Optical Networking full report
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Optical Networking
Outline
Introduction
First Generation Optical Networks
Fiber Distributed Data Interface (FDDI)
Synchronous Optical Network/Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SONET/SDH)
Second Generation Optical Networks
Wavelength Division Multiplexing (WDM)
Optical Networking Components
Wavelength Routing Networks

Introduction(1)

Advantages of Optical Transmission
Large bandwidth permits high data transmission, which also supports the aggregation of voice, video, and data
Technological improvements are occurring rapidly, often permitting increased capacity over existing optical fiber
Immunity to electromagnetic interference reduces bit error rate and eliminates the need for shielding within or outside a building
Glass fiber has low attenuation, which permits extended cable transmission distance
Light as a transmission medium provides the ability for the use of optical fiber in dangerous environments
Optical fiber is difficult to tap, thus providing a higher degree of security than possible with copper wire
Light weight and small diameter of fiber permit high capacity through existing conduits

Introduction(2)
Disadvantages of Optical Transmission
Cable splicing:
Welding or fusing: you must clean each fiber end, then align and carefully fuse the ends using an electric arc.
Time consuming
Least amount of signal loss between joined elements.
Gluing
Bonding material that matches the refractive index of the core of the fiber.
Time consuming
Higher loss of signal power than fusing.
mechanical connectors
Considerably facilitate the joining of fibers,
More signal loss than do the other two methods
Can reduce the span of the fiber to a smaller distance.
Introduction(3)
Fiber cost:
On a (bit/s)/km basis, the fiber cost will always be less than that for copper cable.
Some organizations may require only a fraction of the capacity of the optical fiber.
It is often difficult to justify fiber to the desktop and similar applications where the cost of copper cable may be half or less than the cost of fiber.

Introduction(4)
The big picture



Fiber Distributed Data Interface (FDDI)

Dates back to the early 1980s
FDDI uses token-passing scheme
Uses two fiber pairs, each operating at 100 Mbits/s.
Data rates approaching 90% of its 100 MB/s operating rate
FDDI was, and in some locations still is, commonly used at the Internet Service Provider (ISP) peering points that provide interconnections between ISPs.
Relatively expensive
FDDI Position in the OSI Reference Model
FDDI is defined as the two bottom layers of the seven-layer OSI reference model
It provides a transport facility for higher-level protocols such as TCP/IP



FDDI 4B/5B Coding

The selection of the 4B/5B coding was based on the need to reduce the signaling level from 200 MHz to a 125-MHz rate (cost reduction)
Each bit is encoded using non-returnto-zero-inversion (NRZI) transmission
Because 4 bits are encoded into 5 bits, this means there are 16, 4-bit patterns.
Those patterns were selected to ensure that a transition is present at least twice for each 5-bit code.
DC balance: important for thresholding at receiver
For some input data sequences the worst case DC unbalance is 10%
Because 5-bit codes are used, the remaining symbols provide special meanings or represent invalid symbols.
Special symbols
I symbol is used to exchange handshaking between neighboring stations,
J and K symbols are used to form the Start Delimiter for a packet,
which functions as an alert to a receiver that a packet is arriving.


FDDI Fiber Specifications
OPTICAL FIBER SUPPORT

FDDI can support 62.5/125-, 50/125-, and 100/140-µm multimode fiber sizes. Maximum distance 2 Km.
FDDI also supports the use of single-mode fiber,
Long-distance transmission (up to 40 Km)
FDDI single-mode fiber is commonly specified as 8/125, 9/125, and 10/125.
OPTICAL TRANSMITTER

850, 1300, and 1550 nm
850 and 1300 nm for multimode fiber
1300 and 1500 nm for single-mode fiber
For single-mode fiber laser diodes must be used
ATTENUATION
For multimode fiber
PMD standard specifies a power budget of 11.0 dB
Maximum cable attenuation is 1.5 dB/km at 1300 nm.
single-mode fiber
power budget extends from 10 to 32 dB







FDDI Ring Structure
SONET/SDH(1)

Current transmission and multiplexing standard for high speed signals
North America: Synchronous Optical Network (SONET)
Europe, Japan and rest of the world: Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH)
Prior to SONET and SDH: Plesiochronous Digital Hierarchy (PDH)
4KHz sampled at 8KHz quantized at 8 bits per sample 64kb/s

SONET/SDH(2)

PDH versus SONET/SDH
Multiplexing
PDH: Difficult to pick low bit rate stream from high bit rate stream
In PDH, clocks of lower bit streams are not perfectly synchronous
Higher rates are not integral multiples of 64Kb/s
Bit stuffing needed
Mulltiplexers and Demultiplexers complicated
In SONET/SDH a master clock is usedMUX and DEMUX much easier
Management
Unlike PDH, SONET/SDH standards are rich of management and traffic performance monitoring information
Interoperability
SONET/SDH define standard optical interfaces
PDH: different vendors define different line coding, optical interfaces,...
Networking
SONET/SDH: Service restoration time is less than 60 ms
PDH: restoration time is several seconds to minutes
SONET/SDH(3)
SONET/SDH
Lower speed PDH is mapped into synchronous payload envelope (SPE), or synchronous container in SDH
Path overhead bytes are added to the SPE
Path overhead unchanged during transmission
Allows PDH monitoring end-to-end
SPE+path overhead = virtual tributary VT (container in SDH)
VT may be placed at different points within a frame (125 µs)
Many small VTs can be multiplexed into a larger VT (see next slide)
The overhead of each VT includes a pointer to smaller VTs multiplexed into the payload of the larger VT
This hierarchical structure simplifies extraction of low speed stream from high speed stream


SONET/SDH(4)

In SONET: VTs with four sizes
VT1.5, VT2, VT3, VT6 that carry 1.5, 2, 3, 6 Mb/s PDH streams
VT group = 4 VT1.5s or 3 VT2s or 2 VT3s or a single VT6
Basic SONET SPE (STS-1) = 7 VT groups = 51.84 Mb/s
STS-N = N × STS-1 (byte interleaved) STS = Synchronous Transport Signal
STM-1 = synchronous Transport Module = 155 MB/s
SONET/SDH(5)
SONET/SDH(6)
SONET/SDH network configurations (see next slide)
Point-to-point
Node at ends
Terminal Multiplexers ™
Line Terminating Equipment (LTE)
Linear
Inserting add/drop multiplexers (ADM) between TM in point-to point-links.
Allows insertion or extraction of smaller traffic at mid-points
Rings
ADM with added function of protection: High level of availability
Unidirectional path-switched rings (UPSRs)
Bidirectional line-switched rings (BLSRs)
Two fibers BLSR/2, four fibers BLSR/4
SONET/SDH(7)
SONET/SDH(8)
Path layer: End-to-end connections
Line layer:
Multiplexes a numer of path-layer connection into a single link
Responsible for protection switching
Section layer: Links consist of sections
Present at each regenerator


SONET/SDH(9) SELF-HEALING SONET/SDH RINGS

Causes for a ring to go down:
Failure of a fiber link:
Fiber is accidentally cutoff
The transmission or receiver equipment on the fiber link fail.
SONET/SDH device fails (rare)
Services automatically restored: using the automatic protection switching (APS) protocol.
The time to restore the services has to be less than 60 msec.
Link protection:
Dedicated 1 + 1,
The two devices are connected with two different fibers.
The SONET/SDH signal is split and simultaneously transmitted over both fibers.
The destination selects the best of the two signals based on their quality.
The working and protection fibers have to be diversely routed
SONET/SDH(10) SELF-HEALING SONET/SDH RINGS
Link protection:
1:1 scheme,
Two diversely routed fibers: a working fiber and a protection fiber.
The signal is transmitted over the working fiber.
If this fiber fails, then the source and destination both switch to the protection fiber.
The 1:N scheme
Generalization of the 1:1 scheme,
N working fibers are protected by a single protection fiber.
Only one working fiber can be protected at any time.
Once a working fiber has been repaired, the signal is switched back, either automatically or manually, from the protection fiber to the working fiber.

SONET/SDH(11) SELF-HEALING SONET/SDH RINGS

Self-healing SONET/SDH ring architectures are distinguished by
Number of fibers: A SONET/SDH ring can consist of either two or four fibers. the working and protection rings are route diverse.
Direction of transmission: A SONET/SDH ring can be unidirectional or bidirectional.
Line or path switching: Protection on a SONET/SDH ring can be at the level of a line or a path.
Line is a link between two SONET/SDH devices and might include regenerators.
A path is an end-to-end connection between the point where the SPE originates and the point where it terminates.
Line switching restores all of the traffic that pass through a failed link
Path switching restores some of the connections that are affected by a link failure.
SONET/SDH(12) SELF-HEALING SONET/SDH RINGS
Two-fiber Unidirectional Path Switched Ring (2F-UPSR)
Example: The working ring consists of fibers 1, 2, 3, and 4; the protection ring consists of fibers 5, 6, 7, and 8.
Unidirectional: A transmits to B over fiber 1 (working), and B transmits to A over fibers 2, 3, and 4 (working).
Protection: path level using 1 + 1


Simple ring architecture: Used as a metro edge ring to interconnect PBXs and access networks to a metro core ring.
Typical transmission speeds are OC-3/STM-1 and OC-12/STM-4.
Disadvantage:The maximum amount of traffic it can carry is equal to the traffic it can carry over a single fiber.
SONET/SDH(13) SELF-HEALING SONET/SDH RINGS
Two-fiber Bidirectional Line Switched Ring (2F-BLSR)
Used in metro core rings.
Example:
Clockwise transmission (Ring 1): Fibers 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6.
Counter-clockwise transmission (Ring 1): Fibers 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 12.
Rings 1 and 2 carry working and protection traffic.
Assume: each fiber is OC-12/STM-4. Then, two OC-3/STM-1s are allocated to working traffic and the other two to protection traffic.
Since only two OC-3/STM-1s can be used for working traffic, the maximum capacity that the 2F-BLSR can carry over both Rings 1 and 2 is OC-12/STM-4.
The capacity allocated to protection traffic on either Rings 1 and 2 can be used to carry low priority traffic.
SONET/SDH(14) SELF-HEALING SONET/SDH RINGS
2F-BLSR
Bidirectional:
Ring 1 or Ring 2, depending on the route of the shortest path to the destination.
A transmits to B over the working part of fibers 1 and 2 of Ring 1,
B transmits to A over the working part of fibers 8 and 7 of Ring 2.
Fiber 2 fails:
line switching: Traffic over fiber 2 automatically switched to the protection part of Ring 2.
All of the traffic will be rerouted to ADM 3 over the protection part of Ring 2 using fibers 7, 12, 11, 10, and 9.
From there, the traffic continue on following the original path of the connection.
Consider a connection from A to C (solid line).
When fiber 2 fails, the traffic from A will be rerouted (dotted line).
At ADM 3, it will be routed back to ADM 4 over fiber 3.

Optical Layers(1)

Physical Layer
First generation networks:
Point-to-point, full bandwidth over single wavelength to layers above
Second generation networks:
Variable amounts of bandwidth
Optical layer: Provide lightpaths to varaity of first-generation optical layers

Optical Layers(2)

Optical layer OC (lightpath layer): end-to-end connections
Each lightpath traverses a number of links, each link carries multiple wavelengths (WDM).
Optical multiplex section OMS: point-to-point
Consists of several segments
WDM OPTICAL NETWORKS

Considerable increase in traffic became a driving force for WDM and its evolution into dense WDM (DWDM).
WDM refers to the technology of combining multiple wavelengths onto the same optical fiber.
Each wavelength is a different channel.
At the transmitting end, there are W independent transmitters. Each transmitter Tx is a light source, such as a laser, and is independently modulated with a data stream. The output of each transmitter is an optical signal on a unique wavelength i , i = 1, 2, . . . , W.
WDM: ~200 GHz spacing
DWDM: ~50 GHz spacing

Components: Lasers(1)

A laser is a device that produces a very strong and concentrated beam.
It consists of an energy source which is applied to a lasing material, a substance that emits light in all directions and it can be of gas, solid, or semiconducting material.
The light produced by the lasing material is enhanced using a device such as the Fabry-Perot resonator cavity.
This cavity consists of two partially reflecting parallel flat mirrors, known as facets.
These mirrors are used to create an optical feedback which causes the cavity to oscillate with a positive gain that compensates for any optical losses.
Light hits the right facet and part of it leaves the cavity through the right facet and part of it is reflected.
Part of the reflected light is reflected back by the left facet towards the right facet, and again part of it exits through the right-facet and so on.

Components: Lasers(2)

Consider a wavelength for which the cavity length (i.e., the distance between the two mirrors) is an integral multiple of half the wavelength.
For such a wavelength, all of the light waves transmitted through the right facet are in phase. Such a wavelength is called a resonant wavelength of the cavity.
Since there are many resonant wavelengths, the resulting output consists of many wavelengths.
It is desirable that only a single wavelength comes out from the laser.
Using a filtering mechanism that selects the desired wavelength.
Another cavity can be used after the primary cavity where gain occurs.
Using reflective facets in the second cavity, the laser can oscillate only at those wavelength resonant for both cavities.
Tunable lasers

More convenient than making different lasers for specific wavelengths.
Several different types of tunable lasers exist, varying from slow tunability to fast tunability.
Components: 2 × 2 Couplers(1)
The 2 × 2 coupler is a basic device in optical networks,
Fused-fiber coupler.
Fabricated by twisting together, melting, and pulling two single-mode fibers so that they get fused together over a uniform section of length.
Known also as directional coupler.
The coupled optical power is varied by varying the length of the coupling region, the size of the reduced radius of the core in the coupling region, and the difference in the radii of the two fibers in the coupling region.
There is always some power loss when the light goes through the coupler.

Components: 2 × 2 Couplers(2)

Waveguide coupler
A waveguide is a medium that confines and guides a propagating electromagnetic wave. A waveguide coupler has two identical parallel guides in the coupling region.
As in the fused-fiber coupler, part of the light going down one guide is coupled onto the other guide.
The degree of interaction between the two guides can be varied through the width of the guide, the gap between the two guides, and the refractive index between the two guides.




3-dB coupler:

Power is divided evenly between output ports
Splitter: One input, two outputs
Combiner: Two inputs, one output
Components: 2 × 2 Couplers(3)
Components: Optical Amplifiers(1)
Optical amplification is used to restore the strength of the signal.
In a WDM link we can use:
power amplifiers,
in-line amplifiers,
preamplifiers.
Prior to optical amplifiers, the optical signal was regenerated by first converting it into an electrical signal, then apply 1R or 2R or 3R regeneration, and then converting the regenerated signal back into the optical domain.
1R, the electrical signal is simply re-amplified, in
2R, the signal is re-amplified and re-shaped, and in
3R, the signal is reamplified, re-shaped, and re-timed.
Components: Optical Amplifiers(2)
1R can be done optically without knowledge of the bit rate and the framing format
Currently, re-shaping and re-timing cannot be done in the optical domain.
Optical 1R can be applied simultaneously to the combined signal of all of the wavelengths in a WDM link.
Types of optical amplifiers,
Erbium-doped fiber amplifier (EDFA), (see next slide).
Semiconductor optical amplifier (SOA)
Raman amplifier.
Components: Erbium-doped fiber amplifier
A laser that operates at 980 nm or 1480 nm is emitted into the fiber and is combined through a coupler with the signal in the 1550 nm window that needs to be amplified.
An isolator is used to prevent reflections into the amplifier.
Two-stage EDFA shown is much more common.
In the first stage, a co-directional laser pumps into the coupler in the same direction as the signal to be amplified, and
in the second stage, a counter-directional laser pumps into the coupler in the opposite direction of the signal to be amplified.
Counter-directional pumping gives higher gain,
Co-directional pumping gives better noise performance.

Components: Optical Cross-connects(1)

An optical cross-connect (OXC) is an N × N optical switch,.
it can switch the optical signal on incoming wavelength i of input fiber k to the outgoing wavelength i of output fiber m.
If it is equipped with converters, it can also switch the optical signal of the incoming wavelength i of input fiber k to another outgoing wavelength j of the output fiber m.
OXC can also be used as an optical add/drop multiplexer (OADM).
In the example shown, wavelengths 1 and W of input fiber 1 are directed to output fiber N. Likewise, wavelengths 1 and W of input fiber N are directed to output fiber 1.
An OXC should have:
Low switching time (burst switching appl.)
Low insertion loss: power lost because of the presence of the switch in the optical network.
Low crosstalk: the ratio of the power at an output from an input to the power from all other inputs.
Low polarization-dependent loss.


Components: Optical Cross-connects(2)

Technologies for building a switch fabric of an OXC,
Multi-stage interconnection networks of 2 × 2 switches (directional couplers)
electro-optic switch, thermo-optic switch, and the Mach-Zehnder interferometer.
Digital micro electronic mechanical systems (MEMS),
Semiconductor optical amplifiers (SOA).
Micro electronic mechanical systems (MEMS):
dimension from a few hundred microns to millimeters.
fabricated on silicon substrates using standard semiconductor processing techniques.
robust, long-lived, and inexpensive to produce.
Components: Optical Cross-connects(3)
The 2D MEMS is a square array of N × N micro-mirrors (actuator and a mirror) arranged in a crossbar.
Each row of micro-mirrors = an input port, (single wavelength)
Each column of micro-mirrors = output port.
A micro-mirror can be either in the down or up position.
For a wavelength on input port i to be switched to output port j ,
all micro-mirrors along the ith row, from column 1 to port j - 1 have to be in the down position,
the micro-mirror in the (i, j ) position has to be up,
the micro-mirrors on the jth column from rows i + 1 to N have to be in the down position.
Components: Optical Add-Drop Multiplexer
OADM can drop a number of incoming wavelengths and insert new optical signals on these wavelengths. The remaining wavelengths of the WDM link are allowed to pass through.
The wavelengths that it adds/drops can be either statically or dynamically configured.
OADM can be easily implemented using the 2D MEMS architecture.
Wavelength Routing Optical Networks
Lightpaths
Circuit-switched network.
This connection is a circuit-switching connection and is established by using a wavelength on each hop along the connectionâ„¢s path.
Exmaple
Lightpaths from router A to C over OXCs 1 and 2; from B to D over OXCs 1 and 3; and from C to D over OXCs 2 and 3.
OXC 3 contains wavelength converter
Assumed single fiber carrying W wavelengths,
Unidirectional transmission.
References

Text book:
Rajiv Ramaswami and Kumar N. Sivarjan, Optical Networks, A practical Perspective, Morgan Kaufmann.
Others
Gilbert Held, Deploying Optical Networking Components, McGraw-Hill.
GOVIND E. AGRAWAL, Fiber-Optic Communications Systems, Wiley & Sons.
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