Download Configuration Guide(V100R006C001 02) PDF

TitleConfiguration Guide(V100R006C001 02)
TagsComputer Network Network Protocols Data Transmission Networking Standards Wavelength Division Multiplexing
File Size8.6 MB
Total Pages618
Table of Contents
                            About This Document
Contents
1 Guidelines for Configuring Equipment by Referring to This Manual
2 Configuring WDM Services (Manually by Station)
	2.1 Basic Concepts
		2.1.1 Electrical Cross-Connections
		2.1.2 Service Types
		2.1.3 Board Model (Standard Mode and Compatible Mode)
		2.1.4 ODUflex
	2.2 WDM Service Configuration Flow
	2.3 Configuring WDM Services for OTU Boards Without Cross-Connect Capability
		2.3.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		2.3.2 Service Signal Flow
		2.3.3 Configuration Process
	2.4 Configuring WDM Services for OTU Boards with Cross-Connect Capability
		2.4.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		2.4.2 Service Signal Flow
		2.4.3 Configuration Process
	2.5 Configuring WDM Services for Tributary Boards and Line Boards
		2.5.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		2.5.2 Service Signal Flow
		2.5.3 Configuration Process
	2.6 Configuring WDM Services for Boards with the Layer 2 Switching Function
		2.6.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		2.6.2 Service Signal Flow
		2.6.3 Configuration Process
	2.7 Configuring 10GE LAN Services by Using the TDX and NS2 Boards
		2.7.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		2.7.2 Service Signal Flow
		2.7.3 Configuration Process
	2.8 Parameters
		2.8.1 WDM Cross-Connection Configuration
		2.8.2 WDM Timeslot Configuration
3 Configuring the TN11TOM Board (Manually by Station)
	3.1 Application Scenario 1: Conversion Between Eight Any Services and Four ODU1 Electrical Signals
		3.1.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		3.1.2 Service Signal Flow
		3.1.3 Configuration Process
	3.2 Application Scenario 2: Conversion Between Four OTU1 Optical Signals and Four ODU1 Electrical Signals
		3.2.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		3.2.2 Service Signal Flow
		3.2.3 Configuration Process
	3.3 Application Scenario 3: Conversion Between Four Any Services and Four OTU1 Optical Signals
		3.3.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		3.3.2 Service Signal Flow
		3.3.3 Configuration Process
	3.4 Application Scenario 4: Conversion Between Seven Any Services and One OTU1 Optical Signal
		3.4.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		3.4.2 Service Signal Flow
		3.4.3 Configuration Process
	3.5 Application Scenario 5: Conversion Between Six Any Services and One OTU1 Optical Signal and Dual Feeding and Selective Receiving on the WDM Side
		3.5.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		3.5.2 Service Signal Flow
		3.5.3 Configuration Process
4 Configuring the TN52TOM Board (Manually by Station)
	4.1 Overview of the Working Modes
	4.2 Configuration Principles
	4.3 Application Scenario 1: Conversion Between Eight Any Services and Two ODU0 or One ODU1 Electrical Signals
		4.3.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.3.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.3.3 Configuration Process
	4.4 Application Scenario 2: Conversion Between Six Any Services and One OTU1 Optical Signal (with ODU0 Mapping)
		4.4.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.4.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.4.3 Configuration Process
	4.5 Application Scenario 3: Conversion Between Eight Any Services and One ODU1 Electrical Signal
		4.5.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.5.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.5.3 Configuration Process
	4.6 Application Scenario 4: Conversion Between Six Any Services and One OTU1 Optical Signal (with ODU1 Mapping)
		4.6.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.6.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.6.3 Configuration Process
	4.7 Application Scenario 5: Conversion Between Eight Any Services and Eight ODU0 or Four ODU1 Electrical Signals
		4.7.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.7.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.7.3 Configuration Process
	4.8 Application Scenario 6: Conversion Between Four Any Services and Two OTU1 Optical Signals
		4.8.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.8.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.8.3 Configuration Process
	4.9 Application Scenario 7: Conversion Between Eight Any or Four OTU1 Services and Four ODU1 Electrical Signals
		4.9.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.9.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.9.3 Configuration Process
	4.10 Application Scenario 8: Conversion Between Four OTU1 Services and Eight ODU0 Electrical Signals
		4.10.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.10.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.10.3 Configuration Process
	4.11 Application Scenario 9: Conversion Between Four OTU1 Optical Signals and Eight ODU0 Electrical Signals (Through Any Re-Encapsulation)
		4.11.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.11.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.11.3 Configuration Process
	4.12 Application Scenario 10: Conversion Between Four OTU1 Optical Signals and Four ODU1 Electrical Signals (Through Any Re-Encapsulation)
		4.12.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.12.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.12.3 Configuration Process
	4.13 Application Scenario 11: Conversion Between Two OTU1 Optical Signals and Two OTU1 Optical Signals (Through Any Re-Encapsulation)
		4.13.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.13.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.13.3 Configuration Process
	4.14 Application Scenario 12: Regeneration of Four OTU1 Optical Signals
		4.14.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		4.14.2 Service Signal Flow
		4.14.3 Configuration Process
5 Configuring the THA/TOA Board (Manually by Station)
	5.1 Overview of the Working Mode
	5.2 Configuration Procedures
	5.3 Application Scenario 1: ODU0 Non-Convergence Mode
		5.3.1 Networking Diagram
		5.3.2 Service Signal Flow
		5.3.3 Configuration Process
	5.4 Application Scenario 2: ODU1 Non-Convergence Mode
		5.4.1 Networking Diagram
		5.4.2 Service Signal Flow
		5.4.3 Configuration Process
	5.5 Application Scenario 3: ODU1 Convergence Mode
		5.5.1 Networking Diagram
		5.5.2 Service Signal Flow
		5.5.3 Configuration Process
	5.6 Application Scenario 4: ODU1_ODU0 Mode
		5.6.1 Networking Diagram
		5.6.2 Service Signal Flow
		5.6.3 Configuration Process
	5.7 Application Scenario 5: ODUflex Non-Convergence Mode
		5.7.1 Networking Diagram
		5.7.2 Service Signal Flow
		5.7.3 Configuration Process
6 Configuring the LOA Board (Manually by Station)
	6.1 Overview of the Working Mode
	6.2 Configuration Procedures
	6.3 Application Scenario 1: Conversion Between Eight Any Services and One OTU2 Optical Signals (with ODU0 Mapping)
		6.3.1 Networking Diagram
		6.3.2 Service Signal Flow
		6.3.3 Configuration Process
	6.4 Application Scenario 2: Conversion Between Four Any Services and One OTU2 Optical Signals
		6.4.1 Networking Diagram
		6.4.2 Service Signal Flow
		6.4.3 Configuration Process
	6.5 Application Scenario 3: Conversion Between Four OTU1 Services and One OTU2 Optical Signals (with ODU0 Mapping)
		6.5.1 Networking Diagram
		6.5.2 Service Signal Flow
		6.5.3 Configuration Process
	6.6 Application Scenario 4: Conversion Between Two 3G-SDI Services and One OTU2 Optical Signals
		6.6.1 Networking Diagram
		6.6.2 Service Signal Flow
		6.6.3 Configuration Process
	6.7 Application Scenario 5: Conversion Between One FC800 Services and One OTU2 Optical Signals
		6.7.1 Networking Diagram
		6.7.2 Service Signal Flow
		6.7.3 Configuration Process
7 Configuring WDM Services (by Station Service Package)
	7.1 Overview of the Service Packages
		7.1.1 Service Packages for the TN52TOM Board
		7.1.2 Service Packages for the THA/TOA Board
		7.1.3 Service Packages for the LOA Board
	7.2 Configuring Service Packages
8 Configuring WDM Services (by Trail)
	8.1 WDM Trail
	8.2 Creating OCh Trails by Trail Search
	8.3 Configuration Example
		8.3.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		8.3.2 Service Signal Flow
		8.3.3 Configuration Process
	8.4 Parameters: End to End Service Configuration
9 Configuring SDH Services
	9.1 SDH Service Configuration Process
	9.2 SDH Service Overhead
		9.2.1 Trace Byte
		9.2.2 Signal Label Byte
	9.3 Configuring Services on the Non-Protection Ring
		9.3.1 Networking Diagram
		9.3.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		9.3.3 Configuration Process
	9.4 Configuring 1+1 Linear MSP Services
		9.4.1 Networking Diagram
		9.4.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		9.4.3 Configuration Process
	9.5 Configuring the Two-Fiber Bidirectional MSP Ring Services
		9.5.1 Networking Diagram
		9.5.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		9.5.3 Configuration Process
	9.6 Configuring the SNCP Tangent Ring Services
		9.6.1 Configuration Networking Diagram
		9.6.2 Service Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		9.6.3 Configuration Process
	9.7 Parameter
		9.7.1 SDH Service Configuration
		9.7.2 SNCP Service Control
		9.7.3 VC4 Path Overhead
10 Configuring Ethernet Services
	10.1 Ethernet Service Types
		10.1.1 Ethernet Private Line Service
		10.1.2 Ethernet LAN Service
	10.2 Basic Concepts
		10.2.1 Tag Attributes
		10.2.2 VLAN Group
		10.2.3 QinQ
		10.2.4 MAC Address Filtering
		10.2.5 IGMP Snooping
		10.2.6 STP/RSTP/MSTP
	10.3 Configuration Process of Ethernet Services
		10.3.1 EPL Service Configuration Process
		10.3.2 EVPL (QinQ) Service Configuration Process
		10.3.3 EPLAN Service Configuration Process
	10.4 Configuring Ethernet Services in an OTN System
		10.4.1 Creating Cross-Connections on an Ethernet Board
		10.4.2 Creating EPL Services
		10.4.3 Creating EPLAN Services
		10.4.4 Creating VLANs Filtering
		10.4.5 Creating VLAN Unicast
		10.4.6 Configuring the Aging Time for MAC Addresses
		10.4.7 Creating EVPL (QinQ) Services
	10.5 Configuring Ethernet Services in an OCS System
		10.5.1 Creating Cross-Connections Between an Ethernet Board and a Line Board
		10.5.2 Creating EPL Services
		10.5.3 Creating EPLAN Services
		10.5.4 Creating VLANs Filtering
		10.5.5 Creating VLAN Unicast
		10.5.6 Configuring the Aging Time for MAC Addresses
		10.5.7 Creating EVPL (QinQ) Services
		10.5.8 Creating EVPL (QinQ) Services
	10.6 Configuration Example: Configuring EPL Services
		10.6.1 Networking Diagram
		10.6.2 Service Signal Flow and Wavelength Allocation
		10.6.3 Configuration Process
	10.7 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPL (QinQ) Services on a WDM Network
		10.7.1 Networking Diagram
		10.7.2 Service Signal Flow and Wavelength Allocation
		10.7.3 Configuration Process
	10.8 Configuration Example: Configuring EPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1d Bridge) on a WDM Network
		10.8.1 Networking Diagram
		10.8.2 Service Signals Flow and Wavelength Allocation
		10.8.3 Configuration Process
	10.9 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1q Bridge) on a WDM Network
		10.9.1 Networking Diagram
		10.9.2 Service Signals Flow
		10.9.3 Configuration Process
	10.10 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1 ad Bridge) on a WDM Network
		10.10.1 Networking Diagram
		10.10.2 Service Signals Flow and Wavelength Allocation
		10.10.3 Configuration Process
	10.11 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPL and EVPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1q Bridge) on a WDM Network
		10.11.1 Networking Diagram
		10.11.2 Service Signals Flow
		10.11.3 Configuration Process
	10.12 Configuration Example: Configuring EPL Services on a SDH Network
		10.12.1 Networking Diagram
		10.12.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.12.3 Configuration Process
	10.13 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPL (QinQ) Services on
a SDH Network
		10.13.1 Networking Diagram
		10.13.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.13.3 Configuration Process
	10.14 Configuration Example: Configuring PORT-Shared EVPL (VLAN) Services on a SDH Network
		10.14.1 Networking Diagram
		10.14.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.14.3 Configuration Process
	10.15 Configuration Example: Configuring VCTRUNK-Shared EVPL Services on a SDH Network
		10.15.1 Networking Diagram
		10.15.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.15.3 Configuration Process
	10.16 Configuration Example: Configuring EPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1d
Bridge) on a SDH Network
		10.16.1 Networking Diagram
		10.16.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.16.3 Configuration Process
	10.17 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1q Bridge) on a SDH Network
		10.17.1 Networking Diagram
		10.17.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.17.3 Configuration Process
	10.18 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1ad
Bridge) on a SDH Network
		10.18.1 Networking Diagram
		10.18.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.18.3 Configuration Process
	10.19 Configuration Example: Configuring EVPL and EVPLAN Services (IEEE 802.1q Bridge) on a SDH Network
		10.19.1 Networking Diagram
		10.19.2 Signal Flow and Timeslot Allocation
		10.19.3 Configuration Process
	10.20 Parameters
		10.20.1 Parameters: Basic Attributes (External Port)
		10.20.2 Parameters: Basic Attributes (Internal Port)
		10.20.3 Parameters: Flow Control (External Port)
		10.20.4 Parameters: Advanced Attributes (External Port)
		10.20.5 Parameters: Advanced Attributes (Internal Port)
		10.20.6 Parameters: TAG Attributes
		10.20.7 Parameters: Network Attributes
		10.20.8 Parameters: Ethernet Line Service
		10.20.9 Parameters: VLAN Group
		10.20.10 Parameters: Ethernet LAN Service
		10.20.11 Parameters: Aging Time
		10.20.12 Parameters: VLAN Unicast
		10.20.13 Parameters: Port Mirroring
		10.20.14 Parameters: Ethernet Test
		10.20.15 Parameters: Protocol Fault Management
		10.20.16 Parameters: Port MAC Address Filtering
11 Modifying the Configuration Data
	11.1 Modifying Port
	11.2 Modifying the Services Configuration
		11.2.1 Deactivating Cross-Connection Service
		11.2.2 Deleting Cross-Connections
		11.2.3 Modifying SDH Services
		11.2.4 Deleting SDH Services
		11.2.5 Converting a Non-Protection Service to an SNCP Service
		11.2.6 Converting an SNCP Service to a Non-Protection Service
	11.3 Conversion Between EPL Ethernet Services and VLAN SNCP Services
		11.3.1 Converting an EPL Ethernet Service to a VLAN SNCP Service
		11.3.2 Converting a VLAN SNCP Service to an EPL Ethernet Service
		11.3.3 Deleting EPL Services
		11.3.4 Deleting EVPL (QinQ) Services
		11.3.5 Deleting EPLAN Services
		11.3.6 Modifying a VLAN Group
		11.3.7 Deleting a VLAN Group
12 Configuration Tasks
	12.1 Configuring Working Modes
	12.2 Configuring the Service Type
	12.3 Configuring the Service Mode
	12.4 Configuring Common Cross-Connections
		12.4.1 Creating Cross-Connections
		12.4.2 Activating Cross-Connections
	12.5 Configuring Service Timeslots
	12.6 Configuring SDH Cross-Connections
		12.6.1 Querying the Lower Order Cross-Connection Capacity
		12.6.2 Creating SDH Cross-Connections
	12.7 Configuring Path Overhead for SDH Services
		12.7.1 Configuring Trace Byte
		12.7.2 Configuring C2 Byte
	12.8 Configuring the Board Mode
	12.9 Creating a VLAN Group
	12.10 Configuring the Aging Time for MAC Addresses
	12.11 Configuring MAC Address Filtering
		12.11.1 Adding the MAC Address of the Opposite Router
		12.11.2 Deleting the MAC Address of the Opposite Router
	12.12 Configuring Port Mirroring
	12.13 Diagnosing Ethernet Protocol Faults
	12.14 Configuring Non-Intrusive Monitoring
A Parameters Description
	A.1 Enabled/Disabled
	A.2 Max. Frame Length
	A.3 Non-Autonegotiation Flow Control Mode
	A.4 Autonegotiation Flow Control Mode
	A.5 MAC Loopback
	A.6 PHY Loopback
	A.7 QinQ Type Area
	A.8 Port (Ethernet Port Attribute)
	A.9 Port Physical Parameters (Ethernet Port Attribute)
	A.10 Working Mode
	A.11 Broadcast Packet Suppression Threshold
	A.12 Enabling Broadcast Packet Suppression
	A.13 Default VLAN ID
	A.14 VLAN Priority
	A.15 Entry Detection
	A.16 Tag Identifier
	A.17 Source Channel (WDM Cross-Connection)
	A.18 Sink Channel (WDM Cross-Connection Configuration)
	A.19 Activation Status (WDM Cross-Connection Configuration)
	A.20 Level (WDM Cross-Connection Configuration)
	A.21 Direction (WDM Cross-Connection Configuration)
	A.22 Service Timeslot (WDM Services)
	A.23 Service Mode (WDM Interface)
	A.24 Board Mode (WDM Interface)
	A.25 Explicit Link
	A.26 Explicit Node
	A.27 Excluded Node
	A.28 Auto-Calculation
	A.29 Copy after Creation
	A.30 Level (WDM Trail Creation)
	A.31 Direction (WDM Trail Creation)
	A.32 Rate (WDM Trail Creation)
	A.33 Source (WDM Trail Creation)
	A.34 Sink (WDM Trail Creation)
	A.35 OVPN Customer (ASON Trail Management)
	A.36 Non-Intrusive Monitoring
B Glossary
                        
Document Text Contents
Page 1

OptiX OSN 8800/6800/3800
V100R006C01

Configuration Guide

Issue 02

Date 2011-10-31

HUAWEI TECHNOLOGIES CO., LTD.

Page 309

multicast services are interrupted for a long time. The IGMP Snooping informs the router
of the change in the response spanning tree topology and then quickly transmits the query
packets. In this way, the switching equipment in the downstream can learn the multicast
information quickly and decrease the service interruption time.

Basic Concepts
1. Enabling the IGMP Snooping Protocol

l If the IGMP Snooping protocol is enabled, the equipment begins to perform the learning
and aging of the router port and multicast group. Then, the multicast services are
multicast in corresponding multicast groups.

l If the IGMP Snooping protocol is disabled, the equipment stops learning and aging of
the router port and multicast group, and deletes all the learned dynamic multicast groups.

2. Router Port

The router port refers to the port that faces the multicast router. The Ethernet data board of
the equipment regards the port that receives the IGMP query packets as the router port.
Router ports are classified into two types:

l Dynamic router ports: They receive the IGMP query packets. These ports are decided
on the basis of the packets transmitted between routers and hosts. Moreover, they are
dynamically maintained. Each of this port can enable a router port aging timer. When
the timer times out, this router port is invalid and the multicast group that relies on the
router port is deleted.

l Static router ports: They are specified with configuration commands, and are not aged.

NOTE
Both the L4G and TBE boards do not support the static router ports.

3. Member Port

The multicast member port refers to the port that faces the host of the member. The Layer
2 equipment forwards the multicast service packets to these ports. The multicast group
member ports, referred to as member ports for short, are classified into the following two
types:

l Dynamic member ports, which can receive the IGMP report packets. These ports are
decided on the basis of the packets transmitted between routers and hosts. Moreover,
they are dynamically maintained. Each dynamic member port is aged after reaching the
maximum non-response times.

l Static member ports, which are specified by users by using configuration commands,
cannot be aged.

Basic Principle

As a multicast constraint mechanism of the Layer 2 Ethernet switch, the IGMP Snooping runs
at the data link layer, to manage and control multicast groups.

When the Layer 2 Ethernet switch receives an IGMP packet between the host and router, the
IGMP Snooping analyzes the information carried by the packet.

l When monitoring an IGMP response packet sent by the host, the switch adds the host into
the corresponding multicast table.

l When monitoring an IGMP departure packet sent by the host, the switch deletes the
multicast table item corresponding to the host.

OptiX OSN 8800/6800/3800
Configuration Guide 10 Configuring Ethernet Services

Issue 02 (2011-10-31) Huawei Proprietary and Confidential
Copyright © Huawei Technologies Co., Ltd.

287

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