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Fostering worldwide interoperabilityGeneva, 13-16 July 2009 Machine to Machine Communications (M2M) Anil Kripalani, TIA Global Standards Collaboration.

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Presentation on theme: "Fostering worldwide interoperabilityGeneva, 13-16 July 2009 Machine to Machine Communications (M2M) Anil Kripalani, TIA Global Standards Collaboration."— Presentation transcript:

1 Fostering worldwide interoperabilityGeneva, July 2009 Machine to Machine Communications (M2M) Anil Kripalani, TIA Global Standards Collaboration (GSC) 14 DOCUMENT #:GSC14-PLEN-014 FOR:Presentation SOURCE:TIA AGENDA ITEM:PLEN Agenda Item 7 NNT Machine-To-Machine CONTACT(S):Anil Kripalani, TIA DEL, WirefreeCom

2 Fostering worldwide interoperability 2 Geneva, July 2009 The pervasive network of intelligent and connected devices is coming The Internet of Things (source: EC Commissioner Redding) THE Smarter Planet (source: IBM) Grouping all under Machine-to-Machine (M2M) communications neglects recognition of the need for interoperable interfaces that enable intelligence gathering and associated action for different uses * Recognize market segments and industry verticals * With higher-level business intelligence and asset management applications Requiring support for a variety of devices, Allowing a variety of connectivity media e.g., Smart buildings and power meters may be connected through the power transmission lines, WIFI, Wired or Wireless broadband services Deliver event-based information reliably to a higher-level entity (in the Cloud) Immense market opportunity for wired and wireless devices Suggest Smart Embedded Device Communications may be a more encompassing category/label for this emerging HIS Includes categories of Consumer Electronics and Telematic Devices, besides Autonomous M2M Need standards For Smart Embedded Device Communications The Need For M2M/Smart Embedded Device Communications Standards *Source: Fred Yentz, CEO, ILS Technologies, Private Communication, June 2009

3 Fostering worldwide interoperability 3 Geneva, July 2009 Some PSOs have already recognized this need for Standards ETSIs M2M ad hoc group delivered Conclusions and Results to ETSI Board ETSI/B69(08)29r1 Conclusions from ETSI Report: Many disjointed or vertical industry standardized solutions No group looking at the end-to-end view Nobody dealing with end-to-end interoperability Need to interface different wireless sensor capillary networks with existing wide-area networks Gateway and API standardization required Operators need standardization to avoid implementing many vertical solutions Operators currently developing value-added end-to-end solutions Need an ETSI Technical Committee for M2M standardization Proposal for ETSI TC M2M developed by ad-hoc group Board requested to approve the creation of a TC M2M Source: ETSI input to TIA for the NNT

4 Fostering worldwide interoperability 4 Geneva, July 2009 New ETSI TC M2M [ETSI/B69(08)27] TC M2M shall have responsibility: (copied from Draft ToR) to collect and specify M2M requirements from relevant stakeholders; to develop and maintain an end-to-end overall high-level architecture for M2M; to identify gaps where existing standards do not fulfil the requirements and provide specifications and standards to fill these gaps, where existing standards bodies or groups are unable to do so; to provide the ETSI main centre of expertise in the area of M2M; to coordinate ETSIs M2M activity with that of other standardization groups and fora. 13 ETSI Members supporting: Airbiquity Incorporated, Alcatel-Lucent, Cinterion, Cisco, France Telecom, Freescale, Gemalto, Orange SA, Telecom Italia, Telefonica, Telenor, Telit, Wavecom Chairman Mrs. Marylin Arndt, Orange S.A.

5 Fostering worldwide interoperability 5 Geneva, July 2009 Industry Automation and Monitoring Telemedicine and Healthcare ICT Security and Surveillance Utility Metering and Telemetry Asset Tracking Fleet Management Consumer Telematics Advertising Consumer Applications Wireless Data Modules (embedded) Smart Embedded Devices / M2M Industry Segments – A Growing List

6 Fostering worldwide interoperability 6 Geneva, July 2009 Industrial Automation and Monitoring Factory Line Equipment Operation/Usage Tracking/Diagnostics/Service requests, Telemedicine and Healthcare ICT Body Sensor and Diagnostic Reporting Remote Physician consultation (non-voice, patient vitals/xray data access) Security and Surveillance Home and enterprise security sensor monitoring, alerts, remote access & thermostat control, video feeds Telemetry Smart Meters, Sensors for energy industry, Asset Tracking Inventory control, Geo-fencing Fleet Management location and availability, Repossession and lockdown, Sales Force Tracking Consumer Telematics In-vehicle entertainment/navigation, remote Diagnostics/Safety/Concierge Services, Vehicle Diagnostics Advertising Digital billboards, in-store offers, special events Consumer Applications Home monitoring, Financial and Retail POS/Kiosks Digital cameras, e-readers, media players, gaming devices Wireless data modules for laptops, netbooks, UMPCs, etc. Industry Segments For Embedded Communications Modules Source: Requirements for Embedded CDMA Modules and Specialty Devices, CDG Document 176 V1, Chintan Turakhia et al, to be published

7 Fostering worldwide interoperability 7 Geneva, July 2009 Autonomous M2M Applications These devices typically communicate autonomously with other machines connected to the Internet, or directly. The device would typically be single-function There will usually be no end-user interaction with the device itself Would support monitoring, tracking, autonomous management, feedback/reporting These devices will typically be stationary, not nomadic Examples: Industrial Automation, Smart Meters, Home automation controllers, Automated Meter Infrastructure, Security and Surveillance, Point-of-Sale machines, etc Smart Embedded Device Communications Types Of Devices - 1 Source: Requirements for Embedded CDMA Modules and Specialty Devices, CDG Document 176 V1, Chintan Turakhia, Doug Martel et al, to be published, 2009

8 Fostering worldwide interoperability 8 Geneva, July 2009 Consumer Electronic (CE) Applications These devices would communicate with application servers and other CE devices connected to the Internet through autonomous or user-initiated mechanisms. These devices would perform multiple functions depending on the type of device. There may be significant end-user interaction with the device itself. These devices can be stationary and/or nomadic. Examples: Digital cameras, e-book readers, netbooks and tablet PCs, digital media players, and gaming devices. Special attention to Healthcare ICT devices Smart Embedded Device Communications Types Of Devices - 2 Source: Requirements for Embedded CDMA Modules and Specialty Devices, CDG Document 176 V1, Chintan Turakhia, Doug Martel et al, to be published, 2009

9 Fostering worldwide interoperability 9 Geneva, July 2009 Telematic and Public Safety Applications These devices will typically communicate with application servers connected to the Internet or emergency services personnel and first responders. These devices would perform autonomous functions such as vehicle diagnostics, location tracking, or crash incident reporting, as well as user-initiated functions such as vehicle navigation, and concierge services. There will be some end-user interaction with the device itself. These devices will typically be nomadic They may require support for inter-operator wireless roaming. Examples: Vehicle diagnostics, Navigation, and Asset Tracking Smart Embedded Device Communications Types Of Devices - 3 Source: Requirements for Embedded CDMA Modules and Specialty Devices, CDG Document 176 V1, Chintan Turakhia, Doug Martel et al, to be published, 2009

10 Fostering worldwide interoperability 10 Geneva, July 2009 Like ETSI an interest in TIA for developing interoperability and interface standards for Smart Embedded Devices (SED) Partitioning of wide array of market segments to manage standards definition Healthcare monitoring, surveillance, industrial automation, telematics are the highest interest Smart Embedded Device Communications Standards

11 Fostering worldwide interoperability 11 Geneva, July 2009 CDG and 3GPP2 TSG-C are developing specifications for embedded devices covering: Service Requirements Wireless connectivity only Reuse of existing air interfaces ( cdma2000 ® 1X data, 1XEV-DO data) Position Location Requirements Data Service Requirements Security Aspects Broader treatment of this area should include all applicable wireless and wired connectivity means Highlight of Current Activities

12 Fostering worldwide interoperability 12 Geneva, July 2009 Combination of services (e.g., data, and LBS) that an application/device can potentially use For common communications modules, various applications will utilize the embedded module differently Best practices and considerations such as network loading, end-user throughput, and connection delays should be taken into account when implementing an application Power Efficiency for Polled Devices, for Periodic Update Devices, for Continuous Monitoring Devices Security architecture Key System Aspects

13 Fostering worldwide interoperability 13 Geneva, July 2009 TIA will be working with 3GPP2 and CDG to develop interoperability standards for Embedded Devices, encompassing Autonomous M2M, as well as Consumer Devices that operate with user interaction, also Telematics and Public Safety Devices Collaboration needed with ITS, the Wireless Healthcare fora, the Energy Technology interest groups, the Smart Buildings modeling groups, the Smart Grid initiative, OPC ( Open Connectivity in industrial automation ) Strategic Direction

14 Fostering worldwide interoperability 14 Geneva, July 2009 Extremely broad scope of applicability, across many industry segments To develop efficient protocols Potential deployment numbers targeted in billions Standards development to be driven by market opportunity To remove/minimize fragmentation of standards To reuse what works and is licensed (e.g., in wireless) Standards development to be responsive to market needs Not years Challenges

15 Fostering worldwide interoperability 15 Geneva, July 2009 Begin specifying detailed North American requirements for higher priority industry segments, system architecture for standards development Collaborate with other SDOs to avoid fractured ecosystems and disparate interfaces Given the interest in at least two PSOs already, TIA and ETSI, should this be a HIS for GSC-15? Next Steps/Actions

16 Fostering worldwide interoperability 16 Geneva, July 2009 Supplementary Slides

17 Fostering worldwide interoperability 17 Geneva, July 2009 The Smart Embedded Device becomes a point of convergence. The Smart Embedded Device must be able to identify events from the set of data they collect and act on The Smart Embedded Device must be able to respond to a query from the network and higher level systems regarding heath and status of the device. The Smart Embedded Device must be able to provide native connectivity to the information processing points in the application stack The Smart Embedded Devices allow the real time physical domain to communicate simply and natively with the higher level systems. The Smart Embedded Device (SED) Communications Requirements

18 Fostering worldwide interoperability 18 Geneva, July 2009 SED/M2M Operational Requirements Wireless Frequency Bands /modes Wireless TechnologyFrequency Band CDMA IS-856/IS-2000/IS-95A, Band Class 0800MHz (A and B bands) CDMA IS-856/IS-2000/IS-95A, Band Class 0800MHz Korean Cellular (channel support ) CDMA IS-856/IS-2000/IS-95A, Band Class 11900MHz CDMA IS-856/IS-2000/IS-95A Band Class 5/11450MHz CDMA IS-856/IS-2000/IS-95A Band Class 62100MHz Wireless standards being addressed by CDG / 3GPP2 for use with Embedded Devices Other wireless standards to be considered at a later stage

19 Fostering worldwide interoperability 19 Geneva, July 2009 The common requirements that are applicable to all wireless devices include: Frequency Bands/Modes Mobile Station Class External Interfaces Antenna System Selection and PRL Roaming Information Encoding and presentation OTA Provisioning Functions NAM Requirements AT Commands Conformance Tests Debug Menus SED/M2M Communications Standards – Requirements Source: Requirements for Embedded CDMA Modules and Specialty Devices, CDG Document 176 V1, Chintan Turakhia, Doug Martel et al, to be published, 2009

20 Fostering worldwide interoperability 20 Geneva, July 2009 Functional Components of the Framework From ETSI supplemental inputs to NNT. The high level illustration of M2M systems and of its components as given in the Figure 1:

21 Fostering worldwide interoperability 21 Geneva, July 2009 M2M System Abstraction From ETSI supplemental inputs to NNT. The functional components of the high level architecture may be isolated and abstracted as depicted in Figure 2.

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