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Fostering worldwide interoperabilityGeneva, 13-16 July 2009 IEEE IP over Broadband Access in Support of Convergence Dr. W. Charlton Adams, President, IEEE.

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Presentation on theme: "Fostering worldwide interoperabilityGeneva, 13-16 July 2009 IEEE IP over Broadband Access in Support of Convergence Dr. W. Charlton Adams, President, IEEE."— Presentation transcript:

1 Fostering worldwide interoperabilityGeneva, July 2009 IEEE IP over Broadband Access in Support of Convergence Dr. W. Charlton Adams, President, IEEE Standards Association Global Standards Collaboration (GSC) 14 DOCUMENT #:GSC14-PLEN-078R1 FOR:Information SOURCE:IEEE AGENDA ITEM:6.7

2 Fostering worldwide interoperability IP over Broadband Access IEEE 802.3av – Optical Networking.11ad – High thruput wireless connectivity for fixed, portable, and moving stations within a local area.16 – Broadband wireless access.20 - Mobile broadband wireless access.22 – Wireless regional area network employing TV whitespace frequency spectrum IEEE P1901 Broadband Over Power line Networks IEEE P 1903 Next Generation Service Overlay Network 2 Geneva, July 2009

3 Fostering worldwide interoperability Passive Optical Networking 10GEPON Fiber Optics IEEE 802.3av 3 Geneva, July 2009 Standard for Information Technology Telecommunications and Information Exchange Between Systems Local and Metropolitan Area Networks Specific Requirements Part 3: Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Detection (CSMA/CD) Access Method and Physical Layer Specifications Amendment: Physical Layer Specifications and Management Parameters for 10Gb/s Passive Optical Networks Scope: The scope of this project is to amend IEEE Std to add physical layer specifications and management parameters for symmetric and/or asymmetric operation at 10 Gb/s on point-to- multipoint passive optical networks. Purpose: The purpose of this document is to significantly increase performance of point-to-multipoint architecture (Ethernet Passive Optical Network) to support emerging bandwidth- intensive services while considering equipment, operation, upgrade, and maintenance costs.

4 Fostering worldwide interoperability IEEE Scope: The scope of this standard is to define one medium access control (MAC) and several physical layer (PHY) specifications for wireless connectivity for fixed, portable, and moving stations (STAs) within a local area. Purpose: The purpose of this standard is to provide wireless connectivity for fixed, portable, and moving stations within a local area. This standard also offers regulatory bodies a means of standardizing access to one or more frequency bands for the purpose of local area communication. 4 Geneva, July 2009 IEEE Standard for Information Technology Telecommunications and Information Exchange Between Systems Local and Metropolitan Area Networks Specific Requirements Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) Specifications

5 Fostering worldwide interoperability Wireless Access Very High Throughput IEEE ad Scope: This amendment defines standardized modifications to both the physical layers (PHY) and the Medium Access Control Layer (MAC) to enable operation in the 60 GHz frequency band (typically GHz) capable of very high throughput. The MAC and PHY specified in this amendment: Enables a maximum throughput of at least 1 Gbps, as measured at the MAC data service access point (SAP) Enables fast session transfer between PHYs Maintains the user experience Provides mechanisms that enable coexistence with other systems in the band including IEEE c systems Purpose: The purpose of the amendment is to improve the user experience by providing significantly higher throughput for local area networking. 5 Geneva, July 2009 IEEE Standard for Information Technology Telecommunications and Information Exchange Between Systems Local and Metropolitan Area Networks Specific Requirements Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) Specifications Amendment: Enhancements for Very High Throughput in the 60 GHz Band

6 Fostering worldwide interoperability Broadband Wireless Access IEEE Scope: This standard specifies the air interface, including the medium access control layer (MAC) and physical layer (PHY), of combined fixed and mobile point-to-multipoint broadband wireless access (BWA) systems providing multiple services. The MAC is structured to support multiple PHY specifications, each suited to a particular operational environment. Purpose: This standard enables rapid worldwide deployment of innovative, cost-effective, and interoperable multivendor broadband wireless access products, facilitates competition in broadband access by providing alternatives to wireline broadband access, encourages consistent worldwide spectrum allocation, and accelerates the commercialization of broadband wireless access systems. 6 Geneva, July 2009 IEEE Standard for Local and Metropolitan Area Networks Part 16: Air Interface for Broadband Wireless Access Systems

7 Fostering worldwide interoperability Mobile Broadband Access IEEE Scope: This standard specifies the physical and medium access control layers of an air interface for interoperable mobile broadband wireless access systems, operating in licensed bands below 3.5 GHz. The system is optimized for IP-data transport, with peak data rates per user in excess of 1 Mbps. 7 Geneva, July 2009 IEEE Standard for Local and Metropolitan Area Networks Part 20: Air Interface for Mobile Broadband Wireless Access Systems Supporting Vehicular Mobility Physical and Media Access Control Layer Specification

8 Fostering worldwide interoperability IP over Broadband Access IEEE Scope: This standard specifies the air interface, including the medium access control layer (MAC) and physical layer (PHY), of fixed point-to- multipoint wireless regional area networks operating in the VHF/UHF TV broadcast bands between 54 MHz and 862 MHz. Purpose: This standard is intended to enable deployment of interoperable 802 multivendor wireless regional area network products, to facilitate competition in broadband access by providing alternatives to wireline broadband access and extending the deployability of such systems into diverse geographic areas, including sparsely populated rural areas, while preventing harmful interference to incumbent licensed services in the TV broadcast bands. 8 Geneva, July 2009 Draft Standard for Information Technology Telecommunications and information exchange between systems Wireless Regional Area Networks (WRAN) Specific requirements Part 22: Cognitive Wireless RAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) specifications: Policies & procedures for operation in the TV Bands

9 Fostering worldwide interoperability Broadband over Power Line Networks IEEE P1901 Scope: The project will develop a standard for high speed (>100 Mbps at the physical layer) communication devices via alternating current electric power lines, so called Broadband over Power Line (BPL) devices. The standard will use trannsmission frequencies below 100 MHz. This standard will be usable by all classes of BPL devices, including BPL devices used for the first-mile/last-mile connection (<1500m to the premise) to broadband services as well as BPL devices used in buildings for LANs and other data distribution (<100m between devices). This standard will focus on the balanced and efficient use of the power line communications channel by all classes of BPL devices, defining detailed mechanisms for coexistence and interoperability between different BPL devices, and ensuring that desired bandwidth and quality of service may be delivered. The standard will address the necessary security questions to ensure the privacy of communications between users and allow the use of BPL for security sensitive services. This standard is limited to the physical layer and the medium access sub-layer of the data link layer, as defined by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) Basic Reference Model. The effort will begin with an architecture investigation, and this will form the basis for detailed scope of task groups that will work within P1901 to develop the components of the final standard. Purpose: New modulation techniques offer the possibility to use the power lines for high speed communications. This new high speed media is open, and locally shared by several BPL devices. Without an independent, openly defined standard, BPL devices serving different applications will conflict with one another and provide unacceptable service to all parties. The standard will provide a minimum implementation subset which allows the fair coexistence of the BPL devices. The full implementation will provide the interoperability among the BPL devices, as well as interoperability with other networking protocols, such as bridging for seamless interconnection via It is also the intent of this effort to quickly progress towards a robust standard so powerline applications may begin to impact the marketplace. The standard will also comply with EMC limits set by national regulators, so as to ensure successful coexsitence with wireless and telecommunications systems. 9 Geneva, July 2009

10 Fostering worldwide interoperability Next Generation Service Overlay Network IEEE P1903 Scope: Describes a framework of Internet Protocol(IP)-based service overlay networks and specifies context-aware, (e.g., such as required Quality of Service(QoS) level, type of service such as real-time vs. data, nature of data stream such as I-frame vs. B- frame, and type of terminal such as TV monitor vs. Personal Digital Assistant) dynamically adaptive (e.g., using locally derived information to discover, organize, and maintain traffic flows in the network within a local area network), and self-organizing networking capabilities (e.g., developing network structures based on the needs of the customers and the capabilities of existing network structures), including advanced routing and forwarding schemes, and that are independent of underlying transport networks. Purpose: To enable network operators, service/content providers, and end-users to provide and consume collaborative services by the deployment of context-aware, dynamically adaptive, and self- organizing networking capabilities. 10 Geneva, July 2009


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