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In 5, we talked about zones in relation to security systems. Just to confuse you, the word zone is also used in Smart Home entertainment systems. When discussing security systems, zone was used to describe various sensors
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two copies of each signal. As such, 1+1 protection doubles fiber requirements but halves power budgets (distance reach). Alternatively, 1:1 or 1:N shared protection can improve fiber efficiency and span reach. These setups use active switching and rapid protection signaling and allow for lower priority users to share idle protection fibers. However, there are no standards for optical fiber/span protection and most offerings are vendorproprietary. Albeit nonselective at the service layer, fiber protection can significantly lower higher-layer protection costs. As point-to-point DWDM systems proliferated, the next logical step for carriers was the extension of wavelength channels across fiber rings, i.e., secondgeneration DWDM [3]. In essence, the goal was to leverage entrenched ring-fiber plants in incumbent carrier networks. This evolution yielded transparent optical add-drop multiplexer (OADM) designs, as shown in Figure 8.3, which implemented all-optical wavelength bypass at intermediate ring sites, creating multihop lightpath connections. OADM designs proved much more cost-effective than back-to-back OTM configurations, as they obviated the need for service-specific electronics to retransmit bypass channels. With add-drop traffic averaging almost 25 percent per site these transponderless designs enable sizeable CAPEX reduction, particularly at higher 10 Gbps speeds. Static OADM nodes augment basic OTM designs by adding wavelength/wavelength band bypass-and-add-drop filters (see Figure 8.3). These designs lower insertion losses for transit channels (by about 2 dB per node) and deliver commensurate increases in ring diameters. Most OADM designs are also complemented with pre- and post-amplifiers in order to handle transmission and nodal losses, respectively. Nevertheless, fixed OADM rings have sizeable manual overheads (OPEX) and require skilled technical staff. Careful preplanning is required to ensure wavelength connectivity for all node demands, i.e., static routing and wavelength assignment (RWA) [1]. In addition, complex amplifier preengineering is needed to maintain lightpath signal-to-noise ratios (SNR). Finally, careful power-balancing is also required between bypass and add-drop channels within an OADM to ensure proper EDFA operation. This is commonly done using advanced EDFA gain equalization features and placing a variable optical attenuator (VOA) along channel paths. In fact, many OADM filters directly incorporate manual or software-selectable VOA control. In terms of survivability, fixed OADM rings are most amenable to unidirectional pathswitched ring (UPSR) protection, also termed dedicated protection ring (OCh-DPRING) [3, 4]. This robust scheme is basically an optical adaptation of SONET/SDH UPSR [5] and features simplified and extremely fast per-wavelength recovery (under 10 ms). Nearly all OADM vendors support this capability, which uses two counter-propagating fibers (working, protection) to implement dedicated channel protection via head-end splitting and receive-end switching (see Figure 8.5). Again, this is a hardware-based, nonsignaled recovery approach in which the receiver simply selects the better of two bridged signals. Although more selective than span/fiber protection, associated perchannel hardware cost/complexities limit the scalability of UPSR in handling fiber cuts. Moreover, splitting the signal at the source also lowers achievable ring diameters. In general, UPSR rings have been widely deployed in many metro-area domains and can achieve very high five nines reliability.
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try to match the palmprints collected at crime scenes against the stored palmprints of suspects. The APIS performs this identification (one-to-many) search and provides a ranked list of possible matches. A forensic investigator then can hone in on the possible matches for a true match or hit. The APIS correctly identified a hit-and-run suspect just one month after its implementation. So far the department has over 400,000 palmprints in the APIS database, the largest in the United States. Police officers expect the new system to solve crimes where fingerprints are not always present. If successful, the SFPD s use of palmprints could be replicated by many other law enforcement agencies at the federal, state, and local levels, and taking arrestees palmprints could become standard operating procedure for the authorities. Just as the FBI has its IAFIS for fingerprints, a national repository for palmprints could also be created, and in the process, more crimes could be solved. Currently, a major operational downside of palmprints is the relatively large image that must be captured and the costs associated with transmitting that data in light of limited bandwidth.
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Cell transport. Finally, once the connection has been set up and the service data has been segmented into the cell payloads using an AAL, a cell header is added and the services cells are multiplexed into a cell stream (with cells from other services), and sent across the network. On each physical link between switches, the services cell header carries connection identifiers: Virtual Path Identifier (VPI) and Virtual Channel Identifier (VCI). These are used in the switch to reference lookup tables (set up during connection establishment) that define the next physical link (and VPI/VCI for this connection over that link). The cell stream is therefore switched through the network over the predefined route. In order to allow successful management of ATM cell transport, traffic management procedures are defined in the standards (ITU-T I.371 and ATM Forum UNI 3.1/4.0). These define procedures for traffic and congestion control, including traffic parameters and descriptors, quality of service, and network performance. Traffic can be classified into four major types, each of which could be routed and managed differently in the network. These are:
Intrusion detection and prevention The auditor should determine if there are any IDSs or IPSs that would detect authentication-bypass attempts. The auditor should examine these systems to see whether they have up-to-date configurations and signatures, whether they generate alerts, and whether the recipients of alerts act upon them. Dormant accounts The IS auditor should determine if any automated or manual process exists to identify and close dormant accounts. Dormant accounts are user (or system) accounts that exist but are unused. These accounts represent a risk to the environment, as they represent an additional path between intruders and valuable or sensitive data. A dormant account could also be a back door, deliberately planted for future use. But chances are that most dormant accounts are user accounts that were assigned to persons who ended up not needing to access the environment, or terminated employees whose accounts were never cleaned up. Shared accounts The IS auditor should determine if there are any shared user accounts; these are user accounts that are routinely (or even infrequently) used by more than one person. The principal risk with shared accounts is the inability to determine accountability for actions performed with the account. Through the 1990s, information systems were routinely designed with shared user accounts, and many such systems continue to use shared accounts. To the greatest extent possible, shared user accounts should be identified as audit exceptions and be replaced with individual user accounts. System accounts The IS auditor should identify all system-level accounts on networks, systems, and applications. The purpose of each system account should be identified, and it should be determined if each system account is still required (some may be artifacts of the initial implementation or of an upgrade or migration). The IS auditor should determine who has the password for each system account, whether accesses by system accounts are logged, and who monitors those logs. Auditing Password Management Auditing password management requires attention to several key technologies and activities, including: Password standards The IS auditor needs to examine password configuration settings on information systems to determine how passwords are controlled. Some of the areas requiring examination are: Minimum length: How many characters must a password have and whether there is a maximum length Complexity: Whether passwords must contain various types of characters (lowercase alphabetic, uppercase alphabetic, numeric, symbols), whether dictionary words are permitted, and whether permutations of the user ID are permitted
Protocol Analysis 552 Basic Telecommunications Technologies
Quarter 1 earnings are $8,750. Cumulative earnings are $15,840. $15,840 $8,750 $7,090 Quarter 2 payout $7,090
Fig. 10-4 In Example 10-1 we nd the value of R L that will maximize the power transfer in this circuit.
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