMA and Evolution Ravi R Kailat, Technical Project Consultant 3G / 4G Radio Technology, Siemens Communications Inc. This presentation shows and reinforces."

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