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Fiber Service Platform 3000R7

(FSP 3000R7)

Installation Guide
Document Version 7.1.5 (June 2007)
Product Release 7.1.5
IG_Cover.fm
Copyright © 2001-2007 ADVA AG Optical Networking. All rights reserved.
All rights reserved. Hardware and software mentioned in this document includes software developed by
ADVA AG Optical Networking ("ADVA"), the Apache Software Foundation (http://www.apache.org), Teodor
Danciu (http://jasperreports.sourceforge.net), and/or other open source software. Some software was cre-
ated using ORBacus for Java by Object-Oriented Concepts, Inc.

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The terms ADVA and FSP 3000R7 are trademarks or registered trademarks of ADVA in the United States,
Germany and/or other countries. All other company, product, or service mentioned in this document may
be trademarks or service marks of ADVA or their respective owner.

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The content described in this document may be covered by patents or pending patent applications of AD-
VA. The furnishing of this document does not give you any license to these patents.

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to change at any time without notice. Reliance on this content is at the relying party's sole risk and will
not create any liability or obligation for ADVA. Any references in this document to non-ADVA publications
and/or non-ADVA Internet sites are provided for convenience only and do not in any manner serve as an
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THE CONTENT OF THIS DOCUMENT IS PROVIDED ''AS IS'' AND ANY EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, IN-
CLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PAR-
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ADVA AG Optical Networking


Headquarters
Campus Martinsried
Fraunhoferstr. 9 A
82152 Martinsried/Muenchen
Germany
Tel: +49 (0)89 89 06 65 0
Fax: +49 (0)89 89 06 65 199
info@advaoptical.com
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Table of Contents

Table of Contents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . iii


List of Figures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ix
List of Tables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xi
Preface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiii
Purpose and Scope . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiii
Audience . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiii
Organization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiii
Document Conventions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xv
Typographic Conventions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xv
Safety Symbol and Message Conventions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xv
Related Documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xvii
Obtaining Documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xvii
World Wide Web . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xvii
Documentation CD-ROM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xvii
Ordering Documentation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xviii
Documentation Feedback . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xviii
Obtaining Technical Assistance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xviii
Contact ADVA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xix

Document Revision History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xxi


Acronyms & Abbreviations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xxiii

Chapter 0 Introduction

Chapter 1 Prerequisites for Installation


1.1 Audience. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2
1.2 Safety Precautions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2
1.2.1 General Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2
1.2.2 Electrical Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-3
1.2.3 Eye Safety. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4
1.2.4 Laser Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5
1.3 Equipment Precautions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
1.4 Facility Security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7
1.5 Personnel Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7
1.6 Supporting Documents and Additional Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-8
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1.7 Supplies and Tools Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9


1.7.1 Adaptor Brackets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
1.7.2 Dummy Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
1.7.3 Front Cover . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
1.7.4 Power Cords. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
1.7.5 Earthing Kit. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
1.7.6 Serial and Ethernet Cables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
1.7.7 SCU-Intercom-Kit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
1.7.8 Fiber-Optic Jumpers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
1.7.9 Tools and Equipment Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
1.7.9.1 Tools. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-11
1.7.9.2 Electrical Test Equipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-11
1.7.9.3 Fiber Optic Test and Cleaning Equipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-11
1.7.9.4 ESD Prevention Equipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-12
1.7.9.5 Personal Computer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-12
1.7.10 Commissioning Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-12

Chapter 2 Site Planning and Preparation


2.1 Introduction. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-2
2.2 Audience . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-2
2.3 Site Planning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-2
2.3.1 General Site Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3
2.3.2 FSP 3000R7 Equipment Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3
2.3.2.1 Compliance Criteria . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-3
2.3.2.2 Specifications of System Components. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4
2.3.2.3 Clearance Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4
2.3.3 Environmental Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4
2.3.4 Cooling Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-5
2.3.4.1 Heat Dissipation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-5
2.3.4.2 Airflow Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6
2.3.5 Power Source Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6
2.3.5.1 General Requirements for the Site Wiring Systems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6
2.3.5.2 DC Power Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-7
2.3.5.3 AC Power Source Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-8
2.3.6 Power Cord Requirements. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-9
2.3.6.1 DC Power Cords . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-9
2.3.6.2 AC Power Cords . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-10
2.3.6.3 System Ground Conductor Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
2.3.7 Serial Cable and Ethernet Cable Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
2.3.7.1 Serial Null Modem Cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-12
2.3.7.2 Ethernet Straight-Through Cables and Crossover Cables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-12
2.3.7.3 USB Cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-13
2.3.7.4 SCU-Intercom-Kit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-14
2.3.8 Fiber-Optic Cable Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-14
2.3.8.1 Fiber-Optic Jumpers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-14
2.3.8.2 Client Interface Fiber-Optic Patch Cables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-15
2.3.8.3 Network Interface Fiber-Optic Patch Cables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-15
2.3.8.4 Optical Link Testing. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-15
2.3.9 Cabling Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-16
2.4 Site Preparation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2-17
2.4.1 Shared Responsibilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-17
2.4.2 ADVA Responsibilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-17
2.4.3 Customer Responsibilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-18
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2.4.4 Checking the Site . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-18


2.4.4.1 Specialized Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-19
2.4.4.2 Tools Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-19
2.4.4.3 Associated Documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-19
2.4.4.4 Site Survey Checklist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-19

Chapter 3 Unpacking and Inspecting


3.1 Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2
3.2 Audience. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2
3.3 Associated Documentation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2
3.4 Precautions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-3
3.5 Scope of Delivery and Accessories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-5
3.6 Unpacking a 7HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-7
3.7 Unpacking a 1HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-9
3.8 Unpacking a DCM Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-10
3.9 Unpacking a Module-Integrated DCM Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-12
3.10 Inspecting a Shelf. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-14
3.11 Identifying Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-17
3.12 Identifying Pluggable Transceivers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-19
3.13 Equipment Return and Repair . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-21

Chapter 4 Installing Shelves


4.1 Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-2
4.2 Audience. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-3
4.3 Associated Documentation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-3
4.4 Rack-Mounting the Shelves . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-3
4.4.1 Specialized Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-3
4.4.2 Fitting a Shelf with ETSI or NEBS Brackets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-3
4.4.3 Mounting Shelves into a Rack or Cabinet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-4
4.5 Grounding a Shelf. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-8
4.5.1 Special Knowledge Required. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-8
4.5.2 Building the Grounding Wire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-8
4.5.3 Making the Grounding Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-9
4.6 Verifying the Basic Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-12
4.7 Connecting Power. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-12
4.7.1 Special Knowledge Required. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-13
4.7.2 Connecting DC Power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-13
4.7.2.1 Prerequisites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-13
4.7.2.2 Shortening and Assembling DC Power Cords . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-14
4.7.2.3 Connecting the DC Power Cords to 7HU Shelf and a 1HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . 4-15
4.7.2.4 Testing Ground and DC Power Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-19
4.7.3 Connecting AC Power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-20
4.7.3.1 Prerequisites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-20

Chapter 5 Interconnecting the SCU and SCU-E


5.1 Specialized Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1
5.2 Connecting two SCU Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1
5.2.1 Connecting two SCU Modules via a Ring. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3
5.2.2 Connecting SCU to SCU-E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-4
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Chapter 6 Powering Up/Down


6.1 Introduction. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
6.1.1 Specialized Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
6.2 Switching Power On. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
6.2.1 Possible Problems after Switching Power On . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
6.3 Power Problems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-2

Chapter 7 Connecting Optical Cables


7.1 Introduction. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
7.2 Audience . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
7.3 Specialized Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
7.4 Associated Documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
7.5 Procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
7.6 Providing Internal Optical Connections. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
7.7 Providing External Optical Connections. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-2
7.8 Providing Client Side Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-2
7.8.1 Procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-2
7.9 Providing Network Side Connections. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-3
7.9.1 Procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-3

Chapter 8 Commissioning
8.1 Introduction. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1
8.2 Audience . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1
8.3 Special Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1
8.4 Associated Documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1
8.5 Required Information. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-1
8.6 Tool Requirements. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-2
8.7 Commissioning Procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-2
8.8 Setting Up the Shelf ID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-3
8.9 Connecting to the Network Element . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-4
8.9.1 Connecting a PC to the Serial NCU Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-4
8.9.2 Connecting a PC to the USB NCU Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-4
8.9.3 Creating a Client Ethernet Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-5
8.9.4 Creating a Network Ethernet Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-6
8.10 Provisioning Cable Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-7
8.11 Using Terminal Emulation Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-8
8.11.1 Using HyperTerminal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-8
8.11.2 Using PuTTY. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-11
8.12 Logging into the Network Element . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8-14
8.13 Configuring Basic Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8-14
8.13.1 Provisioning of Management Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-14
8.13.1.1 Serial IP Port Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-14
8.13.1.2 IP Connection via NCU Ethernet Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-17
8.13.2 Configuring SNMP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-18
8.13.3 General SNMP Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-19
8.13.4 Adding or Deleting a Community . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-20
8.13.5 Configuring Trap Recipients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-21
8.13.5.1 Adding or Deleting Trap Recipients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-22
8.13.5.2 Configuring Trap Recipients for SNMP Version 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-22
8.13.5.3 Configuring Trap Recipients for SNMP Version 3 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-23
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8.13.6 Disabling SNMP Access to the Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-24


8.14 Configuring Date and Time . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-24

Chapter 9 Optical Network Leveling


9.1 Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
9.2 Audience. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
9.3 Specialized Knowledge Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
9.4 Associated Documentation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
9.5 Precautions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-2
9.6 Measuring and Leveling of the Network Line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-2
9.7 Measuring Unamplified End-to-End Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-3
9.8 Measuring Amplified Lines . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-4

Index
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List of Figures

Fig. 0-1: Installation Flowchart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-2


Fig. 0-2: Installation Flowchart (Continued) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-3

Fig. 3-1: Unpacking the 7HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-7


Fig. 3-2: Example of Type Designations on the SCU Faceplate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-17
Fig. 3-3: Example of a SCU Module Type Label . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-17
Fig. 3-4: Example of a DWDM SFP Transceiver Type Label . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-19

Fig. 4-1: Example of 21-inch ETSI and 23-inch NEBS Bracket for a 7HU Shelf . . . . . . . . 4-4
Fig. 4-2: Example of a Six-7HU Shelf System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-5
Fig. 4-3: Example of a /HU Shelves Mounted into in a 19-inch Open Rack . . . . . . . . . . 4-7
Fig. 4-4: Example of Connecting a Grounding Wire with a Ring Lug to a 7HU Shelf . . . 4-10
Fig. 4-5: Example of Connecting a Grounding Wire with a Two-Hole Lug Terminal to
a 7HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-11
Fig. 4-6: Example of Connecting a Grounding Wire with a Faston wire receptacle to
a 7HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-11
Fig. 4-7: Connecting a Power Cord to a PSU of the 7HU Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-18
Fig. 4-8: Connecting the Power Cords to the Power Supply of the 1HU Shelf . . . . . . . . 4-18
Fig. 4-9: Connecting the AC Power Cord to the PSU of the FSP 3000R7 Shelf . . . . . . . . 4-22

Fig. 5-1: Ports of the SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-2


Fig. 5-2: Ports of the SCU and SCU-E . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-5

Fig. 6-1: Fan Front Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1

Fig. 8-1: Components for Setting the Shelf ID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-3


Fig. 8-2: Virtual COM Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-5
Fig. 8-3: Local Area Connection Properties Window . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-6
Fig. 8-4: Virtual COM Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-10
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List of Tables

Table 2-1: Dimensions and Weight of the System Components . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4


Table 2-2: Minimum Clearance Requirements. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4
Table 2-3: Power Ratings for DC-Powered Shelves . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-7
Table 2-4: Power Requirements for the AC-Powered Shelf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-8
Table 2-5: DC Power Cord Minimum Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-9
Table 2-6: AC Power Cord Minimum Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-10
Table 2-7: Serial and Ethernet Cable Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
Table 2-8: Wiring for Serial Null Modem Cable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-12
Table 2-9: Ethernet Cable Types Used by the FSP 3000R7 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-12
Table 2-10: Wiring for 10BASE-T and 100BASE-TX Straight Through and Crossover Cables . 2-12
Table 2-11: Wiring for 1000Base-T Straight-Through Cable according to 568B . . . . . . . . . 2-13
Table 2-12: Wiring for 1000Base-T Crossover Cable according to 568B . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-13
Table 2-13: Standard USB Type A Plug Pinout . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-13
Table 2-14: Mini-USB Type A Plug Pinout and Cable color Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-14
Table 2-15: Network Span Tests . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-15
Table 2-16: Site Survey Checklist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-20

Table 3-1: Outer Dimensions and Average Weight of the FSP 3000R7 Shipping Boxes . . . . 3-2
Table 3-2: 1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf Shipment. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-5
Table 3-3: DCM Shelf Shipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-6

Table 8-1: Example of an IP Address and Subnet Mask . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-6


Table 8-2: Baud Rate Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-16
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Preface

The Preface gives general information for the effective use of the Fiber
Service Platform 3000R7 (FSP 3000R7) Installation Guide.
This publication is provided "as is" without express or implied warranty
for accuracy and completeness.

Purpose and Scope


The purpose of this documentation is to provide detailed information re-
quired to successfully install and commission the Fiber Service Platform
3000R7 (FSP 3000R7).
Information in the FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Installation Guide contains pro-
cedures that are intended for the experienced user, especially for trained
and authorized personnel or service personnel.
For detailed step-by-step instructions that are especially useful for per-
sons who are not familiar with ADVA Optical Networking AG’s (ADVA’s)
products, see the FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Detailed Procedures.

Audience
This documentation is intended for qualified and trained personnel who
are involved in planning and preparing the site and installing the FSP
3000R7 equipment. This may include field service personnel, system en-
gineers, and network administrators.

Organization
This documentation is organized as follows:

“Preface”
Describes the purpose, audience, organization and the conventions, that
are used throughout this documentation. It lists related documentation
that are referenced in this guide, and other resources that you can use to
learn more about FSP 3000R7. In addition, important ADVA Optical Net-
working AG (ADVA) contact details and further useful information are pro-
vided.
“Document Revision History”
This section lists significant changes (additions, corrections, etc.) made
IG_Preface.fm

in the separate issues of this documentation.

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 xiii


Installation Guide

“Acronyms & Abbreviations”


This section contains the acronyms, abbreviations and symbols used
throughout this documentation. The terms and their spelled out forms or
their meaning are listed in alphabetical order.

Chapter 0 “Introduction”
This chapter describes the entire hardware installation process from a
high-level perspective.

Chapter 1 “Prerequisites for Installation”


This chapter includes safety guidelines, equipment precautions, tools and
parts, personnel requirements as well as other relevant prerequisites re-
quired to assure a successful installation.

Chapter 2 “Site Planning and Preparation”


This chapter outlines the requirements and factors to be considered when
planning and setting up the location for the FSP 3000R7.

Chapter 3 “Unpacking and Inspecting”


This chapter tells the process of unpacking and inspecting the product.

Chapter 4 “Installing Shelves”


This chapter describes the procedures for mounting and grounding a shelf
as well as connecting the power.

Chapter 5 “Interconnecting the SCU and SCU-E”


This chapter describes how to connect the Shelf Control Units within a
network element.

Chapter 6 “Powering Up/Down”


This chapter describes how to power up/down the system and what have
to be considered.

Chapter 7 “Connecting Optical Cables”


This chapter describes how to establish internal and external optical con-
nections as well as client side connections and network side connections.

Chapter 8 “Commissioning”
This chapter describes how to do basic commissioning of the network el-
ement.

Chapter 9 “Optical Network Leveling”


This chapter describes how to check and set the optical power levels on
a network link.

“Index”
The Index provides a list of the major terms, arranged alphabetically to
help the reader more quickly and easily find specific information in this
documentation.
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xiv FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Preface

Document Conventions
Typographic Conventions
The documentation follows these typographic conventions:

Convention Description
boldface font Indicates keywords and emphasized words when appearing in
main text areas. All warnings are in boldface font.
italic font Indicates a reference to a chapter, section, figure, table or
related documentation when appearing in main text areas.
All notes and side heads are in italic font.
boldface italic font All cautions and side head titles are in boldface italic font.
courier Everything you have to type into your computer is in
courier.
[] Elements in square brackets are optional.
| Alternative elements are separated by a vertical bar.
^ The symbol ^ represents the key labeled Control - for example,
the key combination ^D means that you have to hold down
the Control key while you press the D key.
< > References are enclosed in angle brackets, for example:
<Esc> The escape key, marked Esc
<Enter> The Enter key, marked ↵
<username> This reference, including the angle brackets, is
replaced by the appropriate user name.
Nonprinting characters, such as passwords.
““ Double inverted commas are used to enclose quoted text or a
cross-reference title.
• (bullet symbol) Used in bulleted list of items where the sequence of items is
not relevant.
1., 2., 3. ...or These numbering styles are used in lists of items where the
a., b., c. ... sequence of items is relevant, e.g. the steps listed in a
procedure
* or 1, 2 etc. Are used to point to table footnotes. The markers in the text
are arranged as continuous superscript numbers. Footnote
text (in smaller typeface) is placed at the bottom of a table
and starts with a superscript number.
Change bar (vertical Visually identifies new or changed material (text, figures,
black line usually in tables etc.)
the margin)
-> Refers you to additional information.

Safety Symbol and Message Conventions


The safety alert symbols with the appropriate signal words and the note
signs below are used throughout this documentation to identify
warnings, cautions and notes.
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Document Version 7.1.5 xv


Installation Guide

This symbol accompanies any instruction that draws attention to


WARNING the risks caused by electricity. These risks could result in death or
serious injury if the instruction is ignored or not followed
correctly.

This symbol accompanies any instruction that draws attention to a


Caution potentially hazardous situation/condition. This situation/condition,
may result in minor or moderate injury, if the instruction is ignored
or not followed correctly.

This symbol accompanies any instruction that draws attention to the


Caution risk of possible laser radiation. This risk may result in serious eye
injury, if the instruction is ignored or not followed correctly.

This symbol accompanies any instruction that draws attention to the


Caution possibility of equipment damage due to electrostatic discharge (ESD).
Damage can occur, if the ESD-prevention instructions are ignored or not
followed correctly.

This symbol accompanies any instruction that draws attention to the risk
Caution of equipment damage, malfunction, process interruption or negative
impacts on surroundings. These events can occur, if the instruction is
ignored or not followed correctly.

A symbol that draws attention to the necessity and importance of


Notice carefully reading all instructions before any installation or operation
takes place. Failure to do so may result in personal injury or damage to
equipment.

This symbol accompanies any instruction that draws attention to the


Notice proper disposal of waste electrical or electronic equipment and its
components. Disregard of the instruction can threaten the environment.
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xvi FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Preface

This symbol accompanies any statement that the user should make a note
of.
Note

A symbol that draws attention to supplemental information and helpful


recommendations that should be observed to ensure smooth operation of
the equipment.

Related Documentation
Refer to the following documents for additional information about the
FSP 3000R7 system:
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Safety Guide
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 User Guide
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Troubleshooting Guide
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Module and System Specification
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Hardware Description
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Product Description
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Detailed System Description
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Detailed Procedures
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Deployment Rules
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Element Manager
• FSP 3000R7 Rel. 7.1.5 Network Planner

Obtaining Documentation
World Wide Web
You can access the most current ADVA documentation on the World Wide
Web via your partner login at:

http://www.advaoptical.com/

Documentation CD-ROM
The above mentioned documentation set is available on a CD-ROM which
is delivered with your product. The documentation CD-ROM is updated
with each product release.
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Document Version 7.1.5 xvii


Installation Guide

Ordering Documentation
ADVA Partners can order the FSP 3000R7 documentation set and
additional literature through a local ADVA Optical Networking AG sales
representative. For more current product release information, please refer
to ADVA’s home page, or contact ADVA’s Technical Support. See sections
“Obtaining Technical Assistance”, p. xviii and “Contact ADVA”, p. xix for
contact details.

Documentation Feedback
We want our FSP 3000R7 documentation to be as helpful as possible.
Feedback regarding the guide is therefore always welcome.

You can e-mail your comments/suggestions to:


global-techdocu@advaoptical.com

To submit your comments/suggestions by mail, use the following address:

ADVA AG Optical Networking


Technical Documentation
Maerzenquelle 1-3
98617 Meiningen-Dreissigacker
Germany

We appreciate and value your comments/suggestions to improve the


quality of the guide.

Obtaining Technical Assistance


Product Maintenance Agreements and other customer assistance
agreements are available for ADVA products through your ADVA
distribution channel. Our service options include:
• 7 X 24 telephone support
• Web-based support tools
• On-site support
• Technical training, both on-site and at ADVA facilities in Germany
and the USA
• Expedited repair service
• Extended hardware warranty service
Partner Login ADVA’s partner login provides a suite of interactive, networked services
that provide immediate access to ADVA information and resources at any
time, from anywhere in the world. This highly integrated internet
application is a powerful, easy-to-use tool for doing business with ADVA.

The partner login’s broad range of features and services help customers
and partners to streamline business processes and improve productivity.
Through your partner login, you will find information tailored especially
IG_Preface.fm

xviii FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Preface

for you, including networking solutions, services, and programs. In


addition, you can resolve technical issues with online support services,
download and test software packages, and order ADVA training materials.

Access your partner login via the ADVA home page at:
http://www.advaoptical.com

E-mail questions regarding the partner login to:


Support@advaoptical.com
Technical Support Technical support is available to warranty or maintenance contract
customers who need technical assistance with an ADVA product that is
under warranty or covered by a maintenance contract. To display ADVA’s
Technical Support web site that includes all contact information, go to
ADVA’s home page at:
http://www.advaoptical.com

and select the “Support” button.

To contact ADVA by E-mail, use one of the following addresses:

Europe, Middle East, Africa: Support@advaoptical.com


North America: Support-usa@advaoptical.com
Asia: Support-asia@advaoptical.com

Contact ADVA

ADVA AG Optical Networking Tel: +49 (0)89 89 06 65 0


Headquarters Fax: +49 (0)89 89 06 65 199
Fraunhoferstraße 9a info@advaoptical.com
82152 Martinsried/Munich
Germany

ADVA Optical Networking Inc. Tel: +1 201 258 8300


One International Blvd., Suite 705 Fax: +1 201 684 9200
Mahwah, NJ 07495 info@advaoptical.com
USA

ADVA Optical Networking Corp. Tel: +81 (0)3 5408 5891


World Trade Center Building 4F Fax: +81 (0)3 5408 5899
2-4-1 Hamamatsu-cho info-asiapacific@advaoptical.com
Minato-ku, Tokyo 105-6104
Japan
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Document Revision History

The table below lists the locations of, and the descriptions of significant document changes
(additions, corrections, etc.) made in the separate issues of this documentation. They reflect the
corresponding product release. When the changes are extensive, a general statement giving the
nature of the revisions is provided.

Document Product
Version No. Issue Date Details of Issue/Revision Reference Releases
7.0 March 2006 Initial Issue of FSP 3000 R.7.0 Installation Guide 7.0
7.0.2 April 2006 Appendix A (Installation Flowchart) added Appendix A 7.0.2
7.0.6 July 2006 “Grounding a Shelf” revised Section 4.5, p. 4-8 7.0.6
“Connecting Power” revised: Section 4.7, p. 4-12:
“Connecting DC Power” revised Section 4.7.2.3, p. 4-15
“Connecting DC Power to an SH7HU-R” added Section 4.11.2, p. 4-19
“Testing Ground and DC Power Connections” Section 4.7.2.4, p. 4-19
added
“Connecting AC Power” revised Section 4.7.3, p. 4-20
Chapter 8 “Commissioning” revised Commissioning, p.1
Chapter 9 “Optical Network Leveling” revised Optical Network Leveling,
p.1
Chapter 5 “Interconnecting the SCU and SCU-E” Interconnecting the SCU
added and SCU-E, p.1
7.1 March 2007 “Preface” revised Preface, p.xiii 7.1
“Document Revision History” placed behind the Document Revision
“Preface” History, p.xxi
Chapter 0 “Introduction” added Chapter 0, p. 0-1
Chapter 1 renamed as “Prerequisites for Chapter 1, p. 1-1
Installation” and revised
Chapter 2 renamed as “Site Planning and Chapter 2, p. 2-1
Preparation” and revised
Chapter 4 “Installing Shelves” revised Chapter 4, p. 4-1
Section Section 4.11.2 “Connecting DC Power to
an SH7HU-R” removed
Chapter 8 ”Commissioning” subscetion Chapter 8, p. 8-4
“Installing the USB Driver” added
Appendix A (Installation Flowchart) removed
Appendix B “Document Revision History”
removed
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Document Product
Version No. Issue Date Details of Issue/Revision Reference Releases
7.1.5 June 2007 List of Acronyms & Abbreviations added Acronyms & 7.1.5
Abbreviations, p.xxiii
Text under sidehead “Qualification of service Chapter 0, p. 0-1
personnel” removed
Section 1.1 “Audience” added Chapter 1, p. 1-2
Section 1.4 “Personnel Requirements” revised Chapter 1, p. 1-7
Section 2.3.7.2. “Ethernet Straight-Through
Cables and Crossover Cables”: Chapter 2, p. 2-12
Table 2-9 revised, Tables 2.11 and 2.12 added
Section 2.3.7.3. “USB Cable”: Chapter 2, p. 2-13
Table 2.13 revised and Table 2.14 added
Chapter 3 “Unpacking and Inspecting” revised Chapter 3, p. 3-1
Section 8.2 “Audience” added Chapter 8, p. 8-1
Section 8.3 “Special Knowledge Required” revised Chapter 8, p. 8-1
Section 8.8 “Setting Up the Shelf ID” revised Chapter 8, p. 8-3
Section 8.9.2 “Connecting a PC to the USB NCU
Interface”: step 5 reviesed, step 6 added
Chapter 8, p. 8-4
Section 8.9.2 “Creating a Client Ethernet
Connection” revised
Section 8.11.1 “Using HyperTerminal” slightly Chapter 8, p. 8-8
revised
Section 8.12 “Logging into the Network Element” Chapter 8, p. 8-14
RADIUS is added
Section 8.13.1.1 “Serial IP Port Settings”, step 4 Chapter 8, p. 8-14
- Flow Control - added
Section 8.13. “Configuring Date and Time” step 5 Chapter 8, p. 8-14
- Note - added
Section 8.13.6 “Disabling SNMP Access to the Chapter 8, p. 8-24
Interface” slightly revised

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xxii FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Acronyms & Abbreviations

This document contains the acronyms, abbreviations and symbols used in the Installation Guide.
The terms and their spelled out forms or their meaning are listed in alphabetical order.

Symbols and Symbols and Numerics


A B C D E F G H I J K L M
N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

Symbols and Numerics


% per cent
°C degree Celsius
°F degree Fahrenheit
ø diameter
Ω ohm (SI unit of electrical impedance or, in the direct current case, electrical
resistance)
“ inch (a unit of length)
1000BASE-T 1000 Mbit/s over twisted pair Cat 5e cable
100BASE-TX 100 Mbit/s over twisted pair Cat 5e cable (an Ethernet standard IEEE 802.3)
10BASE-T 10 Mbit/s over twisted pair Cat 5 cable (an Ethernet standard IEEE 802.3)
1HU Shelf 1 HU-high equipment shelf
7HU Shelf 7 HU-high equipment shelf
21 CFR Title 21 of the Code of Federal Regulations
2OSCM-V#1630 Optical Supervisory Channel Module with optical line monitoring and two optical
ports
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A
A ampere (SI base unit of electric current, or amount of electric charge per second)
AC alternating current
acc. according to
ADVA ADVA Optical Networking AG
ALS automatic laser shutdown
amps amperes
ANSI American National Standards Institute
approx. approximately
AWG American wire gauge (standard method of denoting wire diameter, especially for
electrically conducting wires)

B
BERT Bit Error Rate Tester
BI_DA- Bi-directional Data pair -A (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DA+ Bi-directional Data pair +A (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DB- Bi-directional Data pair -B (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DB+ Bi-directional Data pair +B (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DC- Bi-directional Data pair -C (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DC+ Bi-directional Data pair +C (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DD- Bi-directional Data pair -D (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BI_DD+ Bi-directional Data pair +D (Ethernet 1000BaseT–Twisted Pair Pinout)
BOM Bill of Material

C
ca. circa (approximately)
Cat 5 Category 5 cable (used for both 10BASE-T and 100BASE-TX Ethernet)
Cat 5e Enhanced version of Cat 5 cable (used for both 100BASE-TX and 1000BASE-T
Ethernet)
Cat 6 Category 6 cable (used for both 100BASE-TX and 1000BASE-T Ethernet)
CD Compact Disc (an optical disc used to store digital data)
CEC Canadian Electrical Code
CH channel
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xxiv FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Acronyms & Abbreviations

ch. chapter
CIR committed information rate
CL Coupling Link
CLEI common language equipment identifier (registered trademark of Telcordia)
CLI command line interface
CLNP connectionless network protocol
cm centimeter (SI derived unit of length in the metric system)
CORE Central Office Relay Equipment (Telcordia standard for network switching systems)
CPE Customer Premises Equipment
CSA Canadian Standards Association
CSF client signal fail
CSM channel splitter module (collective name)
CWDM coarse wavelength division multiplexing

D
D- differential data signal in pinout of USB data cable (data negative signal)
D+ differential data signal in pinout of USB data cable (data positive signal)
dB decibel
dBA A-weighted decibels, in acoustics
dBm decibel milliwatt
DC direct current
DCF1HU-P Dispersion Compensation Module Shelf with an integrated DCF spool, rack-
mountable, 1 HU high
DCM Dispersion Compensation Module (collective name)
DCM-P/20 Dispersion Compensation Module Plug-In 20km that compensates for 20 km of
G. 652 fiber
DCM-P/40 Dispersion Compensation Module Plug-In 40km that compensates for 40 km of
G. 652 fiber
DCM-P/80 Dispersion Compensation Module Plug-In 80km that compensates for 80 km of
G. 652 fiber
DCM-P/xx Plug-In Dispersion Compensation Module (collective name)
DCN data communication network
DM/2HU5 Dummy module used for populating each 2.5 HU shelf slot
DM/5HU Dummy module used for populating each 5 HU shelf slot
DWDM dense wavelength division multiplexing
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E
e.g. for example (exempli gratia)
EIA Electronics Industry Association
EMC electromagnetic compatibility
EMI electromagnetic interference
EN European Norm (European Standard)
ESD (1) electrostatic discharge
(2) electrostatic sensitive device
ETS European Telecommunication Standard
ETSI European Telecommunications Standards Institute

F
FAN/Plug-In plug-in fan unit
FC (1) Fibre Channel (protocol)
(2) fixed clock
FCU Fan Control Unit
FSP Fiber Service Platform
FSP 3000R7 Fiber Service Platform 3000R7
FSP NP FSP Network Planner
ft. foot, feet (unit of length)
FT-1 FT-1 Vertical Flame Test per CSA C22.2
FTP file transfer protocol
FWP firmware package

G
GbE Gigabit Ethernet
Gbit/s gigabits per second (a unit of data transfer rate equal to 1.000.000.000 bits per
second)
GHz gigahertz = 109 Hz (SI unit of frequency)
GND Signal ground (in pinout of serial cable, USB data cable or Ethernet cables)
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xxvi FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Acronyms & Abbreviations

GR Generic Requirements documents (Telcordia)


GSM group splitter module

H
H height
HP Horizontal Pitch (1 HP = 5.08 mm = 1/5 in)
HU Height Unit (1 HU = 44.45 mm = 1.75 in)
HW Hardware
Hz hertz (SI base unit of frequency)

I
i.e. that is (id est)
I/O Input/Output
ID (1) identification (identification number)
(2) identification pin (in pinout of USB data cable)
IEC International Electrotechnical Commission (an international standards
organization)
IEEE Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (an international non-profit,
professional organization for the advancement of technology related to electricity)
in inch (unit of length)
IP (1) Internet Protocol
(2) International Protection (degree of protection)
ITU International Telecommunication Union
ITU-T ITU Telecommunications Standardization Sector

J
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K
kg kilogram (SI base unit of mass)
km kilometer (SI unit of length in the metric system)

L
L live conductor
LAD layer adjacency discovery
LAN Local Area Network
lb., lbs pound(s) (measure of weight)
LC type of fiber-optic connector
LCD liquid crystal display
LDCC line digital communication channel
LED light emitting diode
LLP loss of link pulse
LOC Loss of clock
LOF Loss of frame
LOS Loss of signal
LVD Low Voltage Directive

M
m meter (SI base unit of length in the metric system)
M3 metric ISO screw thread of nominal size M3 (nominal diameter = 3.0 mm)
M4 metric ISO screw thread of nominal size M4 (nominal diameter = 4.0 mm)
M6 Metric ISO screw thread of nominal size M6 (nominal diameter = 6.0 mm)
mm millimeter (SI derived unit of length in the metric system)
mm2 square millimeter (unit of area, derived from the SI base unit of the meter)
MAC Media Access Control
MAN metropolitan area network
max. maximum
Mbit/s megabits per second (a unit of data transfer rates equal to 1.000.000 bits per
second)
MEA mismatch equipment alarm
IG_Abbr.fm

mi mile, miles (a unit of length)

xxviii FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Acronyms & Abbreviations

MIB management information base


min. minimum
µm micrometer or micron (SI unit of length in the metric system, equal to one
millionth of a meter, which is one-thousandth of a millimeter)
ms millisecond (SI unit of time which is one thousandth of a second)
MU/PC Type of fiber-optic connector with physical contact
MUX (1) multiplexer
(2) multiplexing
mW milliwatt (SI derived unit for measuring power)

N
N neutral conductor
n. c. not connected
NCU Network Element Control Unit
NCU-A Network Element Control Unit; does not include RTU licence; supports CWDM and
access type channel modules only
NCU-B Network Element Control Unit, includes RTU licence; supports both CWDM and
DWDM using access and core type channel modules
NCU-GDPS Network Control Unit-Generic Data Package Service; includes RTU licence; supports
both CWDM and DWDM using access, core and enterprise type channel modules
NE network element
NEBS Network Equipment Building Standards
NEC United States National Electrical Code
NEMA National Electrical Manufacturers Association
NFPA National Fire Protection Association
nm nanometer (SI derived unit of length in the metric system, equal to one billionth of
a meter)
NMS Network Management System
NP Network Planner

O
OSC Optical Supervisory Channel
OSCM Optical Supervisory Channel Module (collective name)
OSCM-V#1630 Optical Supervisory Channel Module with optical line monitoring and one optical
port
OTDR (1) optical time domain reflectometer
(2) optical time domain reflectometry
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P
PC personal computer
PCB Printed Circuit Board
PCS Physical Coding Sublayer
PDU (1) protocol data unit
(2) power distribution unit
PE (1) protective earth
(2) grounding conductor
PG protection group mode
PG-P protection group mode - protection traffic
PG-W protection group mode - working traffic
Pin max maximum permissible optical input power at network port receiver
PM protection module (collective name)
PMD Polarization Mode Dispersion
ppm (oscillator) parts-per-million
PPP point-to-point protocol
PSCP PuTTY secure copy program
PSU power supply unit (collective name)
PSU/7HU-AC AC power supply unit for a 7HU Shelf
PSU/7HU-DC DC power supply unit for a 7HU Shelf

R
R receive
RADIUS Remote Authentication Dial-In User Service
RAM random access memory
RFC Request For Comments
RFI radio frequency interference
RJ Registered Jack (old Bell Labs acroynm)
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xxx FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Acronyms & Abbreviations

RJ-45 Registered Jack-45 (8-pin connector used on Ethernet cables)


RLM remote line monitoring
RMA Return Merchandise Authorization
rpm revolutions per minute
RRF Repair and Return Request-Form
RS 232 Recommended Standard-232
RSM Remote Switch Module (collective name)
RSM-OLM#1630 Remote Switch Module with Optical Line Monitoring, the pilot laser of which
operates at a wavelength of 1630 nm
RSM-SF Single Fiber Remote Switch Module (collective name)
RSM-SF#1310 Single-Fiber Remote Switch Module working at 1310 nm
RSM-SF#1510 Single-Fiber Remote Switch Module working at 1510 nm
Rx (1) receiver
(2) receive data signal
RX- negative receive data signal (pin assignments of twisted-pair Ethernet cables)
RX+ positive receive data signal (pin assignments of twisted-pair Ethernet cables)

S
s second (SI base unit of time)
Schuko Acronym for the German word Schutzkontakt. This means "Protective (earthed)
contact".
SCU Shelf Control Unit
SCU-E Extension Shelf Control Unit
SD (1) signal detect
(2) signal degrade
sec. second (SI base unit of time)
SFP Small Form-factor Pluggable Transceiver (collective name)
SFP/GBE/ELECTRICAL/RJ45 SFP Electrical GbE Transceiver
SFW Single-Fiber Working
SH1HU/2DC 1HU Shelf equipped with a DC power supply unit and dual power feeds
SH1HU-P/DCM rack-mountable, 1 HU high Dispersion Compensation Module Shelf (DCM Shelf)
SH7HU 7HU Shelf
SI International System of Units (abbreviated SI from the French Le Système
international d'unités)
SSH Secure Shell Protocol
SSMF Standard single-mode fiber
STP shielded twisted pair (Ethernet cable)
STP CAT 6 shielded twisted pair category 6 (copper cable type)
SUB D9 9 pins D-subminiature connector
SW Software
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T
T transmit
T568A Definition of pin/pair assignments for eight-conductor 100-ohm balanced twisted-
T568B pair cabling according to TIA/EIA-568-B
Telnet teletype network, a telecommunications protocol
TFTP trivial file transfer protocol
TIA Telecommunications Industry Association
Tx (1) transmitter
(2) transmit data signal
TX- negative transmit data signal (pin assignments of twisted-pair Ethernet cables)
TX+ positive transmit data signal (pin assignments of twisted-pair Ethernet cables)

U
UAS unassigned
UEQ unequipped
U.L., UL Underwriters Laboratories Inc. (product safety testing and certification
organization, based in USA)
USB Universal Serial Bus (serial bus standard to interface devices)
UTP unshielded twisted pair (Ethernet cable)

V
V volts (SI base unit of electric potential difference or electromotive force)
V Bus USB power (in pinout of USB data cable)
VA volt-ampere (amount of apparent power in an alternating current)
VCAT Virtual Concatenation
VCG virtual container group
VDE Verband Deutscher Elektrotechniker (Association of German Electrical Engineers)
VSM Versatile Switch Module, triggered by system software via backplane
VW-1 Vertical-Wire Flame Test (UL 1581)
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xxxii FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Acronyms & Abbreviations

W
W (1) width
(2) watt (SI unit for power, which is equivalent to one joule per second (1 J/s), or
in electrical units, one volt ampere (1 V·A)
WAN wide area network
WDM Wavelength Division Multiplexing
WEEE waste electrical and electronic equipment

X
XFP Extended Form-factor Pluggable Transceiver (collective name)
xTCA x-port Access Type TDM Channel Module (x stands for number of client ports)
xTCC x-port Core Type TDM Channel Module (x stands for number of client ports)
xTCE x-port Enterprise Type TDM Channel Module (x stands for number of client ports)

Z
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xxxiv FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 0
Introduction
This introductory chapter gives an overview of all the tasks which must
be performed to successfully install and commission the Fiber Service
Platform 3000R7 (FSP 3000R7).

Installation tasks The installation process includes the following tasks:


• Verifying the site readiness
• Unpacking and inspecting the shelves
• Rack-mounting the shelves
• Grounding the shelves
• Connecting power to the shelves
• Interconnecting the management modules
• Powering up/down the shelves
• Connecting optical cables
• Commissioning the system
• Checking the operational status
For a better overview, a flowchart that illustrates the tasks from the prep-
aration of the site up to the testing of the link is shown in Figure 0-1, p.
0-2 and Figure 0-2, p. 0-3. Following this flowchart you can easily decide
how to proceed further in your installation. The installation tasks have to
be performed in sequence. Some tasks in the process involve performing
procedures in a clearly defined order. This assumes that any previous pro-
cedure has been carried out successfully. For each task, a separate chap-
ter or separate sections are provided in this guide. The chapters in this
guide stand independently from all of the others. That is, you do not need
to read the Installation Guide from cover to cover to gain relevant infor-
mation. Instead, you can read the specific chapters that contain the in-
formation you need. The first page of the chapter will inform you of any
background reading that might be necessary. The rest of the chapter will
provide you with the specific information relevant to the topic.
Once you have familiarized yourself with the product and the safety re-
quirements, you can proceed with Chapter 1 “Prerequisites for Installa-
tion” and Chapter 2 “Site Planning and Preparation” of this guide to begin
the pre-installation process. After you have determined the configuration
of your system by reading the installation and cabling plans, you are
ready to install, commission, and test the system.
IG_00_Intro.fm

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 0-1
Installation Guide

Special knowledge Varying expertise is required for a complete installation, in which case
several people may be involved in the installation process. The flowchart
below indicates where the type of expertise changes, and where a hand
over may be required. In addition, each procedure describes what level of
expertise is required to be able to carry it out safely and successfully. See
also Section 1.5 “Personnel Requirements”, p. 1-7 for details.

Safety precautions Adhere strictly to all safety precautions and equipment precautions for
avoiding personal injury and equipment damage that are outlined in
chapter 1 of this Installation Guide and in your local safety policies. Each
procedure in this document contains specific warnings and cautions that
must be followed while you are performing this procedure.
Check the site

Prepare the site No Site ready?

Check requirements

Are
Satisfy
No requirements
requirements
met?

Unpack and Inspect


Package

Return/Replace
No Equipment OK?
equipment

Yes

Mount shelves

Is installer a quali-
Handover No
fied electrician?

Yes

Connect Power/
Electrical Cables

Does the installer


Handover No
have optical skills?

Yes

Proceed as described on the next page


IG_00_Intro.fm

Fig. 0-1: Installation Flowchart

Page 0-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Introduction

Connect Optical
Cables

No Is the installer
Handover
computer literate?

Yes

Are all needed


Obtain parameter
No parameter values available?
values
(IP address, SNMP)

Yes

Commission the FSP

No Will the FSP be


Handover
configured locally?

Obtain full Are full parameter


No
parameter values values available?

Configure FSP

Perform Tests

Rectify any faults No Tests OK?

Handover to the
customer

Fig. 0-2: Installation Flowchart (Continued)


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Installation Guide

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Page 0-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 1
Prerequisites for Installation
This chapter provides specific information about safety, equipment pre-
cautions, necessary qualification of personnel, tools and parts as well as
other relevant prerequisites for a successful installation of the FSP
3000R7 equipment.
This chapter contains the following sections:
1.1 Audience which tells you who this document is intended for.
1.2 Safety Precautions which provides the most important general, elec-
trical, eye and laser safety information applicable to the whole installa-
tion process.
1.3 Equipment Precautions which lists basic guidelines to be followed
when installing the equipment.
1.4 Facility Security which states the criteria of the installation location
where access is limited because of risks to business function or security.
1.5 Personnel Requirements which prescribes the minimum qualifica-
tions of the peoples performing installation and commission tasks
1.6 Supporting Documents and Additional Information which gives an
overview of additional documents required to install and commission the
FSP 3000R7 successfully.
1.7 Supplies and Tools Required which lists the installable mechanical
parts, cables, fiber-optical jumpers, optical cleaning and test equipment
as well as hand tools needed to install and commission the FSP 3000R7.
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FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 1-1


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1.1 Audience
The primary audience for this chapter is network managers and personnel
involved in the planning and preparation of the FSP 3000R7 hardware in-
stallation. The secondary audience includes customers who are consider-
ing the purchase of an FSP 3000R7 and need information about the
requirements for setting up the hardware.

1.2 Safety Precautions


This section provides safety guidelines that you should follow when in-
stalling and testing any equipment involving power and laser light. The
following subsections are included:
• General Safety
• Electrical Safety
• Eye Safety
• Laser Safety
Safety warnings and cautions appear throughout this guide in instruc-
tions, that, if performed incorrectly, might harm you. Personnel must un-
derstand and apply the safety guidelines given below. In addition, the
safety notices on the equipment labels should be strictly followed.

1.2.1 General Safety

Read this Installation Guide as well as the Safety Guide carefully and
Notice completely before installing, commissioning and testing the FSP 3000R7
system! These documents provide important information you need to
know to avoid personal injury and/or equipment damages due to
incorrect usage.

(1) Risk of fire, bodily injury and/or equipment damage!


WARNING Only trained and adequately qualified personnel is allowed to
install and commission the FSP 3000R7 equipment.

(2)Do not work alone if potentially hazardous conditions exist.

Never attempt to lift an shelf that might be too heavy for you to lift
Caution by yourself.
Have a second person available to help lift the shelf.
IG_01_Inst_Prep.fm

1-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Prerequisites for Installation

Risk of Isopropyl Alcohol Poisoning!


Caution Cleaning fiber-optic connectors may require the use of isopropyl
alcohol; however, use of alcohol to clean fiber ends may leave a film
residue. Poisoning can occur from inhalation. Long term application
to the skin can cause defatting. Avoid prolonged inhalation of
alcoholic vapors and use protective gloves while using. Use only
small amounts of alcohol, work in a well-ventilated area, and avoid
direct skin contact.

Risk of eye injury!


Caution (1) Wear safety glasses when you work with isopropyl alcohol. It can
cause eye irritation on contact.

(2) To avoid getting debris in your eyes, wear safety glasses when
you work with canned compressed air.

1.2.2 Electrical Safety


Three types of potential hazards are addressed when working with the
electrical equipment.
• Potential electrical accidents involving people and equipment
• Potential electrical accidents involving equipment only
• Potential electrical accidents involving your installation site
This subsection provides some basic precautions you should follow in re-
gards to electrical safety. For more information, refer to the Safety Guide.

Risk of bodily injury from electric shock and/or risk of fire!


WARNING High voltage can cause electric shock. High currents can pose fire
hazards.
The FSP 3000R7 equipment must be grounded in accordance with
local and national electrical codes. Never defeat the ground
conductor or operate the equipment in the absence of a suitably
installed ground conductor.

Do not use household extension cords with your shelves. Not all
WARNING power cords have the same current ratings. Household extension
cords do not have overload protection and are not meant for use
with the FSP 3000R7 system.
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Document Version 7.1.5 1-3


Installation Guide

Risk of bodily injury from electric shock!


WARNING (1) Each power supply unit must be switched on or off using a
circuit breaker which have to be implemented as part of the
building wiring.
(2) Each shelf and the rack must be properly grounded before
power is applied by turning on the respective circuit breaker.
(3) Any actions involving connecting or disconnecting DC or AC
power cords must only be performed when no voltage is applied.
Failure to adhere to these instructions could result in personal
injury and/or damage to electrical components.

1.2.3 Eye Safety


The FSP 3000R7 equipment uses lasers as fiber-optic transmitter sources.
These lasers are inherently safe unless mishandled.
The equipment meets the specifications for a hazard level 1M product and
a Class 1M Laser product, even if a fiber-optic transmitter is switched to
Forced On during installation or testing operations (21 CFR 1040.10 and
1040.11, IEC 60825-1: 2001-08 and 60825-2: 2004-06 compliant).
Eye safety for users and installation personnel is guaranteed for both the
network and client output ports. Nevertheless strict attention to the fol-
lowing precautions is important for your protection when working with
optical equipment.

Risk of laser infrared radiation!


Caution (1) Laser infrared radiation which is not visible to the naked eye
may be emitted from a non-terminated receptacle of an optical
module or an optical fiber connector, if the associated fiber-optic
transmitter has been powered up.
(2) An Optical Time Domain Reflectometer (OTDR) or other optical
testing equipment may emit infrared laser light into optical fibers.
Avoid direct exposure to laser beam. Remove the protective caps or
blind plugs from the client and network output channel (Tx) connec-
tors only when necessary for installation purposes.
Failure to do so can cause permanent damage to your eyes and skin
or blindness.
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1-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Prerequisites for Installation

Risk of eye injury!


Caution (1) Never use a magnifier to look directly into an optical fiber
connector or into a non terminated receptacle unless you are abso-
lutely certain that no laser radiation is being emitted from the
receptacle or the fiber.
(2) Disconnect fiber optic jumpers at both ends before viewing with
optical instruments.
If these instructions are ignored, the emitting laser light can cause
permanent damage to your eyes and skin or blindness.

1.2.4 Laser Safety

Risk of laser infrared radiation!


Caution Use of controls, adjustments, or performance of procedures other
than those specified in the Safety Guide and this documentation
may result in hazardous radiation exposure.

Optical Output Power of the System (Under Operating Conditions)


Up to 64/80 channel modules feed into one fiber via passive optical filter
modules (depending on configuration). Each channel module feeds up to
5 mW into the passive optical modules. The passive optical modules add
a defined attenuation to the transmission line, which reduces the optical
output power transmitted to the network fiber cable. The maximum out-
put power of all possible system configurations depends on the current
product release. For details contact ADVA AG Optical Networking. An au-
tomatic power reduction mechanism was implemented to make sure that
the FSP 3000R7 will never exceed hazard level 1M.

Automatic Laser Shutdown


To meet laser safety requirements all channel modules are equipped with
an Automatic Laser Shutdown (ALS) system. This system is designed to
switch off the network transmitter if the transmission line is broken, dam-
aged, or unplugged.

Optical Port Connection Conditions


Two conditions are specified: used ports and unused ports.

Used Ports The optical ports in use must be connected to a fiber-optic cable to fulfill
the specified purpose of the respective FSP 3000R7 optical module. The
other end of this fiber-optic cable must be connected to the designated
IG_01_Inst_Prep.fm

opposite port.

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Unused Ports The optical ports not currently in use must be closed by a blind plug de-
livered with the FSP 3000R7. The dust cover should be left in the optical
connectors of the pluggable transceiver when not in use. The blind plugs
and the dust covers are designed to withstand the specified optical out-
put power.

1.3 Equipment Precautions


To prevent equipment damage use these guidelines when working with
equipment you want to install:
• Install the FSP 3000R7 in a secure location to prevent unauthorized
use and access.
• Mount the FSP 3000R7 shelf in an approved rack mounted on a
stable non-combustible surface.
• Any unequipped slot in the shelf must contain a dummy module to
maintain cooling and EMI compliance.
• Any component of this equipment can fall and break if placed on an
unstable cart, stand, or table.
• Optical fibers subject to breakage if mishandled. Permanent damage
to device may result. Handle fiber with extreme care!
• Thermal overload can result from covering, or pushing objects
through, the slots and openings in the shelf.
• Do not disassemble this product—equipment can cease to function,
and warranty will be void, if disassembled.

Electrical damage risks:


Notice (1) Electrical damage can or will result from powering this equipment
with any power source other than the type indicated on the shelf supply
values label.
(2) Electrical damage can result from spilling liquid of any kind on the
equipment.

• Disconnect all power and power cords before installing or removing


a shelf.
• Never assume that power has been disconnected from a power
source — always check.
• Do not perform any action that creates a potential hazard to person
or makes the equipment unsafe.
• Never install damaged equipment.
• Carefully check your work area for possible hazards such as:
• Moist floors
• Ungrounded power extension cords
• Missing safety grounds
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1-6 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Prerequisites for Installation

Risk of ESD damage to the components!


Caution Electrostatic sensitive modules can be damaged by electrostatic
discharge (ESD) during the installation of the equipment. Observe
precautions for handling electrostatic sensitive devices.

1.4 Facility Security


The FSP 3000R7 must be installed only in a “restricted access location”
that meets the following criteria:
• Access can only gained by service personnel or by authorized
personnel who have been instructed about the reasons for the
restrictions applied to the location, and about precautions to be
taken.
• Access to this location is through the use of a tool, or lock and key,
or other means of security, and is controlled by the authority
responsible for the location.
Comply with local and national safety regulations, if applicable.

1.5 Personnel Requirements

Field Service Personnel installing and commissioning the FSP 3000R7


must be adequate qualified and trained by ADVA AG Optical Networking.
Note

A qualified person is one who has the required skills and knowledge to
carry out a specific installation task safely. Service personnel shall be
aware of the hazards associated with electricity and laser radiation. Also,
they should know the ways for reducing the risk of electrical and laser ac-
cidents that can result from unsafe equipment or dangerous actions, and
adverse environmental conditions.

Minimum Depending on the installation task performed, it is assumed that the field
qualification service personnel have the following as a minimum:
• a competent knowledge of electrical engineering/electronics
• a basic knowledge of computers and optical fiber communication
systems
• a working knowledge of lasers, laser classification and laser hazards
based upon ANSI Z136.1
• a general knowledge of safety precautions around lasers and
precautions for handling electrostatic sensitive devices
• a basic understanding of the FSP 3000R7 components, safety
concept, and management software
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Special knowledge Several persons with different qualification may be involved in the instal-
lation process. For performing a specific installation task special knowl-
edge and appropriate skills are mandatory as specified in the following
chapters and procedures.
Lack of such skills and knowledge requires planning and support of the
personnel involved.

1.6 Supporting Documents and Additional Information


To install the shelves and modules in the network you will need additional
information which will be provided by the FSP 3000R7 Network Planner
for the Product Release 7.1.5 (FSP NP) and other sources. The required
information depends on the task. The documents listed below will assist
you with installing and commissioning the system.
• Copy of the Purchase Order List
It can be used to find out discrepancies between what equipment
you received and what equipment you ordered.
• Site Survey Checklist
This list indicates whether or not the site is ready for installation.
• FSP 3000R7 Module and System Specification which provides
information about the functionality and detailed technical data of
the individual modules.
• Bill of Material (BOM) generated by the FSP NP:
The BOM defines the product as it ordered. It provides a list of all
modules and equipment, collected in groups (types and quantity). A
description of each individual item is given.
• Jumper List generated by the FSP NP:
The Jumper List contains the ordering numbers and necessary quan-
tities of each jumper type in a specific network configuration. The
Jumper List complements the BOM. Information about jumper
length, fiber type, color code, and which interfaces a fiber connects
is provided.
• Information on Placement of Modules provided by the FSP NP:
For each NE, information is given about which modules to insert in
which slots, which shelves and in which racks.
• Optical Cabling Plan generated by the FSP NP:
For each NE, the cabling plan shows how to interconnect the optical
modules in the node. It contains all relevant information such as lo-
cations of the shelf in the rack, locations of the modules within a
shelf, jumper types and lengths, and which interfaces a fiber
connects. Information on intershelf connections are also provided.
• Test instructions, which describe what test to perform to verify the
equipment is ready for handover to the customer.

Further Support • Graphical Views of the Network Topology generated by the FSP
NP:
IG_01_Inst_Prep.fm

Using the FSP NP the concerned network topology can be visualized.


The graphical views show the optical modules of the network and

1-8 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Prerequisites for Installation

how they are connected. Information about fiber type, distance and
available budget for each fiber may be included. It is also possible
to select services and view their path through the nodes and
components.
• Channel Allocation Information provided by the FSP NP:
The “Channel Allocation” window displays the allocation of channels
in a specific network configuration. Based on the information in the
displayed table, you can identify which stretches (of ways) can re-
use wavelengths, if possible. The channels that have not been
allocated yet can also be displayed.
• Statement of compliance/acceptance, which is an agreement that
the equipment has been accepted by the customer.

1.7 Supplies and Tools Required


This section lists the required supplies and tools you need to install and
commission the FSP 3000R7.

1.7.1 Adaptor Brackets


Usually, each shelf comes with 19-inch rackmount brackets pre-installed.
If the shelf is to be mounted into an ETSI or NEBS compliant rack, the
appropriate brackets must be attached to the side panels of the shelf. The
ETSI and NEBS bracket pairs are included in the shipping box. For more
information, refer to Installation Guide, Chapter 2”, p. 2-1.

1.7.2 Dummy Modules


Each unoccupied shelf slot must be filled with an appropriate dummy
module. Two variants are available:
• DM/5HU (used for populating each 5 HU shelf slot)
• DM/2HU5 (used for populating each 2.5 HU shelf slot)
Make sure that the dummy modules are readily available, as appropriate,
for installation. Dummy modules are normally delivered with the shelf
pre-installed. If necessary, dummy modules can be re-ordered.

1.7.3 Front Cover


Make sure that the front cover for each 7HU Shelf is readily available for
installation. If mounted it protects the fiber optic connectors of the mod-
ules against external influences and prevents the fibers from being pulled
out inadvertently.
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1.7.4 Power Cords


Two power cords are provided with one 7HU Shelf or 1HU Shelf. Depend-
ing on the PSUs which are installed in the shelf, it can be two AC power
cords or two DC power cords or a mix of them. Ensure that the power cords
are readily available, as appropriate, for installation. The cord require-
ments are described in Installation Guide, Chapter 2”, p. 2-9.

The AC and DC power cord sets can be delivered with the equipment but
must be ordered separately. For more information about these cords, refer
to the Hardware Description, Appendix A, Section A.1‚ p. A-2.

1.7.5 Earthing Kit


The earthing kit can be used to ground a 7HU Shelf or a 1HU Shelf to the
rack. One earthing kit can ground one shelf. The earthing kit is delivered
with the equipment. For details, refer to the Hardware Description, Appen-
dix A, Section A.1.3‚ p. A-7.

1.7.6 Serial and Ethernet Cables


To connect management modules you need a serial null modem cable or
a USB cable and Ethernet cables, depending on the type of connection.
The cable requirements are described in the Installation Guide, Chapter 2”,
p. 2-11.
These cables can be delivered with the equipment, but must be ordered
separately.

1.7.7 SCU-Intercom-Kit
For interconnecting two shelves within a node you need the SCU-Inter-
com-Kit. It can be delivered with the equipment but must be ordered sep-
arately. For details, refer to the Hardware Description, Appendix B.

1.7.8 Fiber-Optic Jumpers


Fiber-optic jumpers are provided by ADVA in pairs. Normally, fiber-optic
jumpers are delivered with the shelf as ordered. They may be preinstalled
or are packaged and labeled according to the shelf. See also Section 1.6,
p. 1-8.

1.7.9 Tools and Equipment Required


The following tools and equipment are needed to install the FSP 3000R7.
IG_01_Inst_Prep.fm

The installation procedures in this document will specify when specific


equipment is required.

1-10 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Prerequisites for Installation

1.7.9.1 Tools
• Torx size 10 screwdriver for loosening the knurled screws on the
module faceplate
• Torx size 20 screwdriver for attaching adapter brackets
• Appropriate screwdriver for tightening the rack screws
• No.3 Pozidrive screwdriver to attach the grounding wire to the rack
• No.1 Phillips screwdriver or flat-blade screwdriver sized 1 mm x 5mm
to attach DC power cables
• Wrench or Box spanner (wrench size of 7 mm or 0.276 in) to tighten
the grounding screw nuts on the shelf
• Appropriate measuring tool, e.g. self-retracting pocket tape measure
• Wire cutting pliers
• Wire strippers
• Crimping tool

1.7.9.2 Electrical Test Equipment


• Multimeter
• Appropriate terminal connectors going with the connectors of the
external DC power sources

1.7.9.3 Fiber Optic Test and Cleaning Equipment


• Signal/protocol generator or Bit Error Rate Tester (BERT)
• Fiber jumpers (multimode and single-mode) with LC or MU/PC
connectors
• Variable or fixed attenuator in the range 3 dB to 11 dB or fiber
spools
• Optical power meter with wideband source (1300 nm – 1650 nm;
calibrated for the required wavelengths; input sensitivity from
-30 dBm to +10 dBm)
• Multiwavelength OTDR if necessary (to measure span loss)
• Fiber optic cleaning kit at least consisting of:
• Canned, dry, oil-free compressed air
• Fiber optical cleaner, e.g. isopropyl alcohol, cartridge or pocket
cleaner
• Lint-free fiber optic wipes, preferably clean room quality
• Various sized lint-free swabs, preferably clean room quality
• Fiber scope for inspecting male connectors and fiber jumpers
• Video fiber scope for inspecting female connectors and port
connections if required
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1.7.9.4 ESD Prevention Equipment


• Personal grounding equipment (coil cord with adjustable wrist strap,
heel or toe grounders, footwear)
• Dissipative surface or a static-dissipative mat
• ESD protective bag as appropriate

1.7.9.5 Personal Computer


For performing optical power measurements and for the basic commission
of the NE, you need a personal computer (PC) or laptop with a serial or
Ethernet interface and with a terminal emulation program as telnet or
SSH. In addition, an appropriate data cable is required. For data cables,
see Section 1.7.6, p. 1-10.

1.7.10 Commissioning Information


For commissioning the NE you need the following information:
• IP address
• Node number
• IP Netmask
• Default gateway address of the network element

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1-12 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 2
Site Planning and Preparation
This chapter provides site planning and site preparation information for
installing the FSP 3000R7 equipment. It contains the following sections:

2.1 Introduction which describes this document's objectives.


2.2 Audience which tells you who this document is intended for.
2.3 Site Planning which describes pre-installation activities. It offers in-
formation about the FSP 3000R7 system requirements and planning
guidelines.
2.4 Site Preparation which describes the various tasks required for pre-
paring the customer site for installation, and it specifies who is respon-
sible for these tasks.
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2.1 Introduction
This document will help you plan and prepare your site, and coordinate
the installation process. Using the information in this chapter you can:
• Select an appropriate equipment rack and proper cables
• Select space for the system in a suitable area
• Ensure that the selected installation location meets the environ-
mental, electrical and safety requirements

Electrical or environmental modifications may need to be carried out and


verified before the equipment can be installed.
Note

Any modifications to the site that are required for the FSP 3000R7
WARNING installation must comply with your local building and national
electrical codes.

This chapter describes planning and preparing for a typical installation.


It does not take into account local building or electrical codes. Check your
Note site-specific planning or consult respective specialists.

Prior to installation the site must be inspected to ensure that the FSP
3000R7 equipment can be installed safely and correctly. For verifying your
site you can use the checklist provided in Section 2.4.4.4, p. 2-19.

2.2 Audience
The primary audience for this document is network managers and person-
nel involved in the planning and preparation of the FSP 3000R7 hardware
installation. The secondary audience includes customers who are consid-
ering the purchase of an FSP 3000R7 and need information about the re-
quirements for setting up the hardware.

2.3 Site Planning


This section describes the site requirements you need when planning the
installation of the FSP 3000R7 system. For safety information, refer to the
Chapter 1 of this guide.
The following subsections are included:
2.3.1 General Site Requirements
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

2.3.2 FSP 3000R7 Equipment Requirements


2.3.3 Environmental Requirements

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Site Planning and Preparation

2.3.4 Cooling Requirements


2.3.5 Power Source Requirements
2.3.6 Power Cord Requirements
2.3.7 Serial Cable and Ethernet Cable Requirements
2.3.8 Fiber-Optic Cable Requirements
2.3.9 Cabling Requirements

2.3.1 General Site Requirements


FSP 3000R7 must be accessible only to authorized personnel. Install the
equipment in a restricted-access area or similar environment to prevent
unauthorized access. The area should be controlled by the authority re-
sponsible for the location.
The installation location should be
• clean and dry and allow enough space for future network
connections (space for additional racks)
• protected from water both from above and on the floor
• protected from excessive heat, direct sunlight, dust or chemical
exposure.

2.3.2 FSP 3000R7 Equipment Requirements


This subsection specifies the compliance criteria for the FSP 3000R7 and
the equipment specifications.

2.3.2.1 Compliance Criteria


Make sure that your site adheres to the following compliance criteria:
Environment • FSP 3000R7 equipment meets the requirements of NEBS level 3 and
ETSI EN 300 019-1-3 (2004)

Degree of • FSP 3000R7 offers an IP20 degree of protection according to IEC


Protection 60529. The equipment has been evaluated for use in a Pollution
Degree 2 environment. There is no protection against water. For
indoor controlled office environments use only.

Acoustic Noise • The sound levels produced by the FSP 3000R7 are less than 60 dBA.
Emissions Thus the requirements of the standards GR 63 CORE, Issue 2006, ch.
4.6 and ETSI ETS 300 753 (1997) are fulfilled.

Electromagnetic • The FSP 3000R7 has been tested to meet all functional requirements
Interference and of the
Electrical Safety • Telcordia standard GR-1089-CORE, Issue 3, October 2002
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

regarding EMC and electrical safety.


• EMC Directive 2004/108/EC
• Low Voltage Directive (LVD) 2006/95/E

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2.3.2.2 Specifications of System Components


Table 2-1 lists dimensions and weights of system components.

Table 2-1: Dimensions and Weight of the System Components

System Components Width1) Depth Height Weight


7HU Shelf (SH7HU) 482.6 mm (19 in.) 275 mm (9.5 in.) 311 mm (12.25 in.) ca. 10 kg (ca. 22 lbs)2)
1HU Shelf (SH1HU/2DC) 482.6 mm (19 in.) 275 mm (9.5 in.) 44.0 mm (1.73 in.) ca 3.5 kg (ca. 7.7 lbs)3)
à DCM Shelf (SH1HU-P/ 482.6 mm (19 in.) 270 mm (10.63 in.) 44.5 mm (1.75 in.) ca. 2.1 kg (ca. 4.6 lbs)3)
DCM)
Module-Integrated DCM 441.6 mm 265.5 mm (10.45) 43.8 mm (1.72 in.) tbd
Shelf (DCF1HU-P) (17.38 in.)
1) without adaptor brackets 2) with Fan unit, but without plug-in modules 3) without plug-in modules

All shelves of the FSP 3000R7 are designed for mounting into a 19-inch,
ETSI- or NEBS-compliant rack by using the appropriate adaptor brackets.
Each shelf is mounted simply by bolting its bracket to the rack.

2.3.2.3 Clearance Requirements


Table 2-2, p. 2-4 describes recommended access clearances required for
installation, operation, and servicing the FSP 3000R7 shelves.

Table 2-2: Minimum Clearance Requirements


Type of Access Clearances Remarks

Shelf Clearances
In front of a 7HU Shelf ca. 90 cm To allow access for cabling, servicing,
(ca. 3 ft.) adding, removing and replacing modules
Behind the 7HU Shelf non
front access
Behind the 7HU Shelf ca. 60 cm To allow access for connecting the power
Rear Access (ca. 2 ft.)
In front of a DCM shelf ca. 90 cm To allow access for cabling, servicing
(ca. 3 ft.)
Behind a DCM shelf non

Aisle Clearance
Aisle width ca. 130 cm To move a shelf through an aisle.
(ca. 4.3 ft.)
Turn radius of a shelf ca. 130 cm To turn a shelf
(ca. 4.3 ft.)

2.3.3 Environmental Requirements


IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

FSP 3000R7 requires a climate-controlled environment. It is recommend-


ed installing the FSP 3000R7 in an air-conditioned equipment room with
year-round humidity control and predominately recirculated, filtered air.

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Site Planning and Preparation

The climatic conditions (ambient temperatures and relative humidity lev-


els) for storage, transportation and stationary operation of the equip-
ment specified in:
• GR-63-CORE, Issue 3, March 2006 (NEBS level 3)
• ETSI EN 300 019-1-1 V2.1.4 (2003-04) Storage Class 1.2
• ETSI EN 300 019-1-2 V2.1.4 (2003-04) Transportation Class 2.3
• ETSI EN 300 019-1-3 V2.2.2 (2004-07) Stationary use at weather-
protected locations Class 3.1
must be fulfilled.

When you receive your FSP 3000R7, allow it to come up to room tem-
perature (or down). Place equipment in the area in which you will install
it. Leave the equipment in its shipping box at its final installation lo-
Note cation for a minimum period of 24 hours. This period prevents rapid
temperature change (thermal shock) and surface condensation.

2.3.4 Cooling Requirements


This subsection provides information about the quantity of heat produced
by a shelf and offers guidelines for proper air circulation.

2.3.4.1 Heat Dissipation


A fully populated 7HU Shelf consumes up to 480 W of power. The 1HU
Shelf power consumption is maximum 140 W. A great amount of the elec-
trical energy is converted into heat.
Ambient air temperature might not be able to cool equipment to accept-
able operating temperatures without use of an air conditioning system.
Its capacity must be dimensioned for dissipating the heat generated by
all equipment in the area.
If the temperature of the intake air is too high, an overtemperature con-
dition will occur.
To estimate the heat flow volume your cooling system must dissipate, cal-
culate the quantity of heat produced by each shelf using its power re-
quirement.

Elevated Operating Ambient - If installed in a closed or multi-unit


Caution rack assembly, the operating ambient temperature of the rack
environment may be greater than room ambient. Therefore,
consideration should be given to installing the equipment in an
environment compatible with the maximum ambient temperature
(Tma) specified by the manufacturer.
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2.3.4.2 Airflow Considerations


As you plan your installation site, adhere to the following guidelines:
• Ensure that the inlet air enters at the front of the 7HU Shelf and
exits from the rear and both sides.
• Ensure that the inlet air enters at the right side of the 1HU Shelf
and exits from the left side.
• Allow sufficient clearance around the ventilation openings
(approximately 5 cm (2 in.)) to prevent airflow restriction.
• Leave a minimum of 1 HU of space between the bottom of a 7HU
Shelf and the top of a DCM shelf, when mounting a DCM shelf
beneath a 7HU Shelf into a rack.
• Do not block or cover the shelf's ventilation openings.
• Make sure there is an adequate ventilation when installing shelves
in an enclosed rack.
• Take care to prevent recirculation of exhaust air within a rack.
• Keep fiber-optic jumpers organized to minimize interference with
the perforated part of the fiber tray.
• Never place a shelf near a radiator or heating vent.
• Leave ca. 90 cm (ca. 35 in.) at the front of each 7HU Shelf to
replace the air filter pad and the plug-in fan unit.
Failure to follow these guidelines can cause overheating and affect the
reliability and warranty of your equipment.

2.3.5 Power Source Requirements


This subsection provides information about the requirements for site
power wiring as well as the shelf power requirements you must consider
when planning the power supply for the FSP 3000R7 system.

2.3.5.1 General Requirements for the Site Wiring Systems


Comply with the following requirements:
• Installation of the FSP 3000R7 must be performed in compliance
with your national and local electrical codes:
• In the United States:
United States National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) 70 and
United States National Electrical Code (NEC)
• Canada:
Canadian Electrical Code, part I, CSA C22.1
• Continental Europe:
International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) 60364, Part 1
through Part 7.
• International:
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

If local and national electrical codes are not available, refer to


IEC 60364, Part 1 through Part 7.

Page 2-6 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

• If full redundancy is required, provide two separate power sources


for each shelf. These power sources must be independent, and each
must be controlled by a separate circuit breaker at the power
distribution point. One power source is used for Power A (primary
power supply), and the other for Power B (backup power supply).
• Proper grounding is mandatory at the site to prevent damage to
equipment or personal injury under fault conditions such as
lightning, dangerous over-voltages etc.

Keep under consideration, that the summation of the leakage


WARNING currents does not exceed the maximum allowable limit, when
installing the equipment in a multi-unit rack assembly.

Contact your facilities manager or a certified electrician if you are


uncertain that suitable grounding is available.
Note

• The FSP 3000R7 relies on the building's installation for overcurrent


protection. Proper overcurrent protection of conductors and
equipment should be provided.
• Power circuits and associated circuit breakers must provide
sufficient power.
• Power requirements for any external terminals and test equipment
as well as for future expansion should be taken into consideration,
when planning the power supply for the location.

2.3.5.2 DC Power Requirements


The DC-powered shelf operates at nominally -48 V DC (positive conductor
of the power source is connected to earth). Normally, the DC-powered
7HU Shelf has two hot-swappable DC power supply units (PSUs) installed,
thereby providing two redundant power feeds. The 1HU Shelf has one
built-in DC power supply with dual power feeds which provide power re-
dundancy. Each PSU has autoranging capability. The power requirements
for the DC-powered shelves are described in Table 2-3.

Table 2-3: Power Ratings for DC-Powered Shelves


Parameters 7HU Shelf 1HU Shelf
Operating input voltage range -36 V DC to -72 V DC -40.5 V DC to -57 V DC
Input voltage -48 V DC -48 V DC
Input current 10.8 A 3.0 A
Input power max. 540 W max. 160 W
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The DC power supply should fulfill the following requirements:

The DC-powered shelf is not intended to be directly connected to a


WARNING centralized DC-power system. A 20 A listed double-pole circuit
breaker is required in the building wiring.

• For input power redundancy, two -48 V battery-based power supplies


or AC/DC rectifiers, isolated from each other, are required.
• One customer-supplied power distribution unit (PDU) per rack is
required.
ADVA AG Optical Networking recommends installing the PDU on the
top of a rack. The PDU must provide power nominally at -48 V DC to
each shelf in the rack.
• Each PSU of the shelf must have its own circuit breaker.
• The rack and PDU must reliably be connected to protected earth
ground.

2.3.5.3 AC Power Source Requirements


The AC-powered shelf operates either at nominally 110 V/60 Hz or
230 V/50 Hz. Normally, the AC-powered 7HU Shelf has two hot-swappable
AC power supply units (PSUs) installed, thereby providing two redundant
power feeds. AC power supply unit is designed to work with power systems
having a grounded neutral conductor. Each PSU has autoranging capabil-
ity. The power requirements for the AC-powered shelf are described in
Table 2-4, p. 2-8.

Maximum/minimum limits are about 10% above/below nominal


voltages.
Note

Table 2-4: Power Requirements for the AC-Powered Shelf


Parameters AC Version Requirements
Operating input voltage range from 100 V AC to 240 V AC, auto-ranging
(+6% to -10%)
Frequency range 50 Hz to 60 Hz
Input current range from 4.8 A to 2.1 A
Input power max. 540 VA

The AC power supply should fulfill the following requirements:


• Each PSU of the shelf must have its own AC receptacle. Each AC
receptacle should be on a separate fused circuit.
• The AC receptacles should be a three conductor grounding type and
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

located within a reasonable distance, without having to use an


extension cord.

Page 2-8 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

• A readily accessible fuse or circuit breaker with suitable electric


ratings according to local safety standards must be incorporated in
each circuit.
• An on-off switch can be located between the AC receptacle and the
PSU of the shelf. Instead of a dedicated on-off switch, the IEC
60320 appliance coupler may be considered the line power
disconnect.
• The AC wall attachment plug of the power cord should be a three
conductor grounding type and must be approved for the use in the
specific region or country.
• Site wiring must include an earth ground connection to the AC
power source.

2.3.6 Power Cord Requirements


To connect the PSUs of a 7HU Shelf or a 1HU Shelf to a DC power source
or the line power, two detachable DC or AC power cords are necessary,
provided redundancy is required. One cord is used for Power A (primary
power supply), and the other for Power B (backup power supply). Two
power cords of the same length and with the same connectors constitute
a cord set that belongs to a specific shelf.
An earthing ground wire is required for grounding a shelf.

2.3.6.1 DC Power Cords


Depending on the altitude of the site of operation, the voltages used, and
the shelf type to be connected, two- or three-conductor detachable power
cords are required.
Use a UL Listed flexible cord, jacketed with plastic or rubber. The cord
should be comply with the minimum requirements described in Table 2-5.
Table 2-5: DC Power Cord Minimum Requirements
Number of Min. Wire Temperature Min. Cable Min. Flame Max. Cord
conductors Diameter Range: Rating Resistance Length
2 1.29 mm -40ºC to +90ºC 120 V or VW-1 or 3.05 m
(16 AWG) (-40°F to +194°F) 240 V FT-1 (10.0 ft.)
3 1.29 mm -40ºC to +90ºC 120 V or VW-1 or 3.05 m
(16 AWG) (-40°F to +194°F) 240 V FT-1 (10.0 ft.)

The end of the cord that is attached to the terminal block of the shelf’s
PSU should be fitted with the appropriate ring lugs (flat blade type, iso-
lated). They should accept retaining screws with metric threads of M3
(7HU Shelf) and M3.5 (1HU Shelf). The wires at the other end of the cord
must be fitted with terminals that match the connectors of the power
source. The length of the DC power cord depends on the location of the
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

shelf within the rack and its proximity to the PDU power connectors.
Therefore DC power cords of different lengths are needed.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-9


Installation Guide

The 2-conductor cord is used both for the 1HU Shelf and the 7HU Shelf.
The 3-conductor cord is used for the 7HU Shelf only.

DC power cords fitted with ring lugs on one end can be delivered with the
equipment, but must be ordered separately. For ordering, contact ADVA
AG Optical Networking.
Note The customer is responsible for assembling the appropriate terminal ends
at the wiring end that is attached to the external power source.

2.3.6.2 AC Power Cords


For connecting a PSU/7HU-AC to the line power you need a detachable,
flexible AC power cord with suitable electric and insulation ratings, in ac-
cordance with local safety standards. The power cord and the assembled
connectors must bear the safety agency certification mark for the specific
region or country intended for installation.
The AC power cords must comply with the minimum requirements de-
scribed in Table 2-6, p. 2-10.

Table 2-6: AC Power Cord Minimum Requirements


Number of Min. Wire Temperature Supply Equipment Min. electric
Region Approvals conductors Size Rating End End Rating
North America UL Listed, 3 18 AWG 105°C wall plug 125 VAC,
CSA certi- flexible (221°F) NEMA 5-15P 10 A
fied min. VW-1, NEMA 6-20P
SVT type L, N, PE pins
Continental VDE certi- 3 H05W-F European plug 250 VAC,
Europe fied, 1.5 mm2 CEE 7/7 with female IEC- 16 A
European flexible L, N, PE pins 320-C13
International UL Listed, 3 1.5 mm2 acc. to local 250 VAC,
VDE certi- flexible and national 16 A
fied or electrical
harmonized codes with L,
N, PE pins

For North America, the power cord must be no longer than 4.5 meters
(14.76 ft.). Contact a qualified electrician for additional assistance.

AC power cords for operation in North America, Continental Europe and


United Kingdom can be delivered with the equipment, but must be
Note ordered separately. For ordering, contact ADVA AG Optical Networking.

Do not attempt to modify or use an AC power cord that is not the


IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

WARNING exact type required.

Page 2-10 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

2.3.6.3 System Ground Conductor Requirements


For grounding one shelf (functional earth connection) a ground wire with
the following requirements is necessary:
• Minimum 12AWG (ø 2.05 mm, cross section of 3.31 mm2) solid or
stranded copper wire
• Terminal types for attaching to the shelf:
• Ring lug terminal for bolt size M4 (hole diameter of 4 mm to
6 mm)
• UL-listed two-hole lug (0.25 inch holes on 0.625 centers) e.g.
Thomas&Betts54205)
• 6.3 mm Faston wire receptacle, female type
• Insulation color: green or green/yellow strips

A ground wire with ring lug terminals on either end is available. It is


included in the earthing kit. The earthing kit is delivered with the
Note equipment. For details, refer to the Hardware Description, Appendix A.

2.3.7 Serial Cable and Ethernet Cable Requirements


Overview To connect management modules a serial null modem cable or a USB cable
and Ethernet cables are required, depending on the connections to be es-
tablished. Table 2-7 gives an overview of the cable types you will need for
one shelf.

Table 2-7: Serial and Ethernet Cable Types


Data Cable Types Interconnections
Serial null modem cable between NCU-A, NCU-B or NCU-GDPS and
Management PC
between OSCM and Management PC
between OSCM and NCU, NCU-A, NCU-B or
Ethernet Straight-through cable NCU-GDPS
from CPE to an SFP/GBE/ELECTRICAL/RJ45 of a
channel module
Ethernet cross over cable between NCU, NCU-A, NCU-B or NCU-GDPS and
Management PC
USB cable between NCU and Management PC
SCU-Intercom-Kit SCU and SCU-E

The cables listed in Table 2-7 can be delivered with the equipment, but
must be ordered separately. For ordering, contact ADVA AG Optical
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

Note Networking.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-11


Installation Guide

2.3.7.1 Serial Null Modem Cable


To connect the NCU-A, NCU-B or NCU-GDPS to the management PC using
the serial port you need a serial null modem cable with two female SUB-
D9 connectors. Table 2-8 shows the serial null modem cable wiring.
Table 2-8: Wiring for Serial Null Modem Cable
Pin Signal Pin X-Link Pin Pin Signal
CD (Carrier Detect) 1 -------------- 4 DTR
RxD (Receive Data) 2 -------------- 3 TxD
TxD (Transmit Data) 3 -------------- 2 RxD
DTR (Data Terminal Ready) 4 -------------- 1 DCD
GND (Signal Ground) 5 -------------- 5 GNGD
DSR (Data Set Ready) 6 --------------
RTS (Request To Send) 7 -------------- 8 CTS
CTS (Clear To Send) 8 -------------- 7 RTS
RI (Ring Indicator) 9 -------------- 9 RI

2.3.7.2 Ethernet Straight-Through Cables and Crossover Cables


Shielded Cat 5e and Cat 6 cables terminated with RJ-45 connectors should
be used, otherwise the EMC compliance cannot be guaranteed. The cable
must be compliant with the IEEE 802.3:1998 Ethernet standard. See
Table 2-9 for details.
Table 2-9: Ethernet Cable Types Used by the FSP 3000R7
Cable Category Level Cable Type Frequency Bandwidth Uses
Cat 5e* (TIA/EIA-568-B.2) 4-pair STP up to 100 MHz 100BASE-TX, 10Base-T
Cat 6* (ANSI/TIA/EIA-568-B.2-1) 4-pair STP up to 250 MHz 1000Base-T, 100BASE-TX, 10Base-T
* Maximum segment distance = 100 meters (328 ft.)

EIA/TIA-568 standard is the basis for Cat 5/Cat 6 cable wiring scheme.
Wheather you are using striped twisted pair or solid color twisted pair,
follow the appropriate wiring diagrams according to 568B as shown in
Table 2-10 to Table 2-12.

Table 2-10: Wiring for 10BASE-T and 100BASE-TX Straight Through and Crossover Cables
Straight Striped Solid
Pinout Through Crossover Color Color
Pin 1 (TX+/RX+) ------------------------------------------- (TX+) Pin 1 (RX+) Pin 3 White/Orange Green
Pin 2 (TX-/RX+) -------------------------------------------- (TX-) Pin 2 (RX-) Pin 6 Orange Yellow
Pin 3 (RX+/TX+) -------------------------------------------- (RX+) Pin 3 (TX+) Pin 1 White/Green Blue
Pin 4 (not used by 10BASE-T and 100BASE-T) Pin 4 Pin 4 Blue Red
Pin 5 (not used by 10BASE-T) Pin 5 Pin 5 White/Blue Black
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

Pin 6 (RX-/TX-) --------------------------------------------- (RX-) Pin 6 (TX-) Pin 2 Green Orange


Pin 7 (not used by 10BASE-T and 100BASE-T) Pin 7 Pin 7 White/Brown Brown
Pin 8 (not used by 10BASE-T and 100BASE-T) Pin 8 Pin 8 Brown Grey

Page 2-12 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

Table 2-11: Wiring for 1000Base-T Straight-Through Cable according to 568B


Cable End 1 Cable End 2

Striped Color RJ45* 1000BASE-T Signal RJ45* Striped Color


White/Orange Pin 1 BI_DA+ (Bi-directional Data pair +A) ----------------- BI_DA+ Pin 1 White/Orange
Orange Pin 2 BI_DA- (Bi-directional Data pair -A) ----------------- BI_DA- Pin 2 Orange
White/Green Pin 3 BI_DB+ (Bi-directional Data pair +B) ----------------- BI_DB+ Pin 3 White/Green
Blue Pin 4 BI_DC+ (Bi-directional Data pair +C) ----------------- BI_DC+ Pin 4 Blue
White/Blue Pin 5 BI_DC- (Bi-directional Data pair -C) ----------------- BI_DC- Pin 5 White/Blue
Green Pin 6 BI_DB- (Bi-directional Data pair -B) ----------------- BI_DB- Pin 6 Green
White/Brown Pin 7 BI_DD+ (Bi-directional Data pair +D) ----------------- BI_DD+ Pin 7 White/Brown
Brown Pin 8 BI_DD- (Bi-directional Data pair -D) ----------------- BI_DD- Pin 8 Brown
* Incorrectly connected unused wires generate noise on long lengths.

Table 2-12: Wiring for 1000Base-T Crossover Cable according to 568B


Cable End 1 Cable End 2

Striped Color RJ45* 1000BASE-T Signal RJ45* Striped Color


White/Orange Pin 1 BI_DA+ ------------- BI_DB+ Pin 3 White/Orange
Orange Pin 2 BI_DA+ -------------- BI_DB- Pin 6 Orange
White/Green Pin 3 BI_DB+ -------------- BI_DA+ Pin 1 White/Green
Blue Pin 4 BI_DC+ -------------- BI_DC+ Pin 7 Blue
White/Blue Pin 5 BI_DC- -------------- BI_DC- Pin 8 White/Blue
Green Pin 6 BI_DB- -------------- BI_DA+ Pin 2 Green
White/Brown Pin 7 BI_DD+ -------------- BI_DD+ Pin 4 White/Brown
Brown Pin 8 BI_DD- -------------- BI_DD- Pin 5 Brown
* Incorrectly connected unused wires generate noise on long lengths.

2.3.7.3 USB Cable


To connect the NCU to the management PC using the USB port you need
a USB cable assembled with a standard USB type A plug on one end and
a 5-pin Mini-USB type A plug on other end. Table 2-13 and Table 2-14
show the pinouts of the plugs.
Table 2-13: Standard USB Type A Plug Pinout
Standard A-Plug Pin Function Description Wire Color
1 V BUS USB power Red
2 D- Negative Data signal White
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

4 3 2 1 3 D+ Positive Data signal Green


4 GND Signal ground Black
Shell Shield Drain

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-13


Installation Guide

Table 2-14: Mini-USB Type A Plug Pinout and Cable color Code
Mini-A USB Plug Pin Function Description Wire Color
1 V BUS USB power Red
2 D- Negative Data signal White
3 D+ Positive Data signal Green
4 ID Identification Joined to pin 5
5 GND Shield Black

A USB connection requires a respective driver in the management PC. This


driver is available on the User Documentation Set CD or can be obtained
Note from ADVA.

2.3.7.4 SCU-Intercom-Kit
To connect a main shelf and an extension shelf to each other one SCU-
Intercom-Kit is required. The kid includes:
• four SFP Transceiver (SFP/HS/850I/MM/LC)
• one duplex patch cable with LC connector (J/MM62/LC/DUP/0090/
RED) with a length of 90 cm (2.953 ft.)
• one duplex patch cable with LC connector (J/MM62/LC/DUP/0500/
RED) with a length of 5.0 m (16.405 ft.)
For details, refer to the Hardware Description, Appendix B.

The SCU-Intercom-Kit can be delivered with the equipment, but must be


ordered separately. For ordering, contact ADVA AG Optical Networking.
Note

2.3.8 Fiber-Optic Cable Requirements


This subsection describes the requirements of fiber-optic cables and pro-
vides information about testing the optical links.

2.3.8.1 Fiber-Optic Jumpers


Pairs of optical jumpers are used to connect the optical modules within a
shelf and to connect adjacent shelves in a rack. For this purpose, ADVA
provides fiber-optic jumpers of different lengths. Each jumper is color
coded and labeled according to usage. This labeling enables the user to
connect two fibers between pairs of ports on two modules at the same
time without confusing the signal paths. The client ports use multimode
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

(core size of 62.5 µm) single-mode (core size of 9 µm), or a combination

Page 2-14 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

of both types of jumpers, depending on the type of channel module. The


network ports only require single-mode fibers (9 µm) according to ITU-T
G.652, G.653 and G.655.

2.3.8.2 Client Interface Fiber-Optic Patch Cables


Each channel module is connected to the CPE using a pair of fiber-optic
cables (transmission fiber and reception fiber). Normally, these cables are
terminated with LC connectors on one end and user-specific connectors
on the other end. The type of cable (multimode or single-mode) and con-
nector may differ, depending on the channel module ordered. The cus-
tomer must supply the pieces of fiber-optic cables (LC or MU to customer-
specific connector) and adaptors required to establish the optical link to
the CPE. The cables can also be ordered from ADVA Optical Networking AG
(ADVA) according to customer requirements. It is recommended to label
the cables according to usage.

2.3.8.3 Network Interface Fiber-Optic Patch Cables


Normally, two pairs of fiber-optic cables are required between sites, one
for the east and one for the west direction. If the cables have been or-
dered from ADVA, a pair of single-mode fiber-optic cables (LC to custom-
er-specific connector) is delivered with the FSP 3000R7 for each
direction. Otherwise, the customer must supply the adaptors and addi-
tional single-mode cables required to connect to the network fiber-optic
link. It is recommended to label the cables according to usage.

2.3.8.4 Optical Link Testing


To perform a smooth installation, test and certify all upstream and down-
stream fiber spans. For parameters such as fiber type, maximum link dis-
tance, wavelengths, and link loss budgets required for testing optical
links on the client side, refer to the channel module specifications.
To ensure proper FSP 3000R7 system operation, the optical links on the
network side must be tested. If no test report is available, measure loss
and length in optical fibers. Table 2-15 lists the link tests required, the
unit of measurement, and the instruments needed to perform the tests.

Table 2-15: Network Span Tests


Test Description Unit of Measurement Measurement Instrument
Optical loss of the link at Decibels (dB) Laser source at 1550 nm and a
1550 nm power meter or an OTDR
Distance kilometers (km) OTDR Kilometers (km) OTDR
Optical return loss at 1550 nm Decibels (dB) Reflectometer or OTDR with
reflection measurement
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-15


Installation Guide

2.3.9 Cabling Requirements


• Keep power cords, data cables and fiber-optic cables clear of foot
traffic. Route power cords and fiber-optic cables in vertical cable
ducts on the rack under the floor, through the ceiling, or in
protective channels or raceways.
• Stay within the cable length limitations.

IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

Page 2-16 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

2.4 Site Preparation


This section describes the various tasks required for preparing the cus-
tomer site for installation, and it specifies who (that is, the customer,
ADVA, or both) is responsible for these tasks.
The following subsections are included:
2.4.1 Shared Responsibilities
2.4.2 ADVA Responsibilities
2.4.3 Customer Responsibilities
2.4.4 Checking the Site

2.4.1 Shared Responsibilities


The customer and ADVA share the following site-preparation responsibil-
ities:
• Identify who is to install and test the FSP 3000R7 system.
• Decide where the equipment is to be physically located.
• Determine the cable routing paths and routing methods (cable tray,
conduit, or other means).
• Calculate cable distance and optical budget, and order the cables.
• Assemble the required Ethernet cables, the serial cable, and the USB
cable with the appropriate connectors if necessary.
• Prepare the floor.
These responsibilities are included in the pre-installation process.

The customer and ADVA are jointly responsible for online testing.
Note

2.4.2 ADVA Responsibilities


The FSP 3000R7 system is installed by ADVA personnel who perform the
following installation activities:
• Install the hardware at the designated location (basic installation).
• Ground the equipment and connect the power.
• Interconnect the network management modules using the
appropriate cables.
• Connect all fiber-optic cables.
• Test the hardware and communication link off-line.
• Commission the system, if required
ADVA personnel ensure the site is ready for installation using the follow-
ing checklist:
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

• Does the equipment location have an acceptable clearance for


service?

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-17


Installation Guide

• Has a PDU been installed and has it been tested for proper voltage?
• Have AC power receptacles of the grounding type been installed on
separate fused circuits?
• Have fiber-optic interface cables been installed and clearly labeled?
• Has local input power been tested and confirmed to be within
budget?
• Have client and network lines been tested and shown not to exceed
the optical budget?
• Are floor tile cutouts for cable access the right size?
• Does the site meet temperature and humidity specifications?
• Has the fiber communication network been tested?

2.4.3 Customer Responsibilities


In addition to providing the necessary support personnel to assist with
the installation, the customer is responsible for the following site-prep-
aration tasks:
• Provide cutouts in the floor tiles or ceiling for cable access, if
necessary.
• Purchase, install, and label the racks.
• Provide all fiber-optic patch cables with the appropriate connectors,
route the cables from the FSP 3000R7 system to the existing fiber-
optic network and label the cables.
• Test and record individual line losses.
• Install a separate PDU on the top of the rack and ensure that it
supplies -48 V DC.
• Install separate branch circuits with power receptacles of the
grounding type to provide AC power (115/230 V AC, 60/50 Hz), if
necessary.
• Provide full-system online test jobs.
Ensure the site is ready for installation as stipulated in the contract. Use
the checklist in Section 2.4.4.4, p. 2-19.

The customer is responsible for ensuring that the site consistently


conforms to all requirements, and that necessary peripherals are made
Note available to the ADVA Service personnel during installation.

2.4.4 Checking the Site


Your site must comply with the requirements described above before you
install the FSP 3000R7. The main tasks to prepare for installation of the
FSP 3000R7 equipment on an existing site are:
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

• Checking documents required


• Checking personal safety requirements
• Checking general location requirements

Page 2-18 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

• Checking equipment rack requirements


• Checking ventilation requirements
• Checking clearance requirements
• Checking environmental requirement
• Checking power source requirements
• Checking cable and cabling requirements
Do not begin installation until unacceptable conditions are corrected.

2.4.4.1 Specialized Knowledge Required


Checking power requirements and power cord requirements must be per-
formed by a qualified electrician.

2.4.4.2 Tools Required


• Common measuring tools, such as a self-retracting pocket tape
measure to check space requirements
• Multimeter to check power requirements

2.4.4.3 Associated Documentation


• Site plan or floor plan
• Installation plan including details of the current electrical systems
• Cabling plan for interconnecting the modules and shelves, if
required
• Site Survey Checklist

2.4.4.4 Site Survey Checklist


This checklist is provided to ensure that your site meets all of the require-
ments. The customer or installing technician is required to review the fol-
lowing checklist prior to each installation. Please print out this list and
check all appropriate boxes.
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-19


Installation Guide

Table 2-16: Site Survey Checklist


Site Information
Location/Node:
Address:
Responsible Person:
Phone/Cell Phone:

No. Checks Yes No Remarks

Documents Required
1. Is a site plan or a floor plan available with all relevant
information about the racks, cutouts for cables etc.?
2. Is an installation and cabling plan available?
3. Is a sketch of the system configuration available?

Personal Safety Requirements


4. Is the installation location clean?
5. Are there possible hazards in the work area, such as wet floors,
ungrounded or damaged power extension cords, and missing
safety grounds.

General Installation Location Requirements


6. Is the installation location in a limited access area, powered on
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week?
7. Is the installation location permanently free from excessive dust
and moisture?
8. Are floor tile cutouts or ceiling ducts for cable access available,
and are they the right size?
9. Is there a telephone extension?

Equipment Rack Requirements


10. Is enough rack capacity available to accommodate all shelves?
11. Is (are) the rack(s) stable enough to carry multiple fully
populated shelves?
12. Has a cable management kit been installed at the front of each
equipment rack?
13. Is there an ESD connection socket or an unpainted ground point
on each rack for connecting personal grounding devices?
14. Has each rack correctly been leveled and secured to the floor?
15. Has each rack been secured to the ceiling, if required?
16. Has each rack been grounded by a Safety Ground Cable
according to local policies?
17. Has each rack been numbered and labeled?
18. Which type of rack has been installed?
19-inch cabinet
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

19 inch
ETSI
NEBS

Page 2-20 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Site Planning and Preparation

Table 2-16: Site Survey Checklist (Continued)


Environmental and Ventilation Requirements
19. Does the installation location meet operating temperature and
relative humidity specifications?
20. Is the capacity of the air conditioning system sufficient for all
the equipment installed in the installation location?
21. Is there sufficient ventilation when placing multiple shelves in a
cabinet?
22. Does each shelf have an acceptable clearance to allow cooling
air to be exhaust on both sides?

Clearance Requirements
23. Is there enough clearance (for example, through entrances and
doorways) to move the equipment between the loading dock or
receiving department and the location where it is to be
installed?
24. Does each rack have adequate service and access clearances?
25. Is there enough clearance to access shelf components for
cabling and maintenance?
26. Is there enough clearance space between the rack and a wall or
the next line-up to perform any necessary work?

Power Source Requirements


27. Have the requirements of the local and national electrical codes
been met?
28. Has local input power been tested and confirmed to be within
budget?
29. Does each shelf have two independent power sources, if
redundancy is required?
30. Does each separate power source have a circuit breaker at the
power distribution point?
31. Has a PDU or an AC/DC rectifier per rack been installed and has
it been tested for proper voltage?
32. Are the AC power receptacles of the three conductor grounding
type and located within a reasonable distance?

Cable and Cabling Requirements


33. Are all required DC power cords of the correct type, lengths and
quantity available?
34. Are the required AC power cords of the correct type and quantity
available?
35. Are all power cord pairs labeled?
36. Has cable routing been determined and performed?
37. Are all required network cables of the correct types available?
38. Are all required fiber-optic jumpers available and clearly labeled
as TX (transmit) and RX (receive)?
39. Are all fiber-optic interface patch cables of the correct type?
IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

40. Have all fiber-optic interface patch cables been installed,


routed and clearly labeled?

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 2-21


Installation Guide

Table 2-16: Site Survey Checklist (Continued)


41. Have client and network lines been tested and shown not to
exceed the optical budget?

Other Requirements
42. Have personnel been appointed for installation and testing?
43. Has pilot online testing been formulated?

I have performed each of the above checks and the location is ready for installation in accordance with the above
items.

Printed Name:

Signature and Date:

IG_02_Site_Preparation.fm

Page 2-22 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 3
Unpacking and Inspecting
This chapter describes how to unpack and inspect the FSP 3000R7 equip-
ment, to verify that all components have been received, and to verify that
no shipping damage has occurred. It also includes safety guidelines to
prevent personal injury and damage to equipment. In addition, informa-
tion about equipment return and repair is provided.
This chapter contains the following sections:
3.1 Introduction which provides general information about the delivery
of the FSP 3000R7 to the customer. In addition, the dimensions and the
weight of the shipping boxes are given.
3.2 Audience which tells you who this document is intended for.
3.3 Associated Documentation which lists the documents required to
check the shipment for completeness and accurateness.
3.4 Precautions which lists guidelines to be followed when moving, stor-
ing and unpacking the FSP 3000R7.
3.5 Scope of Delivery and Accessories which gives an overview of the
items an FSP 3000R7 shipment can include. Furthermore, product acces-
sories and companion documentation included in delivery are listed.
3.6 Unpacking a 7HU Shelf which describes the steps required to unpack
and check the hardware.
3.7 Unpacking a 1HU Shelf which describes the steps required to unpack
and check the hardware.
3.8 Unpacking a DCM Shelf which describes the steps required to unpack
and check the hardware.
3.9 Unpacking a Module-Integrated DCM Shelf which describes the
steps required to unpack and check the hardware.
3.10 Inspecting a Shelf which describes the steps required to check the
1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf for transit damage, completeness and accurate
configuration.
3.11 Identifying Modules which describes the steps required to identify
an installed module.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

3.12 Identifying Pluggable Transceivers which describes the steps re-


quired to identify an inserted pluggable transceiver.
3.13 Equipment Return and Repair which provides information about
ADVA RMA policy and shipping instructions.

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 3-1
Installation Guide

3.1 Introduction
Depending on the order, a total FSP 3000R7 shipment can consist of mul-
tiple boxes. All boxes are equipped with a summary of contents. Since an
order can include more than one box, this summary also shows the total
number of boxes shipped.
Normally each FSP 3000R7 shelf mentioned in Table 3-1 is shipped pre-
configured in a separate box including accessories and companion docu-
mentation. The outer dimensions and the average weight of the shipping
boxes are listed in Table 3-1.
Table 3-1: Outer Dimensions and Average Weight of the FSP 3000R7 Shipping Boxes
Packaging SH1HU-P/DCM Shelf
Sizes & Weight 7HU Shelf Box 1HU Shelf Box Box DCF1HU-P Shelf Box
Width ca. 72 cm (ca.2.36 ft) ca. 70 cm (ca.2.29 ft) ca. 60 cm (ca. 1.97 ft) ca. 68 cm (ca. 2.23 ft)
Depth ca. 46 cm (ca.1.51 ft) ca. 35 cm (ca.1.15 ft) ca. 13 cm (ca. 0.43 ft) ca. 43 cm (ca. 1.41 ft)
Height ca. 53 cm (ca. 1.74 ft) ca. 16 cm (ca. 0.53 ft) ca. 40 cm (ca. 1.31 ft) ca. 15 cm (ca. 0.49 ft)
Weight *ca. 27 kg (ca.59.5 lb) *ca. 5.5 kg (ca.12.1 lb) ca. 4 kg (ca. 8.8 lb) ca. 8.5 kg (ca.18.7 lb)
* weight depends on the shelf configuration

Individual modules of any type, spare parts and replacement parts or oth-
er equipment are shipped separately in specialty boxes.
Upon receipt of the FSP 3000R7 inspect the shipping boxes for evidence
of damage during shipment. Claims for damage during shipment must be
asserted promptly with the transportation company involved.
Service Personnel may unpack the equipment after it is located at the
final installation location. Unpacking includes removing the equipment
(each shelf and the accessories) from the shipping box, checking the in-
ventory and inspecting the equipment. Contact ADVA Optical Networking
AG or your ADVA customer service representative, if there are any discrep-
ancies. Save all packing material until the operational checkout of the
FSP 3000R7 equipment is completed. Storing all the shipping boxes along
with the packing material enables the FSP 3000R7 components to be re-
packed for a possible transport to an other installation site or return to
the factory in need of repair.

3.2 Audience
This chapter is intended for trained personnel who are involved in the in-
stallation process of FSP 3000R7. It is assumed that this personnel are
aware of the ESD prevention measures.

3.3 Associated Documentation


To ensure complete and accurate shipment you will need
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

• Copy of the purchase order list or an equipment list


• Information on placement of modules provided by the FSP NP
• Jumper list generated by the FSP NP
• Optical cabling plan generated by the FSP NP

Page 3-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Unpacking and Inspecting

3.4 Precautions
This section provides special precautions you must take to prevent bodily
injury and damage to equipment when storing, moving and unpacking the
FSP 3000R7.

Temporary storage If you must store the shipping box temporarily, keep these guidelines in
mind:
• Examine the outside of the shipping box for dents and punctures,
that would indicate possible shipping damage. Note any damage.
• Leave the FSP 3000R7 in the shipping box until the site is ready for
installation.
• Place each shipping box in an area where the climatic conditions
specified in ETSI EN 300 019-1-1 V2.1.4 (2003-04) are fulfilled.
• Do not expose the shipping box to:
• high levels of dust, smoke, or moisture
• direct sunlight or heat sources

Moving to the Follow these guidelines when you move the shipping box to the installa-
installation tion location
location • Do not move and handle the FSP 3000R7 unnecessarily.
• Make sure that the installation location is properly prepared, before
you move the shipping box to the installation location.
• Keep all ancillary equipment associated together with the relevant
equipment.
• Use a suitable carrying device (hand truck, pushcart or dolly) to
move the shipping box with the 7HU Shelf to the location.
• Store the shipping box where there is enough space to unpack the
shelf safely.
• Place the shipping box off the ground no lower than knee height.
(This allows reducing the height of the lifting required.)
• Do not expose the shipping box or the unpacked shelf to excessive
heat or direct sunlight in order to avoid equipment damage.
• Keep the shipping box for a minimum period of 24 hours in the
installation location to prevent rapid temperature change (thermal
shock) and surface condensation during unpacking.

Lifting the 7HU A fully configured 7HU Shelf weighs approximately 27 kg (59.5 lb.). To
Shelf prevent bodily injury when unpacking the 7HU Shelf, you must take spe-
cial precautions.

Lifting the 7HU Shelf

Lifting Hazard: Heavy object!


IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Caution To avoid personal injury and/or damage to equipment, use two


persons to lift and move this shelf.

Adhere to these guidelines when lifting the 7HU Shelf:

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Installation Guide

• Never attempt to lift a fully configured 7HU Shelf by yourself.


• Have a second person available to help lift and move the 7HU Shelf.
One person at each side should lift the 7HU Shelf slowly and at the
same time.
• When lifting
• place your feet close to the shelf and ensure that your footing is
solid.
• Squat down, bending your knees and keeping your back slightly
arched.
• Grasp the shelf securely, and gently lift straight up.
• Lift with your legs not with your back.
• Do not twist your body while lifting.

Carrying the Adhere to these guidelines when carrying the 7HU Shelf:
7HU Shelf • Keep your back straight and walk slowly and surely.
• Do not twist your back.
• Shift your feet to change directions.

Setting the 7HU Adhere to these guidelines when setting the 7HU Shelf down:
Shelf down. • Position yourself where you want the shelf.
• Squat down, let your legs do the work.
• Do not twist your body while setting down the shelf
• Put the shelf on a smooth surface.
• Do not release your grip until the shelf is secure.

Preventing ESD
Damages

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Notice Each FSP 3000R7 shelf contains modules which are sensitive to electro-
static discharge (ESD). To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit
boards, implement and maintain adequate measures of ESD damage
prevention!

Each FSP 3000R7 shelf contains electrostatic sensitive components,


which can be damaged or effectively destructed by common electrostatic
charges which build up on persons, tools, and other non-conductors or
semiconductors. Electrostatic discharge may go unnoticed by a person.
To prevent damages due to ESD adhere strictly the following guidelines:
• Keep the shelf (even temporarily) in its ESD protective bag until you
are ready to mount it into the rack.
• The shelf must only be removed from its ESD protective bag at a
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

static-safe work area only.


• In the simplest case, a static-safe work area must at least consist of
a dissipative mat, a wrist strap for each person and a common
grounding facility for both, e.g. Earth Bonding Points.

Page 3-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Unpacking and Inspecting

• Never remove the shelf from its ESD protective bag unless you are
personally grounded.
• Always place the shelf on a dissipative surface or a static-dissipative
mat to prepare it for mounting.
• Secondary packaging material, such as polyethylene bags, cardboard
boxes, etc. must immediately be removed as they can be the source
of electrostatic charge.
• Handle the shelf by edges only. Avoid touching the plug-in modules.
• Do not hold the shelf against your clothing. Even if you are wearing
a wrist strap, your body is grounded but your clothes are not!
• Do not touch any exposed contact pins or connector shells of
interface ports that do not have a cable attached.
• Do not use brushes with synthetic bristles or acid brushes to clean
the shelf.
• Use an ESD kit (wrist strap, wrist cord, ground mat, ground cord)
when unpacking and inspecting a shelf.

3.5 Scope of Delivery and Accessories


1HU Shelf and 7HU Each 1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf shipment consists of one equipment pack
Shelf Shipment which will be shipped with the standard items and the accessories listed
in Table 3-2.
Table 3-2: 1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf Shipment
Quantity Standard Items Remarks
1 1HU Shelf or 7HU Shelf with two 19-inch rack pre-configured as
mount brackets, pre-installed. ordered
1 Front cover (7HU Shelf only) pre-installed, if
ordered
1 ESD adaptor pack including: included in delivery
- 1 ESD connection adaptor
- 2 Mounting screws M 3x8
1 pair 21-inch ETSI customized bracket included in delivery
1 pair 21-inch ETSI brackets included in delivery
1 pair 23-inch NEBS brackets included in delivery
1 Earthing Kit pack including: included in delivery
- 1 grounding (earthing) wire (length of 30 cm
(0.984 ft.), 3.31 mm2 (12 AWG))
- 3 cage nuts (consisting of 2 parts)
- 4 washers
- 2 lock washers
- 2 hexagon screws (M6x12)
- 2 pozidrive screws (M6x16)
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

1 FSP 3000R7 Documentation set (on CD) included in delivery


1 Introduction Folder containing: included in delivery
- Cover sheet (printed)
- Safety Guide (printed)
- Safety Guidelines (printed)

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Installation Guide

Table 3-2: 1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf Shipment (Continued)


Quantity Standard Items Remarks

Quantity Accessories Remarks


2 3-conductor DC power cord, 3 m (9.8 ft.) long if ordered
2 2-conductor DC power cords*, 3 m (9.8 ft.) long if ordered
2 Country-specific AC power cords, each 2.0 m if ordered
(6.5 ft.) long (for AC powered 7HU Shelf only)
1 SCU-Intercom-Kit pack including: if ordered
- 4 SFP Transceivers (SFP/HS/850I/MM/LC)
- 1 duplex patch cable with LC connector
(J/MM62/LC/DUP/0090/RED) with a length of
90 cm (2.953 ft.)
- 1 duplex patch cable with LC connector
(J/MM62/LC/DUP/0500/RED) with a length of
5.0 m (16.405 ft.)
1 Standard A to Mini-USB A USB cable if ordered
1 Serial null modem cable with two female SUB-D9 if ordered
connectors
1 Ethernet Straight-through cable if ordered
1 Ethernet crossover cable if ordered
as ordered optical jumpers for inter-shelf and/or external if ordered
connections
1 Attenuator Kit pack including 10 x 3dB, 10 x 5dB, if ordered
10 x 10dB, LC type connectors
* 2-conductor DC power cords are included in the 1HU Shelf package.

DCM Shelf Shipment Each DCM Shelf (SH1HU-P/DCM) shipment consists of one equipment pack
which will be shipped with the standard items listed in Table 3-3.
s

Table 3-3: DCM Shelf Shipment


Quantity Standard Items Remarks
1 DCM Shelf with two 19-inch rack mount brackets, shipped without
pre-installed. Each slot is covered by a front panel. DCM-P/xx modules
1 pair 19-inch brackets, pre-installed included in delivery
1 pair 21-inch ETSI brackets included in delivery
1 pair 21-inch ETSI customized bracket included in delivery
1 pair 23-inch NEBS brackets included in delivery
1 Introduction Folder containing included in delivery
- Cover sheet (printed)
- Safety Guide (printed)
- Safety Guidelines (printed)
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

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Unpacking and Inspecting

3.6 Unpacking a 7HU Shelf


This section describes how to unpack a 7HU Shelf.

Only Service Personnel is allowed to unpack a 7HU Shelf.


Caution

Review the guidelines provided in Section 3.4, p. 3-3 before you open the
shipping box and unpack a 7HU Shelf.
Note

Tools Required You need a utility scissors or utility knife to open the shipping box. Suit-
able grounded surface or an antistatic mat for placing the optical module
must be available.

Unpacking To unpack a 7HU Shelf perform the following steps:


Procedure
Step 1 Move the shipping box with the 7HU Shelf to the location where the shelf
will be installed.

Make sure that the shipping box has been for a minimum period of 24
hours in the installation location to avoid thermal shock and surface
Note condensation when unpacking.

Step 2 Open the shipping box on the upper side only as follows:
a. Using an utility knife or scissors, rip open the adhesive tape. Pay
attention not to damage the flaps.
b. Lift the flaps toward you so that the box is opened completely.
Step 3 Remove the upper tray with the items as shown in Figure 3-1 and set it
aside.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Fig. 3-1: Unpacking the 7HU Shelf

Step 4 Lift the second tray from the top of the shelf and set it aside as well.

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Installation Guide

Step 5 Take inventory.


Compare the contents of the trays with the packing slip and the copy of
the purchase order list or equipment list provided by ADVA to ensure com-
plete and accurate shipment. Make a note of missing items, if necessary.
Step 6 Visually check all standard items and the accessories for external damage.
Take the extent of damage down, if necessary.
Step 7 Remove the 7HU Shelf from the shipping box as follows:

Lifting Hazard!
Caution The 7HU Shelf is heavy! To avoid personal injury and/or damage to
equipment, use two persons to remove the shelf from the shipping
box, one at each side.

a. Place your feet close to the shelf, one person at each side.
b. Grasp the underside of the shelf body securely with your hands.
c. At the same time, gently lift straight up.
Use extreme care when lifting the shelf out of the shipping box so you
do not damage the fiber-optic connectors and/or the optical fiber
jumpers (if no front cover is mounted).
d. Move the shelf to the work area where you need it.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution Keep the shelf in its ESD protective bag until you are ready to inspect it.

e. Put the shelf in its ESD protective bag on a static-dissipative mat. Do


not release your grip until the shelf is secure.

Do not drop the shelf on a hard surface. Otherwise damage to internal


Caution components may result.

Step 8 Check the shelf for shipping damage and proper configuration as described
in Section 3.10, p. 3-14 and Section 3.11, p. 3-17.
Step 9 Save the shipping box and the packaging material for re-use.

Do not destroy and discard the shipping box. Flatten and save it along
with the packaging material. This way you can transport a shelf safely,
or if necessary, to return it to factory for repair.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Step 10 If any item is missing, or if any item is damaged, notify your customer
service representative or ADVA immediately.
You have completed this procedure.

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Unpacking and Inspecting

3.7 Unpacking a 1HU Shelf


This section describes how to unpack a 1HU Shelf.

Only Service Personnel is allowed to unpack a 1HU Shelf.


Caution

Tools Required You need a utility scissors or utility knife to open the cardboard box. Suit-
able grounded surface or an antistatic mat for placing the optical module
must be available.

Unpacking To unpack a 1HU Shelf perform the following steps:


Procedure
Step 1 Move the cardboard box with the 1HU Shelf to the location where the
shelf will be installed.

Make sure that the cardboard box has been for a minimum period of 24
hours in the installation location to avoid thermal shock and surface
Note condensation when unpacking.

Step 2 Open the cardboard box on the front side as follows:


a. At the lower box corners, using your forefingers, pull out the flap from
inside the box.
b. Open the cover of the cardboard box completely.
Step 3 Remove everything from the cardboard box.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution Keep the shelf in its ESD protective bag until you are ready to inspect it.

Step 4 Put the shelf on a static-dissipative mat.


Step 5 Take inventory.
Compare the contents of the box with the packing slip and the copy of
the purchase order list or equipment list provided by ADVA to ensure com-
plete and accurate shipment. Make a note of missing items, if necessary.
Step 6 Visually check all items and the accessories for external damage.
Take the extent of damage down, if necessary.
Step 7 Check the shelf for shipping damage and proper configuration as described
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

in Section 3.10, p. 3-14 and Section 3.11, p. 3-17.


Step 8 Save the cardboard box and the packaging material for re-use.

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Installation Guide

Do not destroy and discard the cardboard box. Flatten and save it along
with the packaging material. This way you can transport a shelf safely,
or if necessary, to return it to factory for repair.

Step 9 If any item is missing, or if any item is damaged, notify your customer
service representative or ADVA immediately.
You have completed this procedure.

3.8 Unpacking a DCM Shelf


This section describes how to unpack a DCM Shelf (SH1HU-P/DCM).
Each DCM Shelf shipment consists of one equipment pack. The DCM-P/xx
modules are not included. They are shipped separately.
The DCM Shelf is delivered with two 19-inch rack mount brackets, pre-in-
stalled. Each slot is covered by a front panel.

Only Service Personnel is allowed to unpack a DCM Shelf.


Caution

Tools Required You need an utility scissors or utility knife to open the cardboard box.

Unpacking To unpack a DCM Shelf perform the following steps:


Procedure
Step 1 Move the cardboard box with the DCM Shelf to the location where the
shelf will be installed.

Make sure that the cardboard box has been for a minimum period of 24
hours in the installation location to avoid thermal shock and surface
Note condensation when unpacking.

Step 2 Open the cardboard box on the upper side only as follows:
a. Using an utility knife or scissors, rip open the adhesive tape. Pay
attention not to damage the flaps.
b. Lift the flaps toward you so that the box is opened completely.
Step 3 Remove everything from the cardboard box.
Step 4 Verify you have the proper shelf type. Use the shelf type label on the top
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

side for identification.


Step 5 Verify you have the following items:
• 1 x 21-inch ETSI bracket pair
• 1 x 21-inch ETSI customized bracket pair

Page 3-10 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Unpacking and Inspecting

• 1 x 23-inch NEBS bracket pair


• 1 x Introduction Folder containing
• Cover sheet (printed)
• Safety Guide (printed)
• Safety Guidelines (printed)
Make a note of missing items, if necessary.
Step 6 Visually check the DCM Shelf for signs of external damage. If necessary,
take the extent of damage down.
Step 7 If the DCM Shelf is not mounted to the rack afterwards, put it into the
cardboard back and close the box.
Otherwise, save the cardboard box along with the packaging material for
re-use.

Do not destroy and discard the cardboard box. Flatten and save it along
with the packaging material. This way you can transport a DCM Shelf
safely, or if necessary, to return it to factory for repair.

Step 8 In case you have found any discrepancies, proceed as follows:


a. If the DCM Shelf has been damaged in transit, immediately report the
extent of damage by filing a claim with the transportation company.
Notify your ADVA customer service representative or ADVA Optical Net-
working AG as well. Have the following information ready:
• Invoice number of shipper
• Name of the damaged unit
• Serial number and item number of the damaged unit
• Description of damage
• Effect of damage on the installation
If damaged unit must be returned to the factory, refer to
Section 3.13, p. 3-21. Order replacement equipment, if necessary.
b. If any standard item is missing, notify your ADVA customer service rep-
resentative or ADVA Optical Networking AG immediately.
c. If the wrong unit has been shipped, contact ADVA customer service
representative or ADVA Optical Networking AG.
For contact details, see the part “Preface” of this guide, page xix.

You have completed this procedure.


Report shipping damage by filing a claim with the commercial carrier.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

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Installation Guide

3.9 Unpacking a Module-Integrated DCM Shelf


This section describes how to unpack a Module-Integrated DCM Shelf
(DCF1HU-P).
Each DCF1HU-P shipment consists of one equipment pack. The DCF1HU-P
shelf is packed in a unit box made of styrofoam. The unit box and the ac-
cessories are packed in a cardboard box (master box) for shipping.

Only Service Personnel is allowed to unpack a DCF1HU-P.


Caution

Tools Required You need a utility scissors or utility knife to open the cardboard box. Suit-
able grounded surface or an antistatic mat for placing the optical module
must be available.

Unpacking To unpack a DCF1HU-P perform the following steps:


Procedure
Step 1 Move the cardboard box with the DCF1HU-P to the location where the
shelf will be installed.

Step 2 Open the cardboard box on the upper side only as follows:
a. Using an utility knife or scissors, rip open the adhesive tape. Pay
attention not to damage the flaps.
b. Lift the flaps toward you so that the box is opened completely.
Step 3 Remove the unit box (styrofoam) with the shelf and put it on a grounded
surface or an antistatic mat.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution Keep the DCF1HU-P in its box until you are ready to inspect it.

Step 4 Remove everything else from the cardboard box.


Step 5 Verify you have the following rack-mounting hardware:
• 1 x 19-inch bracket pair
• 1 x 21-inch ETSI bracket pair
• 1 x 21-inch ETSI customized bracket pair
• 1 x 23-inch NEBS bracket pair
• 1 x screw pack including eight screws for fitting the brackets
Make a note of missing items, if necessary.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Step 6 Check all items for damage and completeness.


Step 7 Attach a wrist strap to your wrist and fasten the earthing cable onto the
ESD grounding point on the work place.
Step 8 Open the unit box by removing the cover.

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Unpacking and Inspecting

Step 9 Take the DCF1HU-P out of the unit box and put it on a grounded surface
or an antistatic mat.
Step 10 Visually check the DCF1HU-P for signs of damage. Take the extent of dam-
age down, if necessary.
Step 11 Verify you have the proper DCF1HU-P shelf type. Use the shelf type label
on the top side for identification.
Step 12 If the DCF1HU-P is not mounted to the rack afterwards, put it into the
unit box back and close the box by putting the cover on top.
Otherwise, save the unit box along with the remaining rack-mounting
hardware, packaging material and the cardboard box for re-use.

Do not destroy and discard the unit box and the cardboard box. Save the
cardboard box along with the other packaging material. This way you can
transport a shelf safely, or if necessary, to return it to factory for repair.

Step 13 Detach the wrist strap from your wrist and remove the ground plug from
the grounded ESD jack.
Step 14 In case you have found any discrepancies, proceed as follows:
a. If the DCF1HU-P shelf has been damaged in transit, immediately
report the extent of damage by filing a claim with the transportation
company. Notify your ADVA customer service representative or ADVA
Optical Networking AG as well. Have the following information ready:
• Invoice number of shipper
• Name of the damaged unit
• Serial number and item number of the damaged unit
• Description of damage
• Effect of damage on the installation
If damaged unit must be returned to the factory, refer to
Section 3.13, p. 3-21. Order replacement equipment, if necessary.
b. If any standard item is missing, notify your ADVA customer service rep-
resentative or ADVA Optical Networking AG immediately.
c. If the wrong unit has been shipped, contact ADVA customer service
representative or ADVA Optical Networking AG.
For contact details, see the part “Preface” of this guide, page xix.

You have completed this procedure.


IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

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Installation Guide

3.10 Inspecting a Shelf


This section describes the incoming inspection that must be performed in
order to check the 1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf for external damage, com-
pleteness and proper configuration. Incoming inspection is identical for
both 7HU Shelf and 1HU Shelf. For convenience, the 7HU Shelf and 1HU
Shelf are referred to as the shelf, with any differences clearly noted in the
following.
To inspect a shelf, several tasks must be completed. Some tasks are de-
tailed in sub-tasks. Pay attention to the safety notices and additional in-
formation that are given below.

Only Service Personnel is allowed to inspect a shelf.


Caution

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit boards, imple-
ment and maintain adequate measures of ESD damage prevention!
For details, refer to page 3-4.

It is assumed that you are familiar with the FSP 3000R7 equipment, and
are aware of the precautions that should be taken to avoid damage to the
equipment.

Additional Most customers order their shelves pre-configured according to specific


Information requirements. Differences between your site planning and the delivered
configuration may occur caused for example by last-minute changes.
1HU Shelf and 7HU Shelf come with two 19-inch rack mount brackets,
pre-installed. Each unoccupied shelf slot is filled with the appropriate
dummy module. Optical modules are interconnected using pairs of jump-
ers. Unused optical ports are equipped with blind plugs or dust covers
(pluggable transceivers).

Equipment • ESD-preventive wrist strap or other personal grounding device


Required • Suitable grounded surface or an antistatic mat for placing the shelf
• Printout of the shelf view for the shelf to be inspected containing
the types and placement of all modules within the shelf
• Optical cabling plan
These items should be present on location before beginning the inspec-
tion procedure.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Inspection To inspect a 1HU Shelf perform the following steps:


Procedure
Step 1 Attach a wrist strap to your wrist and snap the ground wire to the wrist
band. Insert the ground plug into a grounded ESD jack.

Page 3-14 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Unpacking and Inspecting

Step 2 Remove the ESD protective bag from the shelf and lay it aside.
Step 3 If mounted, remove the front cover from the shelf and lay it aside.
Step 4 Visually inspect the housing of the shelf for signs of external damage. If
the shelf has been damaged in transit, take the extent of damage down.
Step 5 Verify you have the proper shelf type. Use the shelf type label on the rear
panel for identification.
Step 6 Check the shelf for completeness. Make a note of missing items, if neces-
sary.
Step 7 Using the printout of the shelf view, verify the shelf configuration as fol-
lows:
a. Check each module within the shelf for the proper type. For help, see
Section 3.11, p. 3-17.
b. Check each module within the shelf for the proper physical location.
c. Verify that each module is tightly secured in the slot. If necessary,
tighten the knurled screws on its faceplate, using the thumb and fore-
finger of your right hand.
Step 8 Check each pluggables-based channel module for correct fitting with
pluggable transceivers. Proceed as follows:
a. Identify each transceiver type and verify that it is inserted in the cor-
responding cage of the proper channel module. For help, see Section
3.12, p. 3-19.
b. Verify that each transceiver is properly inserted in the cage.
Step 9 Check the optical jumper connections as follows:
a. Verify that the optical modules are interconnected as specified in the
optical cabling plan.
b. Check the optical jumpers and the connectors for possible damage.
c. Verify that the connectors on both ends of the jumpers are properly
engaged.
d. If a plug is slipped from its optical port, consult the optical cabling
plan.
e. Clean the slipped connector plug of the optical jumper. Use an alcohol
swab or lint-free absorbent wipes to clean the ferrules of the optical
connector.
f. Be sure the disconnected optical receptacle is clean. In case the re-
ceptacle is really dirty, clean it carefully as well.
g. Gently reconnect the jumper to the corresponding optical port. Be sure
the plug clicks into place to ensure that it is properly seated.
Step 10 Check that each optical port not holding an optical jumper has been
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

equipped with a blind plug or a dust cover (pluggable transceivers). If


not, insert a proper blind plug or a dust cover into the free receptacle.
Step 11 If available, mount the front cover to the shelf again.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 3-15


Installation Guide

Step 12 If the shelf is not mounted to the rack afterwards, cover it with the ESD
protective bag completely and securely. Otherwise, save the ESD protec-
tive bag along with the original shipping box.

Do not destroy and discard the ESD protective bag. Fold together and save
it along with the other packaging material. This way you can transport a
shelf safely, or if necessary, to return it to factory for repair.

Step 13 Detach the wrist strap from your wrist and remove the ground plug from
the grounded ESD jack.
Step 14 In case you have found any discrepancies, proceed as follows:
a. If any damage has occurred during transportation, immediately report
the extent of damage by filing a claim with the transportation com-
pany. Notify your ADVA customer service representative or ADVA Opti-
cal Networking AG as well. Have the following information ready:
• Invoice number of shipper
• Name of the damaged unit
• Serial number and item number of the damaged unit
• Description of damage
• Effect of damage on the installation
If damaged equipment must be returned to the factory, refer to
Section 3.13, p. 3-21. Order replacement equipment, if necessary.
b. If any standard item is missing, notify your ADVA customer service rep-
resentative or ADVA Optical Networking AG immediately.
c. If the configuration of the system is not conforming to the ordered
one, follow your company policy or contact ADVA customer service rep-
resentative or ADVA Optical Networking AG.
For contact details, see the part “Preface” of this guide, page xix.
You have completed this procedure.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Page 3-16 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Unpacking and Inspecting

3.11 Identifying Modules


This section describes how to identify modules. The term modules refers
to FSP 3000R7 plug-in modules, such as PSUs, channel modules, manage-
ment, supervision and optical protection switch modules, optical filter
modules, optical amplifiers and Dispersion Compensation Modules.
Each modules can be accurately identified by its module name, serial
number and item number. Each item number starts with “006370” and
consists of ten digits.

Faceplate The module name, serial number and item number can be found on the
faceplate of each module. See Figure 3-2 for an example.

Module name

S/N: xxxxxxxxxxxx Serial number

Item number
P/N:xxxxxxxxxx-x.xx

Fig. 3-2: Example of Type Designations on the SCU Faceplate

To ensure you have the proper module, compare the printed item number
on the faceplate of a specific module with the item number of this module
listed in the packing slip (or your copy of the purchase order list).

Module Type Label In addition, module name, serial number and item number can also be
found on the module type label which is located on the board cover of
each module. Furthermore, this label provides relevant module specific
information. See Figure 3-3 for an example.
Item Number:

xxxxxxxxxxxxx
SCU
Supported SFPs:
U Up U SFP / HS / 850I / MM / LC Serial Number:

D Down D SFP / HS / 850I / MM / LC


X Extension X SFP / HS / 850I / MM / LC xxxxxxxxxxxx

Electronic Module
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

nn ova

ITE
Equipment
E174175

Fig. 3-3: Example of a SCU Module Type Label

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 3-17


Installation Guide

Reading the module


type label

Only Service Personnel is allowed to read the module type label of a


Caution plug-in module.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit boards, ensure
that you are grounded with a wrist strap or equivalent while
removing and reinserting a module.

It is assumed that you are familiar with the handling of the FSP 3000R7
modules and optical fibers, and are aware of the precautions that should
be taken to avoid damage to the equipment. The description of the fol-
lowing procedure is common and independent of the module type.
To read the module type label of a module perform the following steps:
Step 1 Attach a wrist strap to your wrist and snap the ground wire to the wrist
band. Insert the ground plug into a grounded ESD jack.
Step 2 Loosen the knurled screws on the module faceplate.
Step 3 Carefully pull the module out of the shelf until you can see the side label.
Ensure optical jumpers are bent no more than a radius of 30 mm.
Step 4 Compare the items on the module type label with the designations for
this module in your optical cabling plan.
Step 5 Reinsert the module and tighten the screws.
Step 6 Detach the wrist strap from your wrist and remove the ground plug from
the grounded ESD jack.
You have completed this procedure. IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

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Unpacking and Inspecting

3.12 Identifying Pluggable Transceivers


This section describes how to identify pluggable transceivers. The term
pluggable transceiver always refers to both SFP transceivers and XFP
transceivers.
Each ADVA-approved pluggable transceiver can be accurately identified
by its ADVA transceiver type label. It includes the transceiver type, serial
number, item number and other relevant information as illustrated in Fig-
ure 3-4, p. 3-19. The ADVA transceiver type label is attached to the top
of each pluggable transceiver.

SFP/2G5U/D1529.55V
TM

Transceiver type
Optical Networking
SM/LC #01

Channel number
Serial # XX xxxxxxxxxxx
Item # xxxxxxxxxx HW Rev.: x.xx

Fig. 3-4: Example of a DWDM SFP Transceiver Type Label

For more information about pluggable transceiver naming and labeling,


refer to Hardware Description, Chapter 5”, p. 5-2.

Only Service Personnel are allowed to identify pluggable


Caution transceivers.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit boards, ensure
that you are grounded with a wrist strap or equivalent while
removing and reinserting a pluggable transceiver.

It is assumed that you are familiar with the handling of pluggable trans-
ceivers, and optical fibers, and are aware of the precautions that should
be taken to avoid damage to the equipment. The descriptions of the fol-
lowing procedure is common and independent of pluggable transceiver
types.
To read the transceiver type label perform the following steps in the given
order:
Step 1 Attach a wrist strap to your wrist and fasten the earthing cable onto the
ESD grounding point on the work place.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

The transceiver is locked in the cage. Never pull on the fibers in an


Caution attempt to extract the transceiver. Always disconnect the fibers before
extracting the transceiver. Pulling out on the fibers can result in damage
to equipment.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 3-19


Installation Guide

Step 2 Disconnect the fiber pair from the transceiver port. In doing so make sure
not to damage the optical fibers and connectors.
Step 3 Remove the pluggable transceiver from the cage as follows:
a. Unlock the transceiver by pulling the bale-clasp gently downwards.
b. If you cannot grasp it with your fingers, use a small blade screwdriver.
c. Pull the transceiver out of the cage using the bale-clasp.

Sometimes it may be hard to gently extract the pluggable transceiver. If


you have to use a force exceeding 11 Newton (ca. 2.5 lb.) to pull out the
transceiver, stop immediately. Check whether the component is really
unlocked. If so, try it again.

Step 4 Read the label and compare the items on the label with the designations
for this transceiver in your optical cabling plan.
Step 5 Reinsert the pluggable transceiver into the empty cage as follows:
a. Grasp the transceiver on the narrow sides using your thumb and fore-
finger so that the optical port is towards you, and the host connector
is on the left.
b. Ensure the bale-clasp is in the upright position (moved toward you).
c. Gently insert the pluggable transceiver into the empty cage until it
locks into place. A click indicates that the transceiver is completely in-
serted and securely seated in the cage.
If the transceiver cannot be inserted completely, remove it, turn it
over and insert it again.
Step 6 Reconnect the fiber pair to the transceiver port.
Step 7 Detach the wrist strap from your wrist and disconnect the earthing cable
from the ESD grounding point.
You have completed this procedure.
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Page 3-20 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Unpacking and Inspecting

3.13 Equipment Return and Repair


This section provides information about requesting a Return Merchandise
Authorization (RMA) and instructions for returning damaged or defective
hardware to ADVA.

Prior to sending your damaged or defective hardware in for manufacturer


repair or replacement, a Return Materials Authorization (RMA) number
must be obtained from ADVA Optical Networking AG (ADVA). This number
is confirmation that the defective hardware can be returned for repair.
Shipments received by ADVA without RMA number will not be processed
and will be returned to the sender at its expense. For each shipment an
RMA number is required.

Obtaining an ADVA To obtain an ADVA RMA number, the customer should access his partner
RMA number login via the ADVA homepage and perform the following steps:
Step 1 Log in to the system at:
http://www.advaoptical.com
Step 2 Enter the RMA service call as directed in the website and save the Repair
and Return Request-Form (RRF) on your computer.
Step 3 Fill out the RRF completely. Have the following information ready:
• Your company name and the correct address, contact person, phone
number, fax number, and E-mail address
• Item number and serial number of the unit to be repaired
• Description of the problem with the damaged or faulty unit

Without this form and/or any of the requested information ADVA will not
be able to allocate the RMA number.
Note

Step 4 Print out the RRF.


Step 5 Sign the RRF.
Step 6 Return the completed and signed RRF to ADVA by fax at
+49(89)890665847.
You have completed this procedure.

The customer will be informed of the RMA number allocated. Upon receiv-
ing the RMA number, the customer is authorized to ship back the defec-
tive unit to ADVA. The RMA number can then be used for tracking the
IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

status of the request at any time.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 3-21


Installation Guide

If further assistance regarding ADVA RMA policy is required, please send


an E-mail to the following address:
Support@advaoptical.com

Shipping When returning damaged or defective hardware to ADVA Optical Network-


instructions ing AG for repair:
• Use the original shipping box and packaging material for optimum
equipment protection
• Package your returning unit carefully to ensure safe shipment
• Clearly mark the outside of the shipping box with the appropriate
RMA number.
• Ship only equipment that is authorized by ADVA.
• Include the packing slip and the approved RRF (RMA acknowl-
edgement) in the shipping box with the returning unit.
• Unless otherwise contractually agreed to, send the defective unit to
the following return address:
ADVA AG Optical Networking
Attention RMA Return
Maerzenquelle 1-3
98617 Meiningen-Dreißigacker
Germany

IG_03_Unpacking_Inspecting.fm

Page 3-22 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 4
Installing Shelves
This chapter provides information on prerequisites and preparatory works.
It tells you how to mount shelves into the rack and how to make and test
power connections.
This chapter contains the following sections:
4.1 Introduction which provides general information for the effective in-
stallation of the FSP 3000R7 system hardware.
4.2 Audience which tells you who this document is intended for.
4.3 Associated Documentation which lists the documents required for
successful installation of the FSP 3000R7 system.
4.4 Rack-Mounting the Shelves which describes fitting a shelf with
adaptor brackets and how to mount shelves into a rack or cabinet.
4.5 Grounding a Shelf which gives detailed descriptions of how to pre-
pare the grounding wires and how to connect the shelves to earth ground.
4.6 Verifying the Basic Installation which provides a short checklist for
the final inspection of the basic installation.
4.7 Connecting Power which lists the prerequisites and describes in de-
tail how to connect an AC and DC powered shelf to the appropriate power
sources. Testing the grounding and DC power connections is described as
well.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-1
Installation Guide

4.1 Introduction

Before you install the FSP 3000R7 system, carefully read Chapter 1 and
Notice Chapter 2 of this guide as well as the Safety Guide of the documentation
set. They provide important information you need to know to avoid
personal injury and equipment damage due to incorrect usage.

All actions involving power and tool usage must be performed only
Caution by qualified Service Personnel, but never by Users!

The FSP 3000R7 equipment can be installed during normal working hours.
The FSP 3000R7 shelves (7HU Shelf, 1HU Shelf and DCM shelves) are pref-
erably mounted into a 19-inch rack or cabinet. They can also be mounted
into a standard 23-inch NEBS open rack or an ETSI compliant rack using
the appropriate adaptor brackets. Each shelf is mounted simply by bolting
its bracket pair to the rack.
ADVA does not deliver racks or cabinets. For information about installing
the cabinets or racks and the cable management kits, refer to the manu-
facturer’s instructions. Care should be taken not to compromise the sta-
bility of the racks by the installation of the equipment.
Before you start installing the equipment you need to verify site readi-
ness using the check list provided in Chapter 2, Section 2.4.4.4 “Site Sur-
vey Checklist”, p. 2-19.
The PDU must be provided by the customer. The type selected depends on
the rack to be used. For detailed information about installing a PDU and
making power connections, refer to the manufacturer’s instructions.
All power and protective ground wiring from the site to the racks/cabi-
nets must be done by qualified/licensed electricians or other profession-
als.
To avoid equipment damage, do not apply power before completing the
installation procedures provided in this chapter.
While moving and mounting a fully populated 7HU Shelf, two persons are
needed as such a shelf is heavy and bulky.

In all descriptions of a position relative to a unit, the reference point is


facing the front side of the unit. Any exception from this rule will be
Note stated clearly.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Page 4-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

4.2 Audience
This chapter is intended for Service Personnel as well as qualified and
trained equipment installers who need to rack-mount and ground a shelf,
and perform power cabling tasks. Personnel are considered to be qualified
if they have the necessary knowledge and practical experience of mechan-
ics and electrical engineering to appreciate the various hazards that can
arise from working on the shelf, and to take reasonable precautions to
prevent personal injury and equipment damage.

4.3 Associated Documentation


• Installation plan
• Optical cabling plan generated by the FSP NP
• Information on placement of modules and shelves generated by the
FSP NP
• Jumper list generated by the FSP NP

4.4 Rack-Mounting the Shelves


The FSP 3000R7 shelves can be mounted into open equipment racks or
customer cabinets of the following standard widths: 19 inch, 21 inch and
23 inch. They also fit into a 300 mm (0.984 ft.) deep ETSI rack.
Each shelf comes with 19-inch brackets pre-installed. If a 7HU Shelf, 1HU
Shelf or DCM Shelf (in the following referred to as shelf) is to be mounted
into an ETSI or NEBS compliant rack, you must remove the 19-inch brack-
ets and fit the appropriate adaptor bracket pair. The ETSI and NEBS brack-
ets are fitted on the outside of the left-hand and right-hand side walls.
The procedure for fitting the different brackets is described in Section
4.4.2 “Fitting a Shelf with ETSI or NEBS Brackets”, p. 4-3.

4.4.1 Specialized Knowledge Required


Specialized knowledge is not required for mounting a shelf into a rack.

4.4.2 Fitting a Shelf with ETSI or NEBS Brackets

Only Service Personnel is allowed to replace the brackets.


Caution

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Caution To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit boards, do not


remove the shelf from anti-static packaging until you are ready to
commence fitting it with brackets.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-3


Installation Guide

Equipment • 2 x 23-inch NEBS brackets or


Required • 2 x 21-inch ETSI brackets
• Torx screwdriver TX25
The ETSI and NEBS bracket pairs shown in Figure 4-1, p. 4-4 are included
in the shipping box. Use this figure for guidance.

21-inch ETSI 23-inch NEBS


bracket bracket

Fig. 4-1: Example of 21-inch ETSI and 23-inch NEBS Bracket for a 7HU Shelf

Replacement To replace the 19-inch brackets with the NEBS brackets or the ETSI brack-
Procedure ets perform the following steps:
Step 1 Remove the 19-inch bracket on one side of the shelf using a Torx screw-
driver TX25.
Step 2 Place the appropriate NEBS bracket or ETSI bracket on this side of the
shelf in the correct position and reinsert the fixing screws into the
threaded holes.
Step 3 Secure the bracket to the shelf by tightening the screws with a Torx
screwdriver TX25.

Repeat steps 1 to 3 of this procedure for the opposite side.


You have completed this procedure.

4.4.3 Mounting Shelves into a Rack or Cabinet

Only Service Personnel is allowed to mount shelves into a rack or


Caution cabinet.

The mounting brackets secure the shelf to the rack or cabinet. The mount-
ing brackets for the 7HU Shelf have four holes, and the mounting brackets
for the 1HU Shelf have two holes.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

General When mounting your shelves into a rack or cabinet (in the following re-
Considerations ferred to as rack), consider the following:
• Mount the shelves according your installation and cabling plan.
• Start mounting the shelves from the bottom of the rack.

Page 4-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

• Mount the heaviest shelf at the bottom of the rack (if possible).
• The 7HU Shelf requires 7 HU (311.15 mm = 12.25 in.) and a 1HU
Shelf of space in the rack. The 1HU Shelf occupies 1 HU (44.45 mm
= 1.75 in.) of space in the rack.
• When mounting the shelves into a partly filled rack load the rack
from the bottom up.
• When mounting multiple shelves avoid uneven mechanical loading
of the rack.
• The topmost shelf in the rack should be the master shelf (includes
the NCU), but it is not mandatory. The master shelf can also be on
any position in the rack. Figure 4-2 shows an example of a Six-7HU
Shelf System.

Power source or patch panel area

Master shelf

Main shelves

Fig. 4-2: Example of a Six-7HU Shelf System

• A network element can be extended from a single rack to a multi-


rack system with no more than 20 shelves.
• Avoid mounting shelves in an overly congested rack.
• The shelves are heavy. Two persons should lift and move a shelf to
avoid personal injury and damage to equipment.
• To ensure adequate cooling of the modules in the shelf, an
unobstructed space of approximately 5 cm (2.0 in.) must be
provided around the ventilation openings of each shelf. Blocked
ventilation openings lead to considerable increase in risk of fire.
• Due to its greater depth, the DCF1HU-P Shelf has always to be
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

mounted in the lowest position in the case of cabinet mounting, so


that the air flow in the cabinet is not inhibited.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-5


Installation Guide

• If the grounding connectors on a shelf are not accessible after


mounting the shelf into the rack, you must attach the grounding
wire prior to mounting.
• For information about installing the shelves in a customer cabinet,
see the instructions from the cabinet manufacturer.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit boards, do not
remove the shelf from anti-static packaging until you are ready to
commence mounting.

Tools and Parts The following are required for the mounting procedure:
Required • 8 x rack screws and washers for fixing the shelves (not delivered
with the FSP 3000R7)
• Appropriate screwdriver

Mounting Procedure To mount a shelf into a rack perform the following steps:

Lifting Hazard!
Caution Fully populated 7HU Shelves are heavy. To avoid personal injury and
damage to a shelf, two persons should move, lift and hold a shelf in
position while a third person is securing it in the rack.

Step 1 Read the installation plan or the cabling plan to get information about:
• the shelf that is to be mounted
• the rack, which is to hold this shelf
• the position of this shelf within the rack
Step 2 On the rack mounting rails, locate and mark the mounting holes from the
bottom of the 1HU or 7 HU space.
Step 3 Install two or four cage nuts in the corresponding holes on both sides of
the rack.
Step 4 Mount the shelf as follows:

ADVA recommends having two persons to hold the shelf in position while
another service person secures the shelf to the rack.
Note

a. With a person on each side, lift the shelf and position it with the
attached brackets in the rack so that the bracket holes are aligned
with the cage nuts.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

b. Insert the corresponding rack screws with the proper washers.


c. Tighten the rack screws with an appropriate screwdriver.
You have completed this procedure.

Page 4-6 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

Repeat steps 1 through 4 of this procedure for installing the other shelves
in their places in the rack. Figure 4-3, p. 4-7 shows an example of a 7HU
Shelf mounted into a rack.
19-inch bracket 7HU Shelf Front cover 19-inch bracket

Rack screw with wascher 7HU Shelf


Fig. 4-3: Example of a /HU Shelves Mounted into in a 19-inch Open Rack

Normally, the shelves are stacked in the rack directly on top of each other
with no space between. The DCF1HU-P Shelf makes an exception.

Risk of Fire and Risk of Damage to Equipment due to Overheating!


Caution When mounting a DCF1HU-P shelf beneath a 7HU Shelf, leave a
minimum of 1 HU of space between the bottom of a 7HU Shelf and
the top of a DCM shelf to allow a free flow of air to the 7HU Shelf
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

above. Failure to do so could cause overheating conditions and


results in incorrect operation, damage to system components or fire.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-7


Installation Guide

4.5 Grounding a Shelf


Protective earthing (grounding) is done by connecting the supplied pow-
er cords to the connector of the power supply unit. In addition, each shelf
should be individually grounded to the rack or cabinet (functional earth).
For this purpose use the grounding connectors located on the side wall of
a shelf. Because grounding connectors are not accessible after a shelf has
been mounted into the rack, the grounding wire must be connected to
the shelf before that.
The length of the grounding wire depends on the location of the shelf
within the rack and its proximity to the rack grounding connector. There-
fore you must build individual grounding wires with the appropriate ter-
minals on both ends.

Note that regulations for earthing (grounding) the system may differ
considerably between the individual countries.
Note

4.5.1 Special Knowledge Required


Personnel who is employed in grounding a shelf must be trained as an
electrician and must know the national earthing (grounding) systems,
standard electrical safety as well as electrical wiring and connection prac-
tices used in the installation of electrical equipment.
Personnel must possess the skills and experience for this purpose and
must have knowledge of at least the following electrical codes and stan-
dards: IEC/EN 60950-1, EN 50110-1-2, ETSI EN 300132-2, ETSI EN 300253
and EN 50310. Knowledge of relevant local and national electrical codes
is imperative if mentioned standards are not available.

4.5.2 Building the Grounding Wire

Only Service Personnel or a qualified/licensed electrician are


Caution allowed to build individual grounding wires.

Tools and Parts To build an individual grounding wire, you need the following parts and
Required tools:
• Grounding wire: minimum 12AWG (ø 2.05 mm) solid or stranded
copper wire, yellow or green-yellow insulating
• Terminals for attaching to the shelf’ grounding connectors:
• Ring lug terminal for bolt size M4 (hole diameter of 4 mm to
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

6 mm) or
• Two-hole lug (0.25 inch holes on 0.625 centers) e.g.
Thomas&Betts54205) or
• 6.3 mm Faston wire receptacle, female type

Page 4-8 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

• Appropriate terminal connector going with the rack grounding


connector
• Self-retracting pocket tape measure
• Wire cutters
• Wire strippers
• Crimping tool
These parts and tools should be present before beginning the procedure.

Procedure Use the following procedure to build an individual grounding wire.


Step 1 Determine the wire length required for the shelf.
Step 2 Measure the wire length.
Step 3 Using the wire cutters, cut the corresponding wire length off from the coil
of wire.
Step 4 With the wire strippers, remove enough of the insulation from the wire
end that connects to the grounding connector of the shelf.
Step 5 Insert the stripped end of the grounding wire into the open end of the
terminal (ring lug for bolt size M4, two-hole lug (0.25 inch holes on 0.625
centers) or 6.3 mm Faston wire receptacle).
Step 6 Use the crimping tool to secure the grounding wire in place in the appro-
priate grounding terminal.
Step 7 With the wire strippers, remove enough of the insulation from the other
wire end.
Step 8 Insert the stripped end of the grounding wire into the open end of the
appropriate terminal, e.g. a ring lug that connects to the grounding con-
nector of the rack.
Step 9 Using the wire crimper, crimp the appropriate terminal connector to the
wire end.
You have completed this procedure.
Repeat steps 1 through 9 for building the other grounding wires.

4.5.3 Making the Grounding Connection

Only Service Personnel or a qualified/licensed electrician are


Caution allowed to ground the shelf.

Tools and Parts To make an adequate grounding connection, you need the following tools
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Required and parts:


• Grounding wire of the proper length and with the appropriate
grounding terminals on both ends

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-9


Installation Guide

• Wrench or Box spanner (wrench size of 7 mm or 0.276 in.)


• Appropriate screwdriver or Wrench to attach the grounding wire to
the rack

A ground wire with ring lug terminals on either end is available. It is


included in the earthing kit. The earthing kit is delivered with the
Note equipment. For details, refer to the Hardware Description, Appendix A.

Grounding Options The following three connecting possibilities are provided to ground a
7HU Shelf and a 1HU Shelf:
• ring lug terminal
• a two-hole lug terminal
• Faston wire receptacle

Grounding The grounding procedure described below applies for both 7HU Shelf and
Procedure a 1HU Shelf (in the following referred to as shelf). You must complete the
procedure before connecting power or powering up the shelf. To ground
a shelf to the rack perform the following steps:
Step 1 Locate the appropriate grounding connector on the shelf.

The grounding connectors are located on the right-hand side of an 7HU


Shelf and on the left-hand side of a 1HU Shelf.
Note

Step 2 Select the appropriate grounding wire.


Step 3 Attach the grounding wire to the grounding connector of the shelf.
To ground the shelf with a ring lug terminal proceed as follows:
a. Remove the nut, the washer and the first of the two lock washers
from one of the two grounding bolts.
b. Attach in turn the ring lug of the grounding wire, the removed lock
washer and the removed washer to the grounding bolt.
c. Install and fasten the nut.
d. Tighten the nut with the wrench to secure the ring lug to the ground-
ing bolt. See Figure 4-4.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Fig. 4-4: Example of Connecting a Grounding Wire with a Ring Lug to a 7HU
Shelf

Page 4-10 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

To ground the shelf with a two-hole lug terminal proceed as follows:


a. Remove the nuts, the washers and the first of the two lock washers
from both grounding bolts.
b. Attach in turn the two-hole lug terminal of the grounding wire, the re-
moved lock washers and the removed washers to both grounding bolts.
c. Install and fasten both nuts.
d. Tighten the nuts with the wrench to secure the two-hole lug terminal
to the grounding bolt. See Figure 4-5.

Fig. 4-5: Example of Connecting a Grounding Wire with a Two-Hole Lug


Terminal to a 7HU Shelf

To ground the shelf with a Faston wire receptacle carefully slide it onto
the blade connector as shown in Figure 4-6.

Fig. 4-6: Example of Connecting a Grounding Wire with a Faston wire


receptacle to a 7HU Shelf

Step 4 Attach the other end of the grounding wire to the appropriate rack
grounding connector to ensure adequate earth ground for the shelf. Pro-
ceed as follows:
a. Route the grounding wire to the grounding connector along the right-
hand side or left-hand side of the rack.
b. Attach the grounding terminal to the rack grounding connector.
c. Install the grounding screw and tighten it using an appropriate tool.

You have completed this procedure.


Repeat this procedure for each shelf to be grounded.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-11


Installation Guide

4.6 Verifying the Basic Installation


The following is a short checklist for the final inspection of the basic in-
stallation of a multi-shelf system:
• All shelves have been mounted in their predetermined positions in
the rack.
• All shelves have been mounted in the proper sequence.
• All shelves and the PDU (if installed on the top of the rack) have
been properly secured to the rack.
• All required ancillary equipment, especially vertical cable ducts has
been installed.
• All shelves, the PDU, and the rack are correctly grounded, and all
grounding screws have been tightened properly.

4.7 Connecting Power


This section lists the prerequisites and procedures to follow when con-
necting DC and AC power to the FSP 3000R7 system. It includes the fol-
lowing subsections:
4.7.2 Connecting DC Power
4.7.3 Connecting AC Power
An FSP 3000R7 shelf can be powered by DC or AC. The DC-powered shelf
operates at nominally -48 V DC (positive conductor of the power source
is connected to earth). The AC-powered shelf operates either at nominally
110 V/60 Hz or 230 V/50 Hz. AC power supply unit is designed to work
with power systems having a grounded neutral conductor. Both the DC
and AC power supply units are capable of load sharing.
Normally, the 7HU Shelf has two hot-swappable AC or DC power supply
units (PSUs) of the same type installed, thereby providing two redundant
power feeds. A mix of AC and DC power supplies per 7HU Shelf is also pos-
sible. To establish redundancy, both units must be connected to separate
supply circuits. One unit alone can supply the power required for a fully
populated shelf. Therefore, failure of one PSU does not interrupt the sys-
tem.
The 1HU Shelf is equipped with one DC power supply unit which has two
separate inputs for dual feeding from independent supplies.
The power connectors of the shelves are front-accessible.

In order for the power supply of the FSP 3000R7 to be redundant you
need to connect two power cords per shelf (Power A and Power B).
Note
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

It is recommended using power cords provided by ADVA. For information


about power cords connecting the power sources to the shelves, refer to
the Installation Guide, Chapter 2, Section 2.3.6 “Power Cord Require-
ments”, p. 2-9.

Page 4-12 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

4.7.1 Special Knowledge Required


Personnel who performs connecting the power to a shelf must be trained
as an electrician and must know standard electrical safety as well as elec-
trical wiring and connection practices used in the installation of electrical
equipment.
Personnel must possess the skills and experience for power cabling and
must have knowledge related to the appropriate electrical equipment, e.g.
DC power sources and installations. It is assumed that personnel have re-
ceived safety training on the hazards involved.
Personnel must be knowledgeable about at least the following electrical
codes and standards:
• IEC/EN 60950-1, EN 50110-1-2, ETSI EN 300132-2, ETSI EN 300253
and EN 50310.
• NFPA 70 or CSA C22.1 or IEC 60364, Part 1 through Part 7
• Other relevant local and national electrical codes
Personnel must be familiar with handling ESD-preventive equipment. This
knowledge is mandatory for personnel working with voltages levels capa-
ble of causing bodily injury.

4.7.2 Connecting DC Power


Power must be connected from the DC power source, for example a PDU,
to the power supplies located in the shelf. One power supply unit should
be connected to Power A (primary power supply) and the other unit
should be connected to Power B (backup power supply).

4.7.2.1 Prerequisites
Perform or verify the following prerequisites before proceeding with the
connecting procedure:
• Read and understand the Safety Guide of the FSP 3000R7
documentation set, before making any power connections.
• The site wiring systems must be installed in accordance with your
national and local electrical codes.
• Ensure that a DC power source, e.g. a power distribution unit (PDU)
beforehand has been installed on the top of the rack.
• The rack, PDU and all shelves must be properly grounded, and all
power switches must be off.
• When connecting dual DC power sources, both sources must be the
same polarity.
• Make sure all DC power cords are available.
The DC power cords must be of the proper lengths and assembled
with the wire terminals that meet the used power source.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

• Heed the following warnings and cautions:

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-13


Installation Guide

Risk of electric shock!


WARNING Verify that voltage is not present before connecting.
Never handle live wires. Verify (with a volt meter, if necessary)
that the battery sources are not energized. Failure to do so could
cause personal injury or damage to the equipment.

Risk of electric shock!


WARNING Ensure that the rack and the appropriate power source have been
grounded in accordance with national and local regulations.
Contact the appropriate electrical inspection authority or a
qualified/licensed electrician, if you are uncertain that suitable
grounding is available. Incorrect grounding could result in personal
injury or damage to equipment.

Risk of electric shock!


WARNING Ensure that the battery power cables are not connected to the
office battery power when working with the power source (e.g.
PDU). Failure to do so can result in personal injury.

Short circuits and low-impedance circuits can cause severe arcs


WARNING that can result in burns and/or eye damage. Remove rings, watches,
and other metal jewelry before working with primary circuits.
Exercise caution to avoid shorting power input terminals.

Note the polarity and the condition of the wires to avoid damage to
Caution electrical components. Do not proceed if the connectors are damaged.
Immediately replace damaged or defective connectors.

4.7.2.2 Shortening and Assembling DC Power Cords

Only service personnel or a qualified/licensed electrician should be


WARNING allowed to assemble the DC power cords with wire terminals.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

ADVA delivers the DC power cords with a length of 3.0 m (9.84 ft.). One
end of the cords is without terminal connectors. Because of safety and
cable routing, ADVA recommends cutting the cords to the proper lengths
and assembling the appropriate connectors.

Page 4-14 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

Tools and Parts The following are required:


Required • Two DC power cables, one for Power A and the other for Power B
• Appropriate terminal connectors going with the connectors of the
external power source
• Self-retracting pocket tape measure
• Wire cutting pliers
• Wire strippers
• Crimping tool
These parts and tools should be present before beginning the procedure.

Procedure Use the following procedure to assemble the open end of the power cord
with the appropriate connectors.
Step 1 Determine the cord length required for the shelf (e.g. cord for Power A).
Step 2 Measure the power cord length.
Step 3 Using the wire cutters, cut the excess cable off from the end that con-
nects to the power source (the end without terminal connectors).
Step 4 Remove enough of the sheath from the end of the cable to expose the
wire ends. Be careful not to damage the insulation of the stranded wires.
Step 5 Using the wire stripper, strip approximately 5 mm (0.2 in.) of insulation
from the wire ends taking care not to damage the small-gauge wires.
Step 6 Using the wire crimper, crimp the appropriate terminal connectors to the
wire ends.
Step 7 Complete and attach an identification label as described in the Hardware
Description, Appendix A.1.2”, p. A-5.
You have completed this procedure.
Repeat steps 1 through 7 of this procedure for the Power B cord.

4.7.2.3 Connecting the DC Power Cords to 7HU Shelf and a 1HU Shelf

Only service personnel or a qualified/licensed electrician should be


WARNING allowed to connect the DC power cords.

Before connecting the power cords, ensure that the associated


WARNING power source circuit breaker is in the OFF position and that the
corresponding fuse has been removed from the power source.
Ignoring this instruction can result in undesired operation, damage
to electrical components, or personal injury.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-15


Installation Guide

In 48 V systems (< 60 V DC) up to 2000 m above sea level a 2-


WARNING conductor power cord or a 3-core power cord can be used. If the site
is located more than 2000 m above sea level, a 3-conductor power
cord must be used. In 60 V systems a 3-conductor power cord
generally must be used.

This DC-powered shelf is designed to permit the connection of the


Caution earthed conductor of the DC supply circuit to the earthing conductor
at the equipment. See installation instructions below.

Risk of damage due to electrostatic discharge!


Caution To avoid possible ESD damages to sensitive circuit boards, ensure
that you are grounded with a wrist strap or equivalent while
connecting a shelf which contains ESD-sensitive devices.

It is assumed that you are familiar with power supplies, and are aware of
the precautions that should be taken to avoid personal injury and damage
to equipment.

Tools Required The following are required for the connecting procedure:
• Two power cords of the proper type and length which belong to the
specific shelf (one for Power A and one for Power B)
• Phillips crosstip screwdriver size1 or screwdriver for slotted head
screws sized 1mm x 5mm (for terminal screws)
• ESD-preventive wrist strap or other personal grounding device

Connecting To connect the DC power cords follow these steps:


procedure
Step 1 Attach a wrist strap to your wrist and snap the ground wire to the wrist
band. Insert the ground plug into the grounded ESD jack on the shelf (if
available) or fasten it to a bare metal surface onto the rack.
Step 2 Find the physical location of the shelf which is to be connected to the
power source.
Step 3 Determine which power supply unit is to be connected first (e.g Power A).
Step 4 Select the appropriate power cord from the cable set, and verify that the
cable length matches the length of the shelf to be connected to the pow-
er source.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Page 4-16 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

Before proceeding, ensure that the wires on both ends of the power cord
Notice are assembled with the proper terminal ends. Verify that the wires are
correctly fixed to the terminal ends. Using the wrong or damaged terminal
ends may damage the electrical components.

Step 5 Inspect the wire terminal ends for damage. If necessary, replace damaged
terminals immediately.
Step 6 Remove the clipped protective cover from the unit’s terminal block (e.g.
Power A).
Step 7 Using the Phillips screwdriver, remove the terminal screws.
Step 8 Connect the end of the cord with the ring lugs to the terminal block as
shown in Figure 4-7, p. 4-18 and Figure 4-8, p. 4-18. Proceed as follows:

Do not proceed, if one or more screw terminals are damaged! A damaged


Notice terminal block must not be replaced in the field! If necessary, return the
whole power supply to ADVA Optical Networking AG for repair.
Pay attention to polarity! Connecting the wires to the wrong poles may
damage the electrical components.

a. If necessary, connect the yellow-green wire to protective ground, and


secure the wire with one of the terminal screws removed in step 7.
b. Connect the wire with the red shrink tubing and labelled 1 to the pos-
itive pole labelled +, and secure the wire with one of the terminal
screws removed in step 7.
c. Connect the wire with the blue shrink tubing and labelled 2 to the neg-
ative pole labelled -, and secure the wire with one of the terminal
screws removed in step 7.
d. Tighten the screws well using the Phillips crosstip screwdriver.

Do not miss to put the protective cover back onto the terminal block with
the wires attached in order to prevent you from bodily harm.
Note

Step 9 Reattach the protective cover over the terminal block.


IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-17


Installation Guide

Fig. 4-7: Connecting a Power Cord to a PSU of the 7HU Shelf

Power 1 Cord Power 2 Cord

Fig. 4-8: Connecting the Power Cords to the Power Supply of the 1HU Shelf

Step 10 Route the power cord through the vertical cable bracket on the left or
right side of the rack to the DC power source, e.g. PDU.
Step 11 Attach the wire terminals on the other end of the cord to the correspond-
ing high-current connectors of the power source. Refer to table below.

Conductors Voltage Polarity


Yellow or Yellow/green wire protective ground
Wire labeled with 1 on the insulation 0 V DC (return) positive pole (+)
Wire labeled with 2on the insulation -48 V DC negative pole (-)

Step 12 Detach the wrist strap from your wrist and remove the ground plug from
the grounded ESD jack on the shelf (if available) or the rack.
You have completed this procedure.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Perform steps 1 through 11 of this procedure to connect the second power


supply unit (Power B or Power 2).
Repeat this procedure for each DC-powered shelf mounted in the rack.

Page 4-18 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

4.7.2.4 Testing Ground and DC Power Connections


After you have made power and ground connections, test the connections
to ensure that they are functioning correctly.

The following procedure involves hazardous voltages that can cause


WARNING personal injury. Take extreme care to avoid bodily contact with
electrical terminals.

Testing the grounding and power connections must be performed


WARNING only by service personnel or a qualified/licensed electrician.

Verify the following:


• The polarity of each DC power cord connection is correct, and all
wires are correctly fixed to their connectors.
• The correct voltage level (-48 V DC) is available to the external
power source, e.g. PDU.
• The grounding complies with local procedures.

Procedure Use the following procedure to turn on power to the system and test the
power connections:

Before proceeding, ensure that all PDU circuit breakers are in the
WARNING OFF position.

Step 1 If you use a PDU, connect the battery power cables and the battery return
cables to the office battery sources A and B.
Step 2 Reinstall all fuses into the PDU.
Step 3 Confirm that the PDU has power. The green power indicator should be lit.
Step 4 Turn on all PDU Power A or Power 1 circuit breakers and check the power
LEDs.
The power LED of the power supply unit (Power A) in each 7HU Shelf or
the power LED marked pwr1 in each 1HU Shelf should light green. The
green lights indicate that the units are functioning properly. The fan sta-
tus LED should light green as well, and the fans should start working. In
addition, the power LEDs of all modules installed in the shelves should be
lit green.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-19


Installation Guide

If the LED of the power supply unit is off, then no voltage is supplied to
the unit. In case of an error, the power LED turns red. For trouble
clearing, refer to the Troubleshouting Guide or contact ADVA Optical
Note
Networking AG for technical assistance.

Step 5 Turn off the PDU Power A or Power 1 circuit breakers.


All power LEDs of the shelves, modules, and fans should turn off, and the
fans should stop working.
Step 6 Turn on all PDU Power B or Power 2 circuit breakers and check the power
LEDs.
The power LED of the power supply unit (Power B) in each 7HU Shelf or
the power LED marked pwr2 in each 1HU Shelf should light green. The
green lights indicate that the units are functioning properly. The fan sta-
tus LED should light green as well, and the fans should start working. In
addition, the power LEDs of all modules installed in the shelves should be
lit green.

If the LED of the power supply unit is off, then no voltage is supplied to
the unit. In case of an error, the power LED turns red. For trouble
clearing, refer to the Troubleshouting Guide or contact ADVA Optical
Note
Networking AG for technical assistance.

Step 7 Turn off the PDU Power B or Power 2 circuit breakers.


All power LEDs of the shelves, modules, and fans should turn off, and the
fans should stop working.
You have completed this procedure.

4.7.3 Connecting AC Power


To apply AC power to the FSP 3000R7 the appropriate power cords must
be connected from the line power, for example independent outlets, to the
PSUs located in the shelf. The Power A (primary power supply) unit and
the Power B (backup power supply) unit should be connected to separate
outlets.

4.7.3.1 Prerequisites
Perform or verify the following prerequisites before proceeding with the
connecting procedure:
• Read and understand the Safety Guide of the FSP 3000R7
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

documentation set, before making any power connections.


• Ensure that the rack and all shelves have been properly grounded.

Page 4-20 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

• Make sure that the supply circuit is protected by an appropriate


current limiting fuse and the power supply unit is the only
appliance in the supply circuit.
• Make sure that regular grounded outlets for connecting the AC
power cords are available.

Risk of electric shock or burns!


WARNING The use of a 3-wire grounding-type power outlet is mandatory. It
must comply with the relevant national electrical safety regula-
tions. Do not defeat the safety purpose of the grounding type plug.

• Make sure that separate AC circuits for each shelf are available.
• Make sure that the line voltage and frequency to be used are the
same as those indicated on the shelf supply values label located on
the outside of the shelf rear panel.
• Make sure that vertical cable ducts have been installed on the left-
hand and right-hand sides of the rack.
• Make sure the appropriate AC power cords are available.
• Make sure that the supply end of each cord is suitably prepared and
the correct (national) plug is fitted.
It is recommended using AC power cords provided by ADVA Optical Net-
working AG.

For operation in various countries, AC power cords specific to the country


of operation can be delivered. For proper operation of the system use the
appropriate AC power cords. For more information, see the Hardware
Note
Description, Appendix A.1.1”, p. A-2.

The AC power cord for the FSP 3000R7 is the service disconnect. To
remove AC power from the shelf, you must unplug both AC power cords
Note from the associated power outlets.

The AC power supply units automatically detect the input voltage. No fur-
ther adjustment is necessary.
It is assumed that you are familiar with power supplies, and are aware of
the precautions that should be taken to avoid personal injury and damage
to equipment.

Equipment The following are required for the connecting procedure:


Required • Two AC power cords of the appropriate type per shelf
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

• ESD-preventive wrist strap or other personal grounding device

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 4-21


Installation Guide

Connecting To connect an AC power cord follow these steps:


procedure
Step 1 Attach the wrist strap to your wrist and fasten it onto the ESD earthing
point onto the shelf or to a bare metal surface onto the rack.
Step 2 Find the physical location of the shelf which is to be connected to the
line power.
Step 3 Determine which power supply unit is to be connected first (e.g Power A).
Step 4 Connect the device plug of the AC power cord to the appliance coupler on
the faceplate of the first power supply unit (e.g. Power A). See for illus-
tration.

PSU/7HU-AC

AC power cord

Fig. 4-9: Connecting the AC Power Cord to the PSU of the FSP 3000R7 Shelf

Step 5 Route this cord through the vertical cable bracket on the left-hand or
right-hand side of the rack to the line power e.g. wall outlet.
Step 6 Insert the power plug on the other end of the cord in the outlet of the
line power and check the power LEDs.
The power LED of the power supply unit should light up green. This indi-
cates that the unit is functioning properly. The fan status LED should
light green as well, and the fans should start working. In addition, the
power LEDs of all modules installed in the shelf should be lit green.

If the LED of the power supply unit is off, then no AC voltage is supplied
to the unit. In case of an error, the power LED turns red. For trouble
clearing, refer to the Troubleshouting Guide or contact ADVA Optical
Note
Networking AG for technical assistance.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

You have completed this procedure.

Page 4-22 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Installing Shelves

Perform steps 1 to 6 of this procedure to connect the second power supply


unit (e.g. Power B).
Repeat this procedure for each AC-powered shelf mounted in the rack.
IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

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IG_04_Installing_Shelves.fm

Page 4-24 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 5
Interconnecting the SCU and SCU-E
This procedure describes the interconnecting of SCU and SCU-E modules.
Each shelf is equipped with an SCU or an SCU-E module. All SCU and SCU-
E modules in a rack have to be interconnected to control and monitor the
shelves in a rack. The SCU also provides a network element redundant in-
ter-shelf communication via a ring. To build one network element of all
SCU modules in the rack, connect the SCU modules of all main shelves to
the SCU module of the master shelf in a rack.
The SCU-E modules support non-redundant communication to one exten-
sion shelf. Therefore, the SCU-E modules are not connected to the master
shelf via a ring.

The SCU and SCU-E module modules are located in either slot A or B of a
shelf. There are different configurations to interconnect the SCU and SCU-
E modules.
The following configurations of SCU and SCU-E modules are possible:
• master shelf or main shelf with SCU to main shelf with SCU
• last main shelf with SCU to master shelf with SCU via a ring
• main shelf with SCU to extension shelf with SCU-E

5.1 Specialized Knowledge Required


Specialized knowledge is not required to interconnect SCU and SCU-E
modules.

5.2 Connecting two SCU Modules


This section describes the procedure to interconnect two SCU modules.
One SCU is installed in the master shelf or main shelf and one SCU is in-
stalled in the main shelf below.

Equipment To interconnect two SCU modules, one SCU-Intercom-Kit is required.


Required For more information on the SCU-Intercom-Kit refer to the Hardware De-
scription, Appendix B.

Connecting To interconnect two SCU modules, perform the following steps:


IG_05_Interconnecting SCUs.fm

Procedure
Step 1 Remove the dust plug from the “Downlink port D” of the SCU module in-
stalled in the master or main shelf.

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 5-1
Installation Guide

Step 2 Insert one SFP transceiver (SFP/HS/850I/MM/LC) into the “Downlink port
D” of this SCU. This is shown in Figure 5-1, p. 5-2.
For details on installing the pluggable transceiver refer to the User Guide,
Chapter 4, Section 4.2.3 “Installing a Pluggable Transceiver”.
Step 3 Remove the dust cover from the pluggable transceiver.
Step 4 Remove the protective caps from one LC connector of the small patch ca-
ble (J/MM62/LC/DUP/0090/RED). Do not put caps far away, because
these are needed for later use.
Step 5 Slide the LC connector with the red marker up into the pluggable trans-
ceiver of the “Downlink port D” until you can hear a “Click”.
Step 6 Remove the dust plug from the “Uplink port U” of the SCU module in-
stalled in the main shelf below. This is shown in Figure 5-1, p. 5-2.
Step 7 Insert one SFP transceiver (SFP/HS/850I/MM/LC) into the “Uplink port U”
of this SCU.
For details on installing the pluggable transceiver, refer to the User Guide,
Chapter 4, Section 4.2.3 “Installing a Pluggable Transceiver”.
Step 8 Remove the dust cover from the pluggable transceiver.
Step 9 Remove the protective caps from the other LC connector of the small
patch cable. Do not put caps far away, because these are needed for later
use.
Step 10 Slide the LC connector with the red marker up into the pluggable trans-
ceiver of the “Uplink port U” until you can hear a “Click”.
For correct handling of the LC connectors and optical cables, refer to the
User Guide, Chapter 4, Section 4.9.4 “Handling Fiber-Optic Cables”.

S/N: xxxxxxxxxxxx

Uplink port U

Downlink port D

Extension shelf port X


P/N:xxxxxxxxxx-x.xx

Fig. 5-1: Ports of the SCU


IG_05_Interconnecting SCUs.fm

End of Connecting two SCU modules


For more information on the functions and features of an SCU module,
refer to the Hardware Description, Chapter 6, Section 6.3 “SCU”, p. 6-24.

Page 5-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Interconnecting the SCU and SCU-E

5.2.1 Connecting two SCU Modules via a Ring


This section describes the procedure to interconnect two SCU modules via
a ring. One of the SCU modules is installed in the master shelf and one
SCU is installed in the last main shelf of the rack.

Equipment To connect two SCU modules via a ring, one SCU-Intercom-Kit is required.
Required For more information on the SCU-Intercom-Kit, refer to the Hardware De-
scription, Appendix B.

Connecting To connect two SCU modules via a ring, perform the following steps:
Procedure
Step 1 Remove the dust plug from the “Uplink port U” of the SCU module
installed in the master shelf.
Step 2 Insert one SFP transceiver (SFP/HS/850I/MM/LC) into the “Uplink port U”
of this SCU. This is shown in Figure 5-1, p. 5-2.
For details on installing the pluggable transceiver, refer to the User Guide,
Chapter 4, Section 4.2.3 “Installing a Pluggable Transceiver”.
Step 3 Remove the dust cover from the pluggable transceiver.
Step 4 Remove the protective caps from one LC connector of the large patch
cable (J/MM62/LC/DUP/0500/RED). Do not put caps far away, because
these are needed for later use.
Step 5 Slide the LC connector with the red marker up into the pluggable
transceiver of the “Uplink port U” until you can hear a “Click”.
Step 6 Remove the dust plug from the “Downlink port D” of the SCU module
installed in the last main shelf of the rack. This is shown in Figure 5-1, p.
5-2.
Step 7 Insert one SFP transceiver (SFP/HS/850/MM/LC) into the “Downlink port
D” of this SCU.
For details on installing the pluggable transceiver, refer to the User Guide,
Chapter 4, Section 4.2.3 “Installing a Pluggable Transceiver”.
Step 8 Remove the dust cover from the pluggable transceiver.
Step 9 Remove the protective caps from the other LC connector of the large
patch cable. Do not put caps far away, because these are needed for later
use.
Step 10 Slide the LC connector with the red marker up into the pluggable
transceiver of the “Downlink port D” until you can hear a “Click”.
For correct handling of the LC connectors and optical cables,
refer to the User Guide, Chapter 4, Section 4.9.4 “Handling Fiber-Optic Ca-
bles”.
IG_05_Interconnecting SCUs.fm

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 5-3


Installation Guide

5.2.2 Connecting SCU to SCU-E


This section describes the procedure to connect one SCU to one SCU-E.
The SCU is installed in the master shelf or main shelf to the SCU-E is in-
stalled in the extension shelf below.

Equipment To connect one SCU to one SCU-E, the SCU-Intercom-Kit is required.


Required For more information on the SCU-Intercom-Kit, refer to the Hardware De-
scription, Appendix B.

Connecting To connect one SCU to one SCU-E, perform the following steps:
Procedure
Step 1 Remove the dust plug from the “Extension shelf port E” of the
SCU-E module installed in the master or main shelf.
Step 2 Insert one SFP transceiver (SFP/HS/850I/MM/LC) into the “Extension
shelf port E”” of this SCU-E. This is shown in Figure 5-2, p. 5-5.
For details on installing the pluggable transceiver, refer to the .
Step 3 Remove the dust cover from the pluggable transceiver.
Step 4 Remove the protective caps from one LC connector of the small patch
cable (J/MM62/LC/DUP/0090/RED). Do not put caps far away, because
these are needed for later use.
Step 5 Slide the LC connector with the red marker up into the pluggable
transceiver of the “Extension shelf port E” until you can hear a “Click”.
Step 6 Remove the dust plug from the “Extension shelf port E” of the SCU-E
installed in the extension shelf below. This is shown in Figure 5-2, p. 5-5.
Step 7 Insert one SFP transceiver (SFP/HS/850/MM/LC) into the “Extension shelf
port E” of this SCU-E.
For details on installing the pluggable transceiver, refer to the User Guide,
Chapter 4, Section 4.2.3 “Installing a Pluggable Transceiver”.
Step 8 Remove the dust cover from the pluggable transceiver.
Step 9 Remove the protective caps from the other LC connector of the small
patch cable. Do not put caps far away, because these are needed for later
use.
Step 10 Slide the LC connector with the red marker up into the pluggable
transceiver of the “Extension shelf port E” until you can hear a “Click”.
For correct handling of the LC connectors and optical cables, refer to the
User Guide, Chapter 4, Section 4.9.4 “Handling Fiber-Optic Cables”.
IG_05_Interconnecting SCUs.fm

Page 5-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Interconnecting the SCU and SCU-E

S/N: xxxxxxxxxxxx S/N: xxxxxxxxxxxx

Extension shelf port X


P/N:xxxxxxxxxx-x.xx P/N:xxxxxxxxxx-x.xx

Fig. 5-2: Ports of the SCU and SCU-E

End of Connecting SCU to SCU-E.


IG_05_Interconnecting SCUs.fm

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IG_05_Interconnecting SCUs.fm

Page 5-6 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 6
Powering Up/Down
6.1 Introduction
This chapter describes how to power up and down the Fiber Service Plat-
form 3000R7.

6.1.1 Specialized Knowledge Required


Specialized knowledge is not required to power up and down the FSP
3000R7.

6.2 Switching Power On


This procedure checks whether all components have been connected to
their respective power supply.
Step 1 Unlock the main power switches and turn them on.
Step 2 Check that all shelf LED indicators on top left are lit green.
Step 3 For each shelf, check the FAN indicator on the right of the shelf. It should
be lit green.
Fan Indicator

Fig. 6-1: Fan Front Panel

6.2.1 Possible Problems after Switching Power On


• If the FAN indicator is red: Turn off the network element. At least
two fans in the fan unit are out of order, the respective shelf can
overheat.
• If the FAN indicator is yellow: One fan is out of order. Replace it
with a new one.
• If the FAN indicator is blinking yellow:
IG_06_Power_Up_Down.fm

• There is a communications problem within the NE. Check


Ethernet cabling.
• There is an incorrect contact with NCU or FCU. Reset the NCU or
the FCU.

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 6-1
Installation Guide

6.3 Power Problems


• If the LED indicator of the PSU is off: no power is available. Attach
the power cable. Ensure, that the correct voltage is applied.
• If the LED indicator of the PSU is yellow: power supply overload.
• Pull modules out of their back connector until the LED changes
to green. The last module pulled should be defective.
• If the power supply LED remains yellow after the last module has
been pulled: Replace power supply or shelf.
• If the error has been found: Replace the defective module and
seat all modules again.
• If the LED indicator of the PSU is red: This power supply has no
mains input. Only the other power supply provides power to the
shelf. Provide power to the power supply.

IG_06_Power_Up_Down.fm

Page 6-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Chapter 7
Connecting Optical Cables
7.1 Introduction
This chapter describes how to establish internal and external optical con-
nections as well as client side connections and network side connections.

7.2 Audience
This chapter is intended for Service Personnel only who performs optical
cabling.

7.3 Specialized Knowledge Required


Personnel who is employed in optical cabling must have training in laser-
based technologie and optical fiber communication systems. It is as-
summed that this personnel are experienced in handling optical fibers
and versed in cleaning optical connectors. Knowledge of currently rele-
vant laser safety standards such as
• IEC/EN 60825-1, IEC/EN 60825-2
• ITU-T G.664, ITU-T G.665
• 21CFR1040.10, 21CFR1040.11 and ANSI Z136.1
is urgently required. In addition, personnel must be familiar with han-
dling ESD-preventive equipment.

7.4 Associated Documentation


The Cabling Plan is needed.

7.5 Procedure
Step 1 Ensure all cables are available.
Step 2 Connect all required cables.

7.6 Providing Internal Optical Connections


This section describes what you have to check for providing internal op-
IG_07_Connecting.fm

tical connections.
• Do cable types match sales order?

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 7-1
Installation Guide

• Do SFP transceiver types match sales order?


• If a patch panel is to be used, is there the correct quantity and type
of fiber optic cables that matches the requirement for each module?
• Do fiber optic cables have correct connectors?
• Is there one pair of fibers for each network/access port?
This must be checked for interconnecting modules within the same shelf.
This includes the combinations channel module and filter module as well
as filter module and filter module.

7.7 Providing External Optical Connections


Most traffic through the network element (NE) uses optical fibers. There
are two classes of traffic:
• Client side traffic is terminated within the site. Most of this
traffic uses 850 nm or 1310 nm wavelengths. Single-mode (SM) or
multimode (MM) fibers may be used depending on the module type.
• Network side traffic will in most cases be terminated in another
ADVA NE at a different site. For network traffic only SM fibers are
used.

7.8 Providing Client Side Connections


This section describes how to connect fiber-optic cables to the client
ports of the Network Element.

Before connecting the fibers to the client equipment:


Ensure that the maximum power levels are not exceeded. For details refer
to the relevant module specification in the FSP 3000R7 Module and
Note
System Specification.

It is assumed that you are familiar with handling fiber-optic cables, and
are aware of the precautions that should be taken to avoid damage to
them.

7.8.1 Procedure
This procedure describes how to connect client cables to the client ports
of the modules. For each client connection in the NE, connect the client
cable as follows:
Step 1 Read the installation plan and identify the first module in the first shelf
that has one or more client connections defined.
See the individual module description in the Hardware Description for the
meanings of the connector markings.
IG_07_Connecting.fm

Step 2 Prepare the module as follows:


1. Remove the blind plugs from the relevant connectors.

Page 7-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Connecting Optical Cables

2. Inspect the connectors for damage. If you find any damage, do not
use this connector. Contact ADVA Technical Support for assistance;
do not attempt to repair it yourself.
Step 3 Select a cable pair of the correct type (according to your installation
plan).
Step 4 Prepare the cable as follows:
1. Remove the protective cap from each end.
2. Inspect the plug for damage. If you find any damage, replace the
jumper.
3. Clean the plug using a standard cleaning kit. Be careful not to
contaminate the surfaces after cleaning.
Step 5 Connect the cable pair as follows:
1. Connect one fiber-optic cable to the client port marked “C-T”, this
cable will carry signals that are transmitted.
2. Connect one fiber-optic cable to the client port marked “C-R”, this
cable will carry signals that are received.

7.9 Providing Network Side Connections


This section describes how to connect fiber-optic cables to the network
ports of the modules.

Before connecting the fibers to the network equipment: Ensure that the
maximum power levels are not exceeded. For details refer to the relevant
module specification in the FSP 3000R7 Module and System
Note
Specification.

Connecting the other end of these cables to the network/dark fiber itself,
must wait until tests have been done to determine whether attenuators
are necessary or not. It is assumed that you are familiar with handling
fiber-optic cables, and are aware of the precautions that should be taken
to avoid damage to them.

7.9.1 Procedure
For each network port in the Network Element, connect the network ca-
bles as described in 7.8.1, p. 7-2. Proceed as described in Step 1 to Step
5 until you are about to connect the cables.
Then connect the cable pair as follows:
1. Connect one fiber-optic cable to the network port marked “N-T”, this
cable will carry signals that are transmitted.
IG_07_Connecting.fm

2. Connect one fiber-optic cable to the network port marked “N-R”,


this cable will carry signals that are received.

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Chapter 8
Commissioning
8.1 Introduction
This section describes the basic commissioning of the network element
(NE). This commissioning is limited to:
• Defining IP address and IP properties for the NE
• Defining SNMP parameters for the NE
• Specifying date and time.
Further configuration of traffic, fault, performance and security features
should be done after the whole installation procedure is finished. These
tasks are described in the User Guide.

8.2 Audience
This chapter is intended for Service Personnel as well as for other qual-
ified and trained personnel who commission the network element.

8.3 Special Knowledge Required


Personnel who are employed in commissioning the system should have
experience with the use of computers and computer software. In-depth
knowledge of the FSP 3000R7 management software is mandatory. It is as-
sumed that all personnel are trained for this purpose.

8.4 Associated Documentation


The Configuration Plan is additionally required for commissioning the
product.

8.5 Required Information


• IP address
• Netmask
• Default gateway address of the network element
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8.6 Tool Requirements


For this chapter you need
• PC or laptop
• Terminal emulation software.

8.7 Commissioning Procedure


Step 1 Use the installation plan to identify the master shelf.
Step 2 Set the shelf IDs as described in 8.8 “Setting Up the Shelf ID”.
Step 3 Connect to the NE as described in Section 8.9 “Connecting to the Network
Element”, p. 8-4.
Step 4 Start a terminal emulation program, see Section 8.11 “Using Terminal Em-
ulation Programs”, p. 8-8.
Step 5 Log into the NE using the user account ADMIN and the default password
CHGME.1
The password is case sensitive. ADVA recommends changing all passwords
as soon as possible.
Step 6 Configure basic parameters:
• IP address
• netmasks
• host names
• SNMP settings
• date and time
as follows:
1. Read the installation plan and find the IP address, subnet mask and
default gateway that are specified for this network element (NE).
2. Enter these parameters as described in Section 8.13.1 “Provisioning
of Management Ports”, p. 8-14
Step 7 Assign all shelves in the NE to the database maintained on the NE as de-
scribed in the User Guide.
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Commissioning

8.8 Setting Up the Shelf ID


This section describes how to set up the shelf ID of the SH1HU or SH7HU
in order to identify the shelves in a rack numerically and sequentially.
Set up the shelves according to the following requirements:
• Set up the shelf ID prior to provisioning.
• Never change an ID later.
• Assign each ID only once per NE.
• The shelf holding the NCU always gets ID 1.
• Follow the shelf cabling to identify successive shelves, e.g. SCU “D”
port of shelf 1 is connected to SCU “U” port of shelf 2. Then shelf 2
gets ID 2. SCU “D” port of shelf 2 is connected to SCU “U” port of
shelf 3. Then shelf 3 gets ID 3 and so on.
Arrow buttons Enter button

fan

Shelf display
Fig. 8-1: Components for Setting the Shelf ID

The shelf display shows the shelf ID, which is set as follows:
Step 1 Press the lower or upper arrow buttons until the desired shelf ID number
appears on the display. The ID number starts blinking.
Step 2 Confirm the number by pressing the enter button for 5 seconds. After 5
seconds the verification starts and the display will indicate
valid or not valid.

You must press the Enter button for 5 seconds to verify your setting.
Otherwise, after 20 seconds the shelf ID number falls back to the prior
setting.

If the display indicates valid for two seconds, the verification was suc-
cessful. The display will then show the new shelf ID number.
If not valid is indicated for two seconds, the desired shelf ID number
is already assigned to a shelf. The ID number falls back to the prior one.
Perform the same procedure with a shelf ID number that is not already
assigned.
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8.9 Connecting to the Network Element


This section describes the procedures for connecting a management PC to
the NE using either a serial cable with DSUB RS-232 or USB connectors or
an Ethernet cable.

8.9.1 Connecting a PC to the Serial NCU Interface


This section describes what is necessary to establish a direct serial con-
nection to the network control unit (NCU) used in the FSP 3000R7.

Required • A management PC or laptop with:


Equipment: • Windows or Linux operating system

• a free RS-232 (serial) port


• A null modem cable (Laplink).

Using a null modem cable:


Step 1 Connect one end of the serial null modem cable to a free DSUB RS-232
port on the management computer.
Step 2 Connect the other end of the serial null modem cable to the DSUB port
marked “Ser” on the NCU.

8.9.2 Connecting a PC to the USB NCU Interface


This section describes what is necessary to establish a USB serial connec-
tion to the NCU used in the FSP 3000R7.

Required • A management PC or laptop with:


Equipment: • Windows or Linux operating system

• a free USB port


• A USB cable.

Using a USB cable:


Step 1 Connect one end of the USB cable to a free USB port on the management
computer.
Step 2 Connect the other end of the USB cable to the USB port marked “USB1”
on the NCU.

Installing the USB Driver


A USB driver must be installed for Windows 2000 and XP. Follow these
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

steps to successfully install the USB driver:


Step 1 Unpack the zip file from the documentation CD to a temporary folder.

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Step 2 Connect the NCU to the USB port of a Windows PC using an A-plug 5-pin
mini USB cable (for example, Reichelt AK 673-A).
Step 3 This will start up the Wizard for installing new software. Follow the in-
structions of the Wizard and select the following options from the win-
dows that appear:
• Search for the driver file.
• Find the temporary folder where the zip file was unpacked.
• After installation is complete, select Finish.
Step 4 A driver must be installed for the USB bridge and one for the USB device.
Therefore, after finishing the first installation, the welcome screen will
appear for the installation of the next driver. Step 3 must be carried out
twice.
Step 5 To check that the driver installation has been properly completed (see
Figure 8-2), go to Start > Settings > Control Panel > System >
[Hardware] tab > Device Manager.

The virtual COM port


can be viewed her.

Fig. 8-2: Virtual COM Port

Step 6 Proceed with Step 4 in Section 8.7 “Commissioning Procedure”, p. 8-2.

8.9.3 Creating a Client Ethernet Connection


Step 1 Connect one end of the Ethernet cable to an Ethernet port on your man-
agement computer.
Step 2 Connect the other end of the Ethernet cable to the RJ-45 Ethernet port
marked “C” on the NE.
Step 3 To check that your management computer’s IP address is in the same
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

range as the NE’s IP address, do as follows:


a. Go to Start > Settings > Control Panel > Network Connection.
b. Right-click on Local Area Connection > Properties.

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Fig. 8-3: Local Area Connection Properties Window

c. Scroll through the list in “This connection uses the following items:”
and double-click on “Internet Protocoll (TCP/IP)”.
d. Compare your management computer’s IP address with the one of the
NE.
If, for example, the factory default IP address for the NE is
192.168.1.1., then the management computer IP address must be
192.168.1.xxx, where xxx is between 2 and 254.
Step 4 If necessary, set up your PC’s IP address by clicking “Use the following IP
address”.
Step 5 Enter the corresponding IP address and subnet mask as given in the fol-
lowing example:

Example
Table 8-1: Example of an IP Address and Subnet Mask
FSP 3000R7 192.168.168.168
your PC IP 192.168.168.100
Subnet 255.255.255.000 or customer provided subnet

Step 6 Click OK.


Step 7 Proceed with Step 4 in Section 8.7 “Commissioning Procedure”, p. 8-2.

8.9.4 Creating a Network Ethernet Connection


Step 1 Ensure that your management computer is connected to the local IP net-
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

work.
Step 2 Connect one end of the Ethernet cable to the RJ-45 Ethernet port marked
“C” on the NE.

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Step 3 Connect the other end of the Ethernet cable to the local IP network at
the installation site.
Step 4 Consult the persons responsible for the IP networks at the installation
site and at the management computer site to ensure that the necessary
routes have been set up so that the NE and management computer are on
the same IP network.
Step 5 Proceed with Step 4 in Section 8.7 “Commissioning Procedure”, p. 8-2

8.10 Provisioning Cable Connections


The FSP 3000R7 equipment is interconnected by cables. These physical
connections should also be registered in the NE database. The user must
therefore enter the access identifier (AID) addresses for the connections
of all cables into the NE database. For details on provisioning equipment
see the User Guide.

For users of third Make sure you have the installation information and cabling plan avail-
party equipment: able.
Step 1 Identify the first cable described in the cabling plan. Make a note of the
starting and ending modules and ports.
Step 2 Use one of the management tools (i.e. Craft Console, Web Console), select
the module that the cabling plan lists as the starting point for the cable.

The Craft Console is used for first time installation and commissioning via
a serial connection. For information on management tools, see User
Note Guide, Chapter 1.

Step 3 Go to the Config index card.


Step 4 To create a physical connection for the module, select Connections...
and in the following window select Create Connection... . Refer to User
Guide, Chapter 2.3.4 for further details.
Step 5 Enter the AID addresses for the starting and ending points of the cable.
(Refer to Detailed Procedures, Provisioning for information on AIDs.)
Step 6 Select from the drop-down list Type of Connection to specify if it is a
two-way or one-way connection, if relevant.
Step 7 Apply your settings.
Step 8 Identify the next cable described in the cabling plan. Make a note of the
starting and ending modules and ports.
Step 9 Repeat Steps 2 through 7.
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Step 10 Repeat until all cables have been entered in the NE's database. This in-
formation can be viewed in the Physical Connections Table.

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8.11 Using Terminal Emulation Programs


The Craft Console cannot be used before you have authenticated yourself
by logging into the NE. A terminal emulation program is therefore re-
quired on the management PC to get the login prompt for accessing the
NE.
The following programs have been tested:
• MS HyperTerminal (serial connection): TERM=ansi or TERM=Linux
• MS Telnet (Ethernet connection): TERM=vt100
• CRT (serial or Ethernet connection): TERM=vt100 or TERM=xterm
• ZOC (serial or Ethernet connection): TERM=vt100 or ansi
• PuTTY (serial or Ethernet connection): xterm terminal emulator

HyperTerminal is required for the initial login.


ADVA recommends PuTTY for logging in thereafter.
PuTTY is a more secure way of accessing the NE because it supports the
Note
Secure Shell protocol (SSH) with an encrypted communication protocol.

After a period of 15 minutes of inactivity, the session is terminated and


the user is disconnected from the Craft Console. This timeout is not
configurable.

8.11.1 Using HyperTerminal


This section summarizes using the terminal emulation program HyperTer-
minal in a Windows XP operating system. This terminal emulation program
should be used when using a serial cable to connect to the NE and when
accessing the NE for the first time.

Defining a HyperTerminal session


Step 1 Click the Start button and then select the item “Run” from the menu that
appears.
In response, the Run window appears.
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

Step 2 Type hypertrm in the “Open” field.

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Step 3 Apply with OK.


In response, the Default Telnet Program? window appears.

Step 4 To continue, choose one of the following:


• Click Yes to make HyperTerminal your default telnet program.
• Click No to abort it.
In response the Standard Information window opens.
This window only appears once you start HyperTerminal for the first time.

Step 5 Select your country from the drop-down list.


Step 6 Enter your area code.
Step 7 Select “MFV (Ton)” and click OK.
In response, the Connection Description window opens automatically,
so you can define a new connection.

Step 8 Enter a description for a new connection as follows:


1. Specify a name for the connection in the Name field.
2. Select a symbol from the “Symbol” list.
3. Apply with OK.
In response the Connect To window opens.
Step 9 Specify the COM port to use on your management computer as follows:
1. To find out which kind of COM port your PC uses, go to Start >
Settings > Control Panel > System > [Hardware] tab >
Device Manager.
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The virtual COM port


can be viewed her.

Fig. 8-4: Virtual COM Port

2. Go back to the Connect To window.


3. Use the drop-down list in the “Connect to” field to select the COM
port.
4. Apply with OK.
In response the COM Properties window appears.
Step 10 Define the settings for this session as follows:
1. In the relevant fields in the COM Properties window, specify the
following settings:
• 19200 bits per second.
• 8 data bits.
• No parity.
• 1 stop bit.
• No flow control.
2. Apply with OK.
In response the Hyperterminal window opens.
Step 11 Press <Return> and the NE login prompt is displayed.
Step 12 Save this session as follows:
1. Select File > Save As from the main menu.
2. Specify a file name for the session in the File name field.
3. Apply with Save.

Opening a HyperTerminal session


Step 1 Start HyperTerminal, for example as follows:
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

1. Click the Start button and then select the item “Run” from the menu
that appears.
In response, the Run dialog appears.

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2. Type hypertrm in the “Open” field.


3. Apply with OK.
In response the Connection Description window opens automatically, so
you can define a new connection.

Step 2 Close the Connection Description window by selecting Cancel.


In response the Hyperterminal window opens.
Step 3 Select File->Open from the main menu.
In response the Open window opens.
Step 4 Select the relevant HyperTerminal session as follows:
1. Navigate to the relevant folder.
2. Select the session.
3. Select Open.
In response the Hyperterminal window opens.
Step 5 Press <Return> and the NE login prompt is displayed.
Step 6 Proceed with Step 5 in Section 8.7 “Commissioning Procedure”, p. 8-2.

8.11.2 Using PuTTY

To use PuTTY, the IP address of your FSP 3000R7 unit is required.


Note

This section summarizes using the terminal emulation program PuTTY


with the SSH protocol to access the NE through an Ethernet connection.
In order to use PuTTY with the SSH protocol, SSH2 RSA and DSA keys must
have been generated previously. These keys are generated automatically
the first time you access the NE with the Craft Console over a serial line.
The key generation on the NE can be forced on the command line with:
/etc/init.d/sshd force_keygen

Defining a PuTTY session for SSH


IG_08_Commissioning.fm

Step 1 Start PuTTY by double-clicking the putty.exe file, or by clicking the


icon, if you have created a desktop shortcut.

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In response the PuTTY Configuration window appears.

This dialog box allows you to control everything PuTTY can do. You do not
usually need to change most of the configuration options.
Step 2 Select the SSH protocol, using the radio buttons in the Protocol field.
When you change the selected protocol, the number in the Port field will
change. This is normal: it happens because servers usually provide differ-
ent protocols on different network ports. The FSP 3000R7 uses the stan-
dard port numbers, so you will not need to change the port setting.
Step 3 Set the SSH protocol type as follows:
• Expand the Connection item from the Category section.
• Select the SSH item.
• In the Protocol options section, use the radio buttons under Pre-
ferred SSH protocol version to select 2 only.
Step 4 In order to optimize the appearance of the menus in the Craft Console,
do as follows:
• Select the Connection item from the Category section.
• Type vt100 in the Terminal-type string field.
Step 5 To save the settings you have just made to PuTTY so they will appear au-
tomatically the next time you start PuTTY, do as follows:
• Select the Session item from the Category section.
• Enter a name for this particular configuration of PuTTY in the Saved
Sessions field in the Load, save or delete a session section, for
example SSH. Alternatively, select the Default Settings item in the
Saved Sessions list to make this configuration the default one.
• Select the Save button in the Load, save or delete a session sec-
tion.
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Step 6 If there is a specific NE you want to store the details of how to connect
to, you should create a saved session. For that, do as follows:
• Select the Session item from the Category section.
• Enter the IP address of the NE in the Host Name field.
• Enter a name for this host and configuration of PuTTY in the Saved
Sessions field in the Load, save or delete a session section.
• Select the Save button in the Load, save or delete a session sec-
tion.

Opening a PuTTY session


Step 1 Start PuTTY by double-clicking the putty.exe file, or by clicking the
icon if you have created a desktop shortcut.
Step 2 Double-click the session you want to open from the Saved sessions list.
If this is a session with an IP address already defined, PuTTY will auto-
matically establish the connection.
If you are using SSH to connect to a NE for the first time: The following
message will be displayed:

This message is displayed to warn you about a possible network attack


known as spoofing. Spoofing is when your connection is secretly redirect-
ed to a different computer, so that you send your password to the wrong
machine. The SSH protocol prevents such attacks by requiring that each
server supporting SSH has a unique identifying code; a host key. If PuTTY
registers a host key that differs from the expected one, the server may
have been switched and a spoofing attack may be in progress.
However, when you connect to a server you have not connected to before,
PuTTY cannot know whether the host key is the right one or not. So it
displays the warning shown above, giving you the task of deciding wheth-
er to trust this host key or not.
Step 3 If you are sure that this is the right NE, select OK. If not, select No. OK
gives you access to the NE login prompt and adds this NE’s host key to
the registry so that you will not see this warning the next time you con-
nect to this NE. No gives you access to the NE but does not add this NE’s
host key to the registry, therefore you will see this warning again the next
time you connect to this NE.
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8.12 Logging into the Network Element


Before you can configure and monitor the NE, you must authenticate
yourself by logging into the NE.
The system is delivered with the four fixed default users:
• ADMIN, PROVISION, OPERATOR and MONITOR.
These four user accounts are intended for an administrator, a configura-
tor, a maintenance user and a surveillance person, respectively. To
achieve different access rights you must log out and login with the new
user name and associated password.
A description of the default user accounts and the permissions each user
account has can be found in Detailed System Description, Management.
Step 1 At the login prompt, enter the relevant user account name.
Step 2 Type the relevant password.
By default CHGME.1 is the password for all local user accounts.

ADVA recommends personalizing passwords as soon as possible. For more


information, refer to the Detailed Procedures, Managing User Accounts.
Note

8.13 Configuring Basic Settings


8.13.1 Provisioning of Management Ports

8.13.1.1 Serial IP Port Settings


Set the serial line to communicate with the NE:
Step 1 From the Craft Console main menu, navigate to Service Management and
press <Return>.
Step 2 Select Shelf 1 SH7HU and then Mod-1-A-NCU and press
<Return>.
Step 3 Select LINK-1-A-SER SERIAL from the submenu.
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- FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5X_2007_05_28_2201


+ Service Overview
- Service Management
- SHELF-1 SH7HU
. SHELF-1 SH7HU
. FCU-1 FCU7HU
+ MOD-1-1 PSU7HU-AC
+ MOD-1-3 VSM
+ MOD-1-4 4TCC2G5
+ MOD-1-5 4TCC10G-D
+ MOD-1-6 4TCC2G5
+ MOD-1-7 2TCA2G5
+ MOD-1-9 8TCE2G5-D
+ MOD-1-10 WCA2G5
+ MOD-1-12 WCA2G5
- MOD-1-A NCU
. MOD-1-A NCU
. LINK-1-A-SER SERIAL
. SC-1-A-C LANIP
. LINK-1-A-1 [UAS]

You will see the following window:

+----------------------------LINK-1-A-SER, SERIAL-----------------------------+
¦¦ 1 State ¦ 2 Fault ¦ 3 Config ¦ 4 Info ¦ ¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------------------+¦
¦¦ Admin State: [In Service ] ¦¦
¦¦ Operational State: Normal ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ Secondary States: ¦¦
¦¦ +----------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ +----------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [ Apply ] [ Delete ] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------------+

Step 4 Make the required settings for the serial port. The standard settings are
suggested here:

Index card “1 State”:

Admin State Possible settings for this field are:


• In Service
• Automatic in Service
• Management
• Maintenance
• Disabled
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Operational State This field will display nothing when it is the initial commissioning.

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Index card “2 Fault”:


Any faults will be displayed in this window. Refer to the Entity Properties
and Parameters for further information.

+----------------------------LINK-1-A-SER, SERIAL-----------------------------+
¦¦ 1 State ¦ 2 Fault ¦ 3 Config ¦ 4 Info ¦ ¦
¦+---------+ +-------------------------------------------------------+¦
¦¦ Name TimeStamp NC Loc Dir Effect ¦¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [Severities...] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------------+

Index card “3 Config”:

+----------------------------LINK-1-A-SER, SERIAL-----------------------------+
¦¦ 1 State ¦ 2 Fault ¦ 3 Config ¦ 4 Info ¦ ¦
¦+-------------------+ +--------------------------------------------+¦
¦¦ Facility Type: Serial ¦¦
¦¦ IP Address: 172. 18. 70.199 ¦¦
¦¦ Alias: [ ] ¦¦
¦¦ Baud Rate: [19200 ] ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [ Apply ] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------------+

Facility Type This will read Serial.

IP Address The IP address of the NE is shown.

Alias You can assign an alias name here.

Baud Rate The recommended setting is 19200. Table 8-2 shows the possible set-
tings.

Table 8-2: Baud Rate Settings


2400
4800
9600
19200
38400
57600
115200
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

For further information about the management menus, refer to the De-
tailed Procedures, Using Craft and Web Consoles.

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Step 5 Select Apply to save your settings. Select Cancel to abort.

8.13.1.2 IP Connection via NCU Ethernet Port


This describes how to make IP settings for the NCU Ethernet port:
Step 1 From the Craft Console main menu, navigate to Service Management and
<Return>.
Step 2 Select Shelf 1 SH7HU and then Mod-1-A-NCU and <Return>.
Step 3 Select SC-1-A-C LANIP from the submenu.

- MOD-1-A NCU
. MOD-1-A NCU
. SC-1-A-C LANIP
. LINK-1-A-SER SERIAL
. LINK-1-A-1 [UAS] PPPIP
. LINK-1-A-2 [UAS] PPPIP
. LINK-1-A-3 [UAS] PPPIP
. LINK-1-A-4 [UAS] PPPIP
. LINK-1-A-5 [UAS]

The following screen will appear:

+-------------------------------SC-1-A-C, LANIP-------------------------------+
¦¦ 1 State ¦ 2 Fault ¦ 3 Config ¦ 4 Info ¦ ¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------------------+¦
¦¦ Admin State: [In Service ] ¦¦
¦¦ Operational State: Normal ¦¦
¦¦ Valid Signal Timer(hh-mm): 08-00 ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ Secondary States: ¦¦
¦¦ +----------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ +----------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [ Apply ] [ Delete ] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------------+

Index card “1 State”:

Admin State Refer to Section 8.13.1.1 “Serial IP Port Settings”, p. 8-14, Step 4.

Operational State Refer to Section 8.13.1.1 “Serial IP Port Settings”, p. 8-14, Step 4.

Valid Signal Timer This field will show if a timer is set. In this case, nothing will be shown
because it is the first time of commissioning.

Secondary States This is a blank field because nothing is set. Refer to the User Guide, Chap-
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

ter 3 for information about secondary states.

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Index card “2 Fault”:


Any faults will be displayed in this window. Refer to the Entity Properties
and Parameters for further information.

+-------------------------------SC-1-A-C, LANIP-------------------------------+
¦¦ 1 State ¦ 2 Fault ¦ 3 Config ¦ 4 Info ¦ ¦
¦+---------+ +-------------------------------------------------------+¦
¦¦ Name TimeStamp NC Loc Dir Effect ¦¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [Severities...] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------------+

Index card “3 Config”


This configuration window will allow you to make the appropriate IP set-
tings for the Ethernet port.

+-------------------------------SC-1-A-C, LANIP-------------------------------+
|| 1 State | 2 Fault | 3 Config | 4 Info | |
|+-------------------+ +--------------------------------------------+|
|| Facility Type: LANIP ||
|| Monitored Bitrate: 2 ||
|| Monitored Duplex Mode: FULL ||
|| Alias: [ ] ||
|| IP Address: [172. 18. 70. 10 ] ||
|| IP Mask: [255.255. 0. 0 ] ||
|| OSPF Routing: [Enabled ] ||
|| Routing Metric: [100 ] ||
|| Auto-Negotiation: [Enabled ] ||
|| AREA ID: [ 0. 0. 0. 0 ] ||
|| ||
|| ||
|| [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [ Apply ] ||
|+---------------------------------------------------------------------------+|
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------------+

Ask your network administrator for the information required. In a typical


configuration, all NCUs should have the same IP Mask.
Step 4 Select Apply to save settings. Select Cancel to abort.

8.13.2 Configuring SNMP


When the NE is commissioned for SNMP, a network management system
(NMS) can handle log events (i.e. specified changes in the NE, also re-
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

ferred to as traps) and is able to monitor the state of the system. In order
to do this, the NMS is supplied with FSP 3000R7 structural information in
an MIB. The MIB describes the logical structure of the FSP 3000R7 and

Page 8-18 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Commissioning

the events and states that are to be supported. In order to use the func-
tionality provided by SNMP, the NE must first be commissioned to do so.
For example, at least one trap recipient must be defined before SNMP
traps can be sent across the management network. The SNMP agent of the
FSP 3000R7 supports SNMPv1 and SNMPv3. SNMPv3 provides the most se-
cure access features to the management system.

8.13.3 General SNMP Configuration


Step 1 From the Craft Console main menu, expand System Management by
pressing the right arrow, or <Return>. In the Web Console, click on this
menu item.
Step 2 Select SNMP Configuration from this menu.

+------------------------------SNMP-------------------------------+
¦¦ 1 General ¦ 2 Community ¦ 3 Trap Recipients ¦ ¦
¦¦ +---------------------------------------------------+¦
¦¦ Enable Authentication Traps: [ ] ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ Agent Port (default 161): [161 ] ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ OK ] [ Cancel ] [ Apply ] [ Refresh ] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+

Enable Standard authentication failure traps are sent if the wrong community is
Authentication Traps used in SNMP requests. This trap can be switched on and off. Enable these
by selecting the check box. An “x” will appear in the check box when en-
abled. Note that a specific ADVA trap is always sent.

Agent Port Choose the port to which traps will be sent. The default port is 161.
Step 3 Choose Apply to confirm your configurations and remain within the Gen-
eral SNMP configuration. Press OK to confirm your settings or Cancel to
abort them and then automatically return to the System Management
menu.
Step 4 To view community settings, navigate to the index card Community. In
the Web Console, click on this menu item.
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+------------------------------SNMP-------------------------------+
|| 1 General | 2 Community | 3 Trap Recipients | |
|+-----------+ +-------------------------------------+|
|| Community Host Access ||
|| +-----------------------------------------------------+ ||
|| |private any read-write | ||
|| |public any read-only | ||
|| |readonly any read-only | ||
|| |readwrite any read-write | ||
|| | | ||
|| +-----------------------------------------------------+ ||
|| Select entry from list and press Return to delete! ||
|| [ OK ] [ Refresh ] [ Add ] ||
|+---------------------------------------------------------------+|
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+

Community This column shows the case-sensitive names of the communities that are
used to access the NE via SNMP.

Host This indicates if the community is restricted to only one IP address. “any”
indicates this is not restricted.

Access This indicates the type of access for this community.

8.13.4 Adding or Deleting a Community


Step 1 To delete a community, use the cursor keys to move to the list of desig-
nated communities in the index card Community. You will be asked if you
really want to delete this setting.

+-------------------------+
| Do you want to |
| delete this entry? |
| |
| [ OK ] [ Cancel ] |
+-------------------------+

Choose OK to confirm or Cancel to abort.


Step 2 To add a new community to the SNMP configuration choose Add from the
list of commands. The following card will allow you to enter the name of
the new community and decide on the access (read-only or read-write)
from the drop-down list.
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Commissioning

+------------------------------SNMP-------------------------------+
|| 1 General | 2 Community | 3 Trap Recipients | |
|+-----------+ +-------------------------------------+|
|| Add Community ||
|| Read/Write Community: [ ] ||
|| Restrict To Host (optional): [ 0. 0. 0. 0 ] ||
|| Access: [read-only ] ||
|| ||
|| [ OK ] [ Cancel ] ||
|+---------------------------------------------------------------+|
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+

Choose OK to confirm settings or Cancel to return to the .


SNMP messages are authenticated by using community strings. The com-
munity string functions as a password and every message (e.g. Get, Set,
Trap) from an NMS to an SNMP agent includes the community string. A
message is assumed to be authentic if the community string is correct.

Access read-only Community string for Get requests.

Access read-write Community string for Set and Get requests.

Restrict to Host Community can be restricted to one IP address only. Enter the IP address
here and press <Return> to confirm.

8.13.5 Configuring Trap Recipients


To configure trap recipients, first navigate to the index card Trap Recip-
ients or choose the numerical hotkey. In the Web Console, click on this
menu item. The following allows you to view the list of all management
stations that are to receive traps from this NE.

+------------------------------SNMP-------------------------------+
|| 1 General | 2 Community | 3 Trap Recipients | |
|+-------------------------+ +-----------------+|
|| Snmp version: [Version 1] ||
|| Host Port Trap Community ||
|| +-----------------------------------------------------+ ||
|| | | ||
|| | | ||
|| | | ||
|| | | ||
|| | | ||
|| +-----------------------------------------------------+ ||
|| Select entry from list and press Return to change settings ! ||
|| [ OK ] [ Refresh ] [ Add ] ||
|+---------------------------------------------------------------+|
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+

SNMP Version You can choose between Version 1 and Version 3 from the drop-down
menu. The difference between the two protocols is the type of authenti-
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

cation used.
• Version 1 uses community strings to match for authentication
• Version 3 uses a user name match for authentication. This version

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 8-21


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will display user and security level information in the main trap
recipient window.

8.13.5.1 Adding or Deleting Trap Recipients

To add a trap recipient:


Step 1 To add a new trap recipient, select the command button Add from the
main Trap Recipient index card.

+------------------------------SNMP-------------------------------+
|| 1 General | 2 Community | 3 Trap Recipients | |
|+-------------------------+ +-----------------+|
|| Add Trapsink ||
|| Host: [ 0. 0. 0. 0 ] ||
|| Port: [162 ] default 162 ||
|| Trap Community: [public ] default public ||
|| [ OK ] [ Cancel ] ||
|+---------------------------------------------------------------+|
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+

Step 2 Depending on the SNMP version (v1 or v3), enter the same information
as described in 8.13.5.2 or 8.13.5.3.
Step 3 Select OK to save settings and return to the list of trap recipients or
Cancel to abort.

To delete a trap recipient:


Step 1 In the main Trap Recipient index card, use the cursor keys to move to
the list of recipients and highlight the address to be deleted. This is the
same for SNMP Version 1 and Version 3.
Step 2 <Return> to select the highlighted address. In the Web Console, click on
the address of the trap recipient to be deleted.
Step 3 Select Delete from the command buttons.
A warning message will be shown to assure if you want to delete the ad-
dress or not.
Step 4 To delete the trap recipient, confirm with OK or Cancel to abort. Select
Cancel again to return to the list of trap recipients.

8.13.5.2 Configuring Trap Recipients for SNMP Version 1


SNMP Version 1 uses a community string to match for authentication. It
is the least secure of the SNMP security models. To configure this version:
Step 1 Use the cursor keys to move to the Add button and press <Return>. In
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

the Web Console, click on the Add button to add a receiver. The index
card will be similar to the following:

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Commissioning

+------------------------------SNMP-------------------------------+
¦¦ 1 General ¦ 2 Community ¦ 3 Trap Recipients ¦ ¦
¦+-------------------------+ +-----------------+¦
¦¦ Snmp version: [Version 1] ¦¦
¦¦ Host Port Trap Community ¦¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦172.16.34.151 162 public ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦127.0.0.1 2001 readonly ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦127.0.0.1 2002 readonly ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦ ¦ ¦¦
¦¦ +-----------------------------------------------------+ ¦¦
¦¦ Select entry from list and press Return to change settings ! ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ OK ] [ Refresh ] [ Add ] ¦¦
¦+---------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+

When a community name is entered in the Trap Community field, this is


the community name that will be included in traps generated by this NE.
If no name is specified, the public community is used.
The following information is displayed for each trap recipient:

Host The trap recipient’s IP address. This will be the address of the NMS that
is to receive all traps.

Port A port on the NMS station to which traps will be sent. The default port is
162.

Trap Community The SNMP Community to be included in traps to this trap recipient. If
(optional) none is specified, the default community is set to public.
Step 2 To save changes select OK. You will remain in this configuration card. To
save changes and return to the list of trap recipients choose OK. Choose
Cancel to exit and not save changes.

8.13.5.3 Configuring Trap Recipients for SNMP Version 3


SNMP Version 3 provides secure access to devices by using a combination
of authenticating and encrypting packets over the network. The configu-
ration of traps for this version is as follows:
Step 1 In the main Trap Recipient menu, select Version 3 from the SNMP Version
drop-down list.
Step 2 Select a host from the list and press <Return> to change settings. See
8.13.5.2 for an explanation of host and port.
Step 3 From the drop-down list User:, select which user access level to use.
• MONITOR
• OPERATOR
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

• PROVISION or
• ADMIN

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Each user belongs to a group and the group defines the access policy for
the set of users. This is the name of the user on the host that connects
to the agent. (See Detailed System Description, Managing User Accounts
for information on these accounts).

Security Level This setting tells the permitted level of security.


• noAuthNoPriv - no authority, no privilege
• authNoPriv - authority, no privilege
• authPriv - authority and privilege.

8.13.6 Disabling SNMP Access to the Interface


It is possible to disable SNMP access to the interface.
Step 1 To view external access settings, navigate to the System Management
menu.
Step 2 Select System General Settings.
Step 3 Go to the index card Application Control.

+------------------- System General Settings -------------------+


¦¦ 1 NE ¦ 2 DB ¦ 3 SES Definitions ¦ 4 Application Control ¦ ¦
¦+---------------------------------+ +---+¦
¦¦ WEB Server: [Enable ] ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ SNMP Agent: [Enable ] ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ TL1 Server: [Disable] ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ ¦¦
¦¦ [ OK ] [ Cancel ] [ Refresh ] [ Apply ] ¦¦
¦+-------------------------------------------------------------+¦
+---------------------------------------------------------------+

Step 4 Tab to the SNMP Agent and <Return> to toggle Enable or Disable. For
access via SNMP ensure that this setting is “Enable”.
Step 5 Save settings with Apply and remain in this window. Select OK to save
settings or Cancel to not save changes and exit to the main menu.

8.14 Configuring Date and Time


It is common practice in enterprise networks to synchronize system clocks
via the Network Time Protocol (NTP). For the FSP 3000R7 to operate ef-
fectively, the correct date, time and time zone need to be set on each NE.
This can be done via the Craft Console or Web Console.
Step 1 From the Craft Console main menu, expand System Management by
pressing the right arrow, or <Return>. In the Web Console, click on this
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

menu item.
Step 2 Select System Date&Time from the System Management menu.

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Commissioning

+----------------------------- Date & Time -----------------------------+


| Date (dd/mm/yyyy) |
| [21/03/2007 ] |
| |
| Time (hh:mm:ss on a 24h clock) |
| [01:32:00 ] |
| |
| Time Zone |
| [MET ] |
| |
| |
| NTP Servers (optional) [172. 18. 1. 46 ] |
| [172. 18. 1. 48 ] |
| [ 0. 0. 0. 0 ] |
| |
| [ OK ] [ Cancel ] [ Apply ] [ Refresh ] [Check NTP Server(s)] |
+-----------------------------------------------------------------------+

Step 3 There are two possibilities for setting the time:


• Enter the correct date and time in the formats shown, or
• Enter the IP address of the time server(s) to be used for synchroni-
zation in the “NTP Server” field. When adding more than one server
the connection will try to be established in that order.
Step 4 It is possible to check for servers by selecting the command button Check
NTP Server(s). The following screen appears after selecting this:

+-----------------------------+
| This will take few seconds. |
| Do you want this? |
| |
| [ OK ] [ Cancel ] |
+-----------------------------+

Apply with OK to continue.


Step 5 Now select the time zone by moving the cursor to the drop-down list and
pressing <Return> or for the Web Console just click on Time Zone.

For the setting of the time zone, GMT+x represents a time zone west of
Greenwich and GMT-x represents a time zone on the east side of
Note Greenwich.

Step 6 Scroll to the required time zone and press <Return>.


Step 7 Select OK to apply your changes or Cancel to abort them. You will be re-
turned to the main menu.
Step 8 You will need to reboot the NCU to synchronize the system clock. To re-
boot go to Craft Console main menu and select Reboot NCU.
IG_08_Commissioning.fm

Step 9 Confirm the Reboot question with OK.

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Chapter 9
Optical Network Leveling
9.1 Introduction
This chapter describes how to check and set the optical power levels on
a network link. These procedures are to ensure that
• all network receivers get enough optical input power,
• all network receivers are not overdriven or even damaged by
excessive input power,
• all network connections are working correctly.
After you have completed the procedures described in this chapter you
will be ready to configure the NE prior to testing its operation.

9.2 Audience
This chapter is intended for Service Personnel only who sets up and tests
fiber links.

9.3 Specialized Knowledge Required


Personnel who is employed in setting up and testing a fiber link must
have training in laser-based technology and optical fiber communication
systems. It is assumed that this personnel are experienced in handling
optical fibers and optical test equipment as well as versed in cleaning op-
tical connectors. Personnel must be knowledgeable about at least the fol-
lowing laser safety standards such as
• IEC/EN 60825-1, IEC/EN 60825-2
• ITU-T G.664, ITU-T G.665
• 21CFR1040.10, 21CFR1040.11 and ANSI Z136.1
Knowledge of appropriate eye safety precautions, guidance on the safe
use of the FSP 3000R7 and management software is imperative. In addi-
tion, personnel must be familiar with handling ESD-preventive equip-
ment.

9.4 Associated Documentation


IG_09_Network_Levelling.fm

You need complete plans of the network you are to work on.

FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide Document Version 7.1.5 Page 9-1
Installation Guide

9.5 Precautions
For servicing and maintaining it may be necessary to switch off the ALS.
This means that an aperture interlock is defeated.

Caution - Laser Radiation when the protective housing is open and


Caution interlocks are defeated. Avoid exposure to beam.

(1) Only Service Personnel are allowed to configure a network


Caution laser/amplifier/switch to “Forced On” mode.
(2) The “Forced On” mode is only permitted for testing and servicing
purposes.
Hazard (3) Setting a network laser/amplifier/switch to “Forced On” mode
Level 3B increases the hazard level of the device. The operating organization
is solely responsible for the safety of the end-to-end system.
(4) Service Personnel must assure that the device is located in an
appropriate area which guarantees that the conditions for an FSP
are potentially met up to Hazard Level 3B.

The organization in charge of installation and/or service must


Caution ensure that:
(1) personnel responsible for installation and service have received
the proper laser safety training;
(2) mandatory access controls and warning signs for particularly
secured and secured areas are in effect.

9.6 Measuring and Leveling of the Network Line


During provisioning of the NE an estimated network fiber attenuation had
to be used. You need to verify these values and act accordingly. You need
a second person at the remote site.

You cannot measure the attenuation of amplified lines. You should


measure each span between optical amplifiers separately.
Note

Step 1 Connect a 1550 nm light source to an optical power meter.


Step 2 Turn on equipment.
IG_09_Network_Levelling.fm

Step 3 Measure and note the output power of the light source.
Step 4 Turn off the light source and remove the fiber from it.

Page 9-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Optical Network Leveling

Step 5 Remove the transmit network fiber from the NE and connect it to the light
source. Do not connect the light source further down the line like at a
patch panel.
Step 6 Connect an optical power meter to the opposite end of the network fiber
where it enters the network receiver.
Step 7 Turn on the light source.
Step 8 Measure and note the received optical power.
Step 9 Compute the attenuation as the difference between the two measured op-
tical powers and convert it to dB.
Step 10 Compare the network fiber attenuation to the estimated value from pro-
visioning.
Step 11 Take the required action like adapting the provisioned attenuators.
Step 12 Reconnect the network fiber to the NE.
Step 13 Measure the other fiber of the line.

9.7 Measuring Unamplified End-to-End Connections


During the basic installation of the network element the network fibers
were not connected to the channel modules. There are two reasons for
this:
• Network transmitters provide enough optical power to destroy a
network receiver. This could happen if the network fiber has not
enough attenuation or in case of a connection error which connects
a near-end network receiver to a near-end network transmitter.
• From the transmitter to the receiver the light runs across many
connectors and modules. This should be checked before the NE goes
into service as later error fixes might be service affecting.
Step 1 Set your power meter to 1550 nm.
Step 2 Connect the power meter to the fiber that will be connected to the net-
work receiver later on.
Step 3 Check the optical power. There should be none (typically < -30 dBm).
Step 4 If optical power is delivered by the fiber: Search for the wiring error. As
the optical circuit has been interrupted, automatic laser shutdown (ALS)
should have turned off the transmitter connected to this fiber.
Step 5 Find the network transmitter connected to this network receiver fiber.
You need the plans of the network, the NE and the respective remote NE
for this.
Step 6 From the Service Management menu select the relevant module
IG_09_Network_Levelling.fm

(MOD-x-y) and then the respective channel (CH-x-y-N).


Step 7 Set Admin state to Maintenance and confirm your selection.

Document Version 7.1.5 Page 9-3


Installation Guide

Step 8 Navigate to the Operation index card. Force the Laser on to OPR for the
respective network transmitter either through a management tool and
DCN or with the help of a colleague at the remote site.
Step 9 Measure and note the received optical power. This value should be within
the limits specified by the channel module spec for the intended data rate
and mode.
Step 10 Force laser on to RLS to disable the transmitter.
Step 11 If the received optical power is out of specification:
• If turning on the Laser has not changed the power reading: Check
whether you really accessed the right transmitter module. If yes:
Search for the wiring error.
• If the optical input power had been to high: Insert an attenuator to
correct this.
• If the optical input power had been to low: Search the optical path
for the error, or replace an attenuator in the path.
The changed/removed attenuator might influence other optical
paths, so check for respective side effects.
Step 12 If the optical input power is within the spec limits: Insert the network
receiver fiber into the planned network receiver port.

9.8 Measuring Amplified Lines


When leveling an amplified line several aspects should be considered:
• EDFAs have a limited dynamic range, i.e. minimum and maximum
input levels. Therefore you should level your line span by span from
the network transmitter on one side of the circuit to the network
receiver on the other.
• In EDFAs the signals can interact. If one transmitted signal
saturates an EDFA the other signal levels of the line are reduced. The
distortion can reduce the optical signal to noise ratio (OSNR) even
further.
• Especially pump power controlled EDFAs have no fixed gain.
Therefore you must measure at their input and cannot rely on a
specific gain.
• The most important measurement is optical signal noise ratio
(OSNR): It is no problem to amplify a signal, but you cannot
improve the OSNR once it is low.
Step 1 Measure the attenuation of each fiber span, see Section 9.7 “Measuring
Unamplified End-to-End Connections”, p. 9-3,
• from channel module network output to amplifier input
• from amplifier output to the next amplifier input
• from the last amplifier output to the channel module input.
IG_09_Network_Levelling.fm

Measurement should be made with a spectrum analyzer.

Page 9-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Optical Network Leveling

Step 2 Compare these values to the values used in the planning of the fiber sys-
tem.
Step 3 If the measured values differ from the planning: Discuss the problem with
your network planners.
Step 4 Measure the first span as you do in an unamplified system.
Step 5 Compare the EDFA input power to the specification of the EDFA. Especially
in systems that use many optical channels on a fiber this value is critical.
Step 6 If the input power is below the specification for a single channel: Trou-
bleshoot the connection.
Step 7 If the input power is too high: Insert an appropriate attenuator into the
amplifier input.
Step 8 Connect the fiber to the amplifier input.
Step 9 Measure the input power at the next amplifier input.
Step 10 Ensure a correct input level.
Step 11 Repeat the steps above until you reach the network receiver at the end
of the line.
Step 12 Measure the OSNR at the input of the channel demultiplexer in front of
the receiving channel module.
Step 13 Check the OSNR with the specification of the channel module.
Step 14 If the OSNR is too low:
• One or more of your amplifiers does not receive enough input power.
• Check the OSNR at the outputs of all amplifiers.
Step 15 Activate all signals conducting through the amplifier.
Step 16 Check the OSNR at each amplifier output.
Step 17 Correct the problem at the amplifier that is responsible for the low OSNR,
i.e. the first amplifier in the line that delivers the low OSNR.
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Index

Numerics requirements 2-9


DCF1HU-P Shelf
1HU Shelf packaging sizes 3-2
heat dissipation 2-5 unpacking 3-12
inspecting 3-14 documentation
packaging sizes 3-2 abbreviations and acronyms D-xxiii
scope of delivery 3-5 audience 1-xiii
temporary storage 3-3 conventions 1-xv
unpacking 3-9 history of changes C-xxi
7HU Shelf obtaining 1-xvii
front cover 1-9 organization 1-xiii
heat dissipation 2-5 related 1-xvii
inspecting 3-14 required for unpacking and
lifting guidelines 3-3 inspecting 3-2
moving to the installation location 3-3 dummy module 1-9
packaging sizes 3-2
scope of delivery 3-5 E
unpacking 3-7
Earthing Kit 1-10
A electrical safety 1-3
electrical test equipment 1-11
abbreviations and acronyms D-xxiii equipment
AC power cords handling precautions 1-6
requirements 2-10 preventing ESD damage 3-4
adaptor brackets, shelf 1-9 return and repair
ADVA obtaining an ADVA RMA
contact details 1-xix number 3-21
responsibilities 2-17 equipment return and repair
airflow, general guidelines 2-6 shipping instructions 3-22
automatic laser shutdown 1-5 ESD
preventing ESD Damage, guidelines 3-4
C prevention equipment 1-12
Ethernet cables 2-11
cabling, general requirements 2-16 pin connections 2-12
checklist. See site survey checklist specifications 2-12
commissioning eye safety 1-4
information required 1-12
F
D
fiber optic cleaning equipment 1-11
DC power cords fiber optic test equipment 1-11
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Index

fiber-optic jumpers 1-10, 2-14 requirements 1-12


jumper list 1-8 pluggable transceiver
requirements 2-14 identifying 3-19
fiber-optic patch cables, requirements 2-15 naming and labeling 3-19
power cords 1-10
G requirements
AC 2-10
general safety 1-2 DC 2-9
grounding power source requirements
earthing kit 1-10 AC 2-8
requirements 2-11 DC 2-7

I R
installation personnel, qualification 1-7 responsibilities
installing the FSP 3000R7 ADVA 2-17
flowchart 0-2 customer 2-18
optical output power 1-5 shared 2-17
overview 0-1
supplies required 1-9 S
supporting documents and additional
information 1-8 safety
tools and equipment electrical 1-3
required 1-10 to 1-12 eye 1-4
general 1-2
L laser 1-5
SCU-Intercom-Kit 2-11, 2-14
laser safety 1-5 serial null modem cable 2-11
pin connections 2-12
M SH1HU-P/DCM Shelf 3-2
scope of delivery 3-6
module, identifying 3-17 unpacking 3-10
site
climatic requirements 2-4
N general requirements 2-3
power wiring, requirements 2-6
network element
security 1-7
logging in 8-14
site survey checklist 2-19
system components
O access clearances 2-4
adaptor brackets 1-9
optical cabling plan 1-8 airflow, requirements 2-6
optical link, testing 2-15 climatic conditions required 2-5
optical ports compliance criteria 2-3
connection conditions 1-5 dimensions and weights 2-4
types 2-4
P
packaging sizes 3-2
personal computer
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I-2 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide


Index

T
technical assistance 1-xviii

U
USB cable 2-11
specifications 2-13
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I-4 FSP 3000R7 Rel.7.1.5 Installation Guide