Handbook of Fiber Optic Data Communication: A Practical Guide to Optical Networking
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
The 4th edition of this popular Handbook continues to provide an easy-to-use guide to the many exciting new developments in the field of optical fiber data communications. With 90% new content, this edition contains all new material describing the transformation of the modern data communications network, both within the data center and over extended distances between data centers, along with best practices for the design of highly virtualized, converged, energy efficient, secure, and flattened network infrastructures.
Key topics include networks for cloud computing, software defined networking, integrated and embedded networking appliances, and low latency networks for financial trading or other time-sensitive applications. Network architectures from the leading vendors are outlined (including Smart Analytic Solutions, Qfabric, FabricPath, and Exadata) as well as the latest revisions to industry standards for interoperable networks, including lossless Ethernet, 16G Fiber Channel, RoCE, FCoE, TRILL, IEEE 802.1Qbg, and more.
- Written by experts from IBM, HP, Dell, Cisco, Ciena, and Sun/ Oracle
- Case studies and ‘How to...’ demonstrations on a wide range of topics, including Optical Ethernet, next generation Internet, RDMA and Fiber Channel over Ethernet
- Quick reference tables of all the key optical network parameters for protocols like ESCON, FICON, and SONET/ATM and a glossary of technical terms and acronyms
reference target application for bigger players. A variety of transceivers for such applications, ranging from 25 up to 300 Mb/s, exist, but the distances are logically limited to less than 20 m. To name a few companies active in the field, Avago and Melexis are playing important roles. 3.3.7 Latest research results for communications over PMMA-SI-POF As previously analyzed, depending on the desired bit rate and on the transmission wavelength, PMMA-SI-POF systems suffer from several limitations
adapted to the transmission fibers (G.652, TrueWave-RSs, LEAFs, etc.). The relevant parameter for efficient compensation is the quotient of dispersion parameter and slope, D/S. The DCF quotient must match the transmission-fiber quotient. DCF can be connected to the midstage access of dual stage EDFAs. Long links can then be compensated periodically. Remaining receive-end residual CD (resulting from intentional undercompensation in order to keep nonlinear effects low) can be compensated in tunable
Marking Directive. All EEE must be CE marked (an acronym for the French “Conformite Europeenne”), which certifies that a product has met EU health, safety, and environmental requirements that ensure consumer safety. The CE Document of Conformance must include a reference to RoHS2 [2011/65/EU (EN 50581:2012)] from the date when the substance restrictions apply . The RoHS directive was closely linked with the EU Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment (WEEE) Directive [3,4], also adopted in
Launched power, min. Extinction ratio RIN12 (max.) Eye opening at BER 5 10212 Deterministic jitter Random jitter Optical rise/fall time Receiver (R) Received power, min. Received power, max. Deterministic jitter Random jitter Optical rise/fall time Units 200-M5-SL-I 100-M5-SL-I 50-M5-SL-I 25-M5-SL-I 200-M6-LE-I 200-M5-LE-I MBps Mbaud m µm dB 400 2 2À300 50 6 200 1 2À500 50 6 100 1 /2 2À1 k 50 8 100 1 /4 2À2 k 50 12 25 1 /4 2À1.5 k 62.5 6 25 1 /4 2À1.5 k 50 5.5 MHz Á km MHz Á km
transfer during a dedicated connection, the N_Port’s transmission bandwidth is unused, even if there might be Class 2 or 3 frames which could be sent. Similarly, the destination N_Port’s available bandwidth is unused, even if the fabric might have received frames that could be delivered to it. Intermix is an option of Class 1 service that solves this efficiency problem by allowing a port and the fabric to use unused Class 1 bandwidth for Class 2 and Class 3 frames. Class 1 frames still take