The eVolocity platform provides interface protection as well as path protection. Customers can access the interface or path protection by providing an alternate route for their client-to-waves.
If you’re thinking of deploying your first long haul network, or are simply frustrated with your current results, here is your step-by-step guide for navigating the long haul process.
Take advantage of a lit service provider’s 100G drop
and pass it onto the private network in Layer 1.
An integrated feature that provides add/drop functionality with soft
select configuration and the ability to accommodate an array of different topologies including rings, point-to-point and mesh.
The eVolocity platform allows operators to reclaim lost bandwidth by aggregating multiple client streams, discarding the idle Ethernet packets and filling the line-side 100G pipe.
Network administrators can soft-assign a class or priority level to each
client port for quality of service. Priority levels can be adjusted at any time.
The DMD-A is an optical transport utility appliance; it comes equipped with a variety of filter options including 48-channel or 96-channel mux/demux and 4-band or 6-band combiner filter. It accommodates a point-to-point or east/west configuration and provides support for up to four EDFA amplifiers. The DMD-A also includes an integrated optical switch for path protection as well as dispersion compensation. These fully integrated options are just some of the key benefits of this utility product.
100G Bandwidth-On-Demand Solution
The eVolocity platform provides up to 96 channels of 100G Ethernet, 9.6 terabits of line-side bandwidth per fiber pair. Through the statistical multiplexing feature, the platform provides up to 11.5 terabits of client-side connectivity, providing the flexibility to allocate bandwidth on demand. Each eVolocity system is packaged in a 1RU chassis, providing bandwidth densities that are needed in data center space and metro applications, as well as regional and long haul applications.
Len Bosack gives the keynote “Revisiting Statistical Multiplexing in Your Network.”