|IoT: Evolving Networks to Meet the Opportunity||Timothy Winters||
This presentation was used in a Light Reading online seminar - it provides an overview the evolving networks of IoT and operators’ networks will need to evolve in order to address this diverse IoT opportunity.
|May 11, 2016||Tutorials|
|Time Sensitive Networking (TSN) Overview||Bob Noseworthy||
Not familiar with TSN? Refer to the following overview summarizing activities and materials from Michael Johas Teener (IEEE 802.1 TSN Chair), Dr Edward Lee (UC Berkley), and numerous other parties, conferences and events.
|January 13, 2016||Tutorials|
|RVU Alliance Testing||Robert Noseworthy||
The UNH-IOL is an approved RVU Alliance Independent Certification Vendor (ICV). With a UNH-IOL Home Networking (HNC) membership companies are able to certify an unlimited amount of devices in a year. For companies looking to obtain RVU Alliance certification for only a few devices a year, the HNC offers pay-as-you-go RVU test services. Please note, these test services are available to RVU Alliance™ members only.
|April 17, 2015||White Papers|
|Quartz Crystal Resonators and Oscillators for Frequency Control and Timing Applications - A Tutorial||John Vig||
This is a slide deck.
|October 22, 2014||External Links|
|Tutorial: The Time-Synchronization Standard from the AVB/TSN suite IEEE STd 802.1AS-2011 and following||Kevin Stanton, Intel||
This presentation provides an overview of clock and time synchronization across heterogeneous networks using the published standards:
With special focus on wireless / 802.11 links
|July 17, 2014||External Links|
|An Efficient Method for Stream Semantics over RDMA||P. MacArthur and R. Russell||
Most network applications today are written to use TCP/IP via sockets. Remote Direct Memory Access (RDMA) is gaining popularity because its zero-copy, kernel-bypass features provide a high throughput, low latency reliable transport. Unlike TCP, which is a stream-oriented protocol, RDMA is a message-oriented protocol, and the OFA verbs library for writing RDMA application programs is more complex than the TCP sockets interface. UNH EXS is one of several libraries designed to give applications more convenient, high-level access to RDMA features. Recent work has shown that RDMA is viable both in the data center and over distance.
One potential bottleneck in libraries that use RDMA is the requirement to wait for message advertisements in order to send large zero-copy messages. By sending messages first to an internal, hidden buffer and copying the message later, latency can be reduced at the expense of higher CPU usage at the receiver. This paper presents a communication algorithm that has been implemented in the UNH EXS stream-oriented mode to allow dynamic switching between sending transfers directly to user memory and sending transfers indirectly via an internal, hidden buffer depending on the state of the sender and receiver. Based on preliminary results, we see that this algorithm performs well under a variety of application requirements.
|May 21, 2014||White Papers|
Epoch & Unix Timestamp Conversion Tools
|October 7, 2013||External Links|
|10Gig Link Fault Signaling||Eric Lynskey||
Short overview of how 10Gig link fault signaling works.
|September 5, 2013||Tutorials|
|Further Testing of TRILL (TRansparent Interconnection of Lots of Links)||Chistina Dube||
The University of New Hampshire InterOperability Laboratory (UNH-IOL) hosted its second TRansparent Interconnection of Lots of Links (TRILL) Interoperability Test Event the week of May 20 - May 24, 2013 at its 32,000+ square-foot facility in Durham, New Hampshire. The test event brought together implementers of TRILL as well as test equipment manufacturers that support TRILL. The purpose of the test event was to gain a perspective on the current status of TRILL implementation and interoperability. Participants included Extreme Networks, Hewlett-Packard Networking, Huawei Technologies, and Ixia.
|August 1, 2013||White Papers|
|FQTSS Overview||William Gravelle||
FQTSS is defined in the IEEE standard 801.Q Clause 34; Forwarding and Queuing Enhancements for Time-Sensitive Streams. The term FQTSS is used to describe a set of tools which are used to forward and queue time-sensitive streams. Since AVB frames cannot be dropped, there must be a mechanism in place to forward AVB frames quickly and efficiently. This is where FQTSS (aka Qav) comes into play. This paper goes into the components that make up FQTSS.
|July 16, 2013||White Papers|