INSTALLATION     25/153 30-CRA 119 1170/1 Uen B    

SmartEdge 100 Router Hardware Guide 

Release 6.4

© Ericsson AB 2010. All rights reserved. No part of this document may be reproduced in any form without the written permission of the copyright owner.

Disclaimer

The contents of this document are subject to revision without notice due to continued progress in methodology, design and manufacturing. Ericsson shall have no liability for any error or damage of any kind resulting from the use of this document.

Trademark List

SmartEdge is a registered trademark of Telefonaktiebolaget LM Ericsson.
NetOp is a trademark of Telefonaktiebolaget LM Ericsson.

Contents

1Site Preparation
1.1Agency Compliance Information
1.2Electrical Specifications
1.3Environmental Requirements
1.4Physical Specifications
1.5Select the Rack
1.6Equipment and Personal Safety Warnings
1.7DC Power Source Warnings
1.8Access During the Initial Startup and Reload Operations
1.9Access During Normal Operations
1.10Management Access Options
1.11Gathering Cables and Tools
1.12Management Access Cables
1.13Craft Console Cable
1.14Ethernet Crossover Cable
1.15Ethernet Straight Cable
1.16MIC Cable Specifications
1.17Transceiver-Based Fast Ethernet and Gigabit Ethernet MIC Cables
1.18Transceiver-Based SONET/SDH MIC Cables
1.19Fast Ethernet Gigabit Ethernet MIC Cables

2

Installing the Hardware
2.1Install Chassis Mounting Brackets
2.2Install Chassis
2.3Install Cable Management Brackets
2.4Connect Chassis Ground Cable
2.5Install DC Power Cables
2.6Install AC Power Cord
2.7Install MICs
2.8Install CF Card
2.9Install the Optical Transceivers
2.10Connections for Management Access
2.11Management Workstation
2.12Local or Remote Console Terminal
2.13Connect and Route the Cables at the Front of the Chassis
2.14Connect the Equipment and Network Ends of the Cables
2.15Install the Air Filter
2.16Powering On and Powering Off the System

3

Hardware Control and Troubleshooting
3.1Hardware Status
3.2CLI Commands for Hardware Control
3.3CLI Commands for Hardware Troubleshooting
3.4Values for CLI Input Arguments
3.5Output Fields for the show chassis Command
3.6Output Fields for the show disk Command
3.7Output Fields for the show hardware Command
3.8Output Fields for the show port Command
3.9Troubleshoot with System Power and Alarm LEDs
3.10Determine the Status of System Equipment
3.11Determine the Status of ATM MIC Ports
3.12Determine Status of Ethernet Management and Copper FE MIC Ports
3.13Determine Status of Native, Optical FE, Optical GE, and Copper GE MIC Ports
3.14Results from Power-On Diagnostics
3.15Troubleshoot Using System Equipment LEDs
3.16Troubleshoot Using Port LEDs
3.17Troubleshoot Temperature Conditions
3.18Troubleshooting with On-Demand Diagnostics
3.19Initiating ODD Session
3.20Returning I/O Carrier Card to In-Service State
3.21Administering Results from an ODD Session
3.22Clearing Results from an ODD Session
3.23ODD Examples
3.24Obtaining Assistance

4

Servicing the Hardware
4.1Inserting and Extracting a MIC
4.2Insert a Transceiver
4.3Extract a Transceiver
4.4Remove a CF Card
4.5Install CF Cards
4.6Add MIC Cards
4.7Replace MIC Cards
4.8Replace Transceivers
4.9Replace Air Filter Material
4.10Replace SmartEdge 100 Chassis
4.11Clean Optical Connectors

5

System Description
5.1Controller Carrier Card Functions and Components
5.2I/O Carrier Card
5.3MIC
5.4Air Filter
5.5Alarms

6

MIC and Native Port Descriptions
6.12-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC
6.212-Port Copper and Optical FE MICs
6.32-Port Copper and Optical GE MICs with Native Ports


1   Site Preparation

Select the installation site for the SmartEdge® 100 router, considering maintenance, electrical, and ventilation requirements. In addition, consider current and future cabling requirements.

1.1   Agency Compliance Information

Table 1    Agency Compliance Standards

Product Safety

Emissions

Immunity

NEBS Level 3(1)

UL 60950


CSA 22.2 No. 60950


IEC60950


EN60950


AS/NZS 60950

FCC part 15, Class A


ETSI EN300 386-2


CISPR 22, Class A


ICES-003, Class A


VCCI, Class A


EN55022, Class A


EN61000-3-2


EN61000-3-3


AS/NZS 3548, Class A

EN61000-3-3


EN61000-4-2


EN61000-4-3


EN61000-4-4


EN61000-4-5


EN61000-4-6


EN61000-4-8


EN61000-4-11


EN300 386-2

GR-63-CORE


GR-1089-CORE

(1)  The TX GBIC transceiver does not comply with the Network Equipment Building Standards (NEBS) electrostatic discharge (ESD) requirement.


1.2   Electrical Specifications

Table 2    AC Electrical Specifications

Requirement

Value

Voltage, nominal


Voltage, maximum

90 to 132 VAC, 47 to 63 Hz


170 to 264 VAC, 47 to 63 Hz

Power consumption, nominal


Power consumption, maximum

230 watts


300 watts

Current draw, nominal


Current draw, maximum

2.3A @110 VAC


3.8A @90 VAC

Note:  
Nominal voltage is recommended to allow brief brownout and over-voltage events.


Table 3    DC Electrical Specifications

Requirement

Value

Voltage range

–40.0 to –57.6 VDC(1)

Power consumption, nominal


Power consumption, maximum

230 watts


300 watts

Current draw, nominal


Current draw, maximum

4.8A @–48 VDC


7.6A @–40 VDC

(1)  The low-voltage alarm on the chassis is raised when the input voltage drops below -33Vdc. The power monitoring circuit has a wide tolerance of -33Vdc to -38Vdc, so input voltage within this range may not raise the low-voltage alarm.


DC power connections require copper wire of a size suitable for the installation (#4 AWG for chassis ground, #12 AWG for DC power cables) in accordance with the National Electrical Code (in the United States) or applicable local jurisdiction (outside the United States) installation requirements. An external fuse panel, either a standalone unit or incorporated in a DC power supply system, or a circuit breaker panel, is required for power on and power off control for DC-powered systems.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Ensure that the fuses in the external fuse panel are suitably rated for the installation in accordance with the National Electrical Code (in the United States) or applicable local jurisdiction (outside the United States) installation requirements. A DC-powered system uses –48 VDC power, is powered from a fuse panel, and can be damaged by overloaded circuits.

AC power connections require a separate circuit with a 15-ampere circuit breaker. Do not connect any other equipment to a circuit to which the SmartEdge 100 chassis is connected.

Table 4    Operating and Inrush Current for AC Chassis and MICs

VAC

Component

Operating Current

Inrush Current(1)

110

Chassis (without MICs, minimum)

2.25A

6.2A

Chassis (with MICs, maximum)

3.00A

8.4A

 

240

Chassis (without MICs, minimum)

1.40A

17.6A

Chassis (with MICs, maximum)

1.70A

17.6A

 

(1)  Inrush current occurs only during power on. Unless noted, maximum duration is 3 µs.


Table 5    Operating and Inrush Current for the DC Chassis and MICs

Component

Operating Current

Inrush Current(1)

Chassis (without MICs, minimum)

2.75A

30.0A @40.0 VDC for 40 µs

Chassis (with MICs, maximum)

3.75A

55.0A @57.6 VDC for 40 µs

(1)  Inrush current occurs only during power on.


1.3   Environmental Requirements

The installation area for the SmartEdge 100 hardware must allow a minimum of 20.0 inches (50.8 cm) at the front of the chassis (for maintenance and ventilation).


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Never install the chassis in an unventilated area, and always ensure that cooling equipment sufficient to maintain a temperature of less than 104°F (40°C) is available.

 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Blank cards must be inserted in each empty slot before applying power to ensure proper airflow. SmartEdge router cards can heat quickly and be damaged by the lack of cooling.

Because the cooling air exits at the rear of the chassis, this area must not be blocked; nor must exhaust air from other equipment blow into the front of the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

Table 6    Environmental Requirements

Specification

Value

Cooling

Forced air (fan cooled)

Operating temperature, nominal(1)

41° to 104°F (5° to 40°C)

Operating temperature, short term(2)

23° to 131°F (–5° to 55°C)

Storage temperature

–38° to 150°F (–40° to 70°C)

Operating relative humidity

5 to 95% RH (noncondensing)

Storage relative humidity

5 to 95% RH (noncondensing)

Operating altitude

0 to 10,000 ft (3,048m)

Earthquake

Telcordia 63-CORE Zone 4-compliant

Thermal dissipation, maximum

300 watts (1,024 BTU/hour)

(1)  Long term refers to normal operating conditions.

(2)  Short term refers to a period of time not more than 96 consecutive hours and a total of not more than 15 days in one year (360 hours in any given year, but no more than 15 occurrences during that year).


1.4   Physical Specifications

Table 7    SmartEdge 100 Physical Specifications

Mechanical Specification

Value

Chassis dimensions

3.5 inches (8.9 cm) height


17.5 inches (44.5 cm) width


19.6 inches (50.0 cm) depth

Chassis weight

20.0 lb (9.1 kg) all MIC slots filled, ready for installation

Chassis mounting

19- or 23-inch rack

Slots

2

MIC slots

2 (carrier card slot 2)

MIC dimensions

1.6 inches (4.0 cm) height


5.3 inches (13.4 cm) width


6.1 inches (15.4 cm) depth

Note:  
Chassis depth dimension does not include front cable management brackets or the optional air filter.

Table 8    SmartEdge 100 Connections

SmartEdge 100 Connections

Connector Type

MIC and Native Port Connections

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c


Copper FE


Optical FE


Optical GE, including native ports


Copper GE, including native ports

SFP (LC), front chassis access


RJ-45, front chassis access


SFP (LC), front chassis access


SFP (LC), front chassis access


RJ-45, front chassis access

Operations Connections

Management workstation (LAN)


Craft console (RS-232)

RJ-45, front chassis access


DB-9, front chassis access

Power Connections

Power

AC plug, rear chassis access


DC plugs, rear chassis access

Chassis ground

M5 screws, rear chassis access

1.5   Select the Rack

Figure 1   Fully Loaded 45 RU Rack Configuration

The SmartEdge 100 chassis requires two rack units (RUs). An RU is 1.75 inches (4.5 cm). You can mount the SmartEdge 100 chassis in a standard 19- or 23-inch rack. If you use a standard 45 RU rack, you can install up to 22 SmartEdge 100 chassis in a single rack for maximum density. If density is not a consideration, you can mount the chassis in a standard 42 RU rack.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Never install the chassis in a rack that has not been stabilized by being bolted to the floor and to the ceiling and always select a mounting position that is suitable to the type of rack in which the chassis is being installed.

1.6   Equipment and Personal Safety Warnings


 Warning! 
Risk of electrical shock. Always remove the fuses for both the A- and B-side power sources in the fuse panel before connecting the power cables to the chassis. After the power cables are connected to the chassis and the fuse panel, the system is fully powered on.

 Warning! 
Risk of electrical shock. Improper grounding can result in an electrical shock. This equipment must be connected to a protective ground in accordance with the instructions provided in this guide.

 Warning! 
Risk of electrical shock. Only qualified personnel are allowed to service the system. There are mechanical and electrical shock hazards present throughout the system if one or more of the cards is removed.

 Warning! 
Risk of personal injury. Disconnect the telecommunications network cables before removing the card to which they are connected. This equipment does not provide safety isolation between any port that is connected to a digital network termination point and any other port to which terminal equipment may be connected.

1.7   DC Power Source Warnings


 Warning! 
Risk of electrical shock. A readily accessible disconnect device, such as a fuse in a fuse panel, must be provided in the fixed wiring for each DC power source. It must be suitable for the rated voltage and current specified. Because a system is fully powered on after all power connections are made, it can cause shock if a power cable is disconnected from the chassis.

 Warning! 
Risk of electrical shock. Safe operation of this equipment requires connection to a ground point. To prevent possible injury from voltages on the telecommunications network, disconnect all telecommunications network lines before disconnecting the unit from the ground point.

 Warning! 
Risk of electrical shock. The system uses DC power sources, which can cause severe injury. The DC power sources must be installed only in restricted access areas (dedicated equipment rooms, equipment closets, or the like) in accordance with Articles 110-17, 110-26, and 110-27 of the National Electric Code, ANSI/NFPA 70. Connect the chassis to a –48 VDC source that is reliably connected to earth.

1.8   Access During the Initial Startup and Reload Operations

During the initial startup, only the Craft port (also referred to as the console port) is operable until you have configured the Ethernet port (also referred to as the management port). During a reload operation, the management port is disabled until the initial stage of the reload is complete; all messages displayed during the reload are sent to the Craft port.

You access the SmartEdge 100 router with a console terminal connected to the Craft port, either directly or through a terminal server. For more information on configuring the console and management ports, see protocol-specific configuration documents located at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net

1.9   Access During Normal Operations

After you have configured the management port, you can use one or more of the following options to provide management access:

For redundancy, Ericsson recommends using two different methods (for example, a remote workstation and a remote console terminal with a connection to a terminal server).

1.10   Management Access Options

Note:  
The Craft port does not support a modem connection.

Table 9    Options for Management Access

Option

Equipment Requirements

Ethernet port connection to a local management workstation

  • A PC-type workstation, running Windows XP, NT, 2000, 98, 95, 3.01, or DOS with Telnet client

  • Shielded Ethernet crossover cable

Ethernet port connection to a remote management workstation

  • A PC-type workstation, running Windows NT, 2000, 98, 95, 3.01, or DOS with Telnet client

  • Shielded Ethernet straight cable (shipped with the system)

  • Router or bridge

Craft port connection to a local console terminal

Local terminal—choose one of the following options:


  • ASCII/VT100 console terminal or equivalent that runs at 9600 baud, 8 data bits, no parity, 1 stop bit

  • PC-type workstation, running Windows NT, 2000, 98, 95, 3.01, or DOS with terminal emulator, in the same configuration as the ASCII/VT100 terminal

  • Terminal server

  • Craft console cable (shipped with the system)

Craft port connection to a remote console terminal

Local terminal—choose one of the following options:


  • ASCII/VT100 console terminal or equivalent that runs at 9600 baud, 8 data bits, no parity, 1 stop bit

  • PC-type workstation, running Windows NT, 2000, 98, 95, 3.01, or DOS with terminal emulator, in the same configuration as the ASCII/VT100 terminal

  • Terminal server cable

1.11   Gathering Cables and Tools

In addition to the equipment shipped with the SmartEdge 100 router and the equipment required for installation, you require cables for the following connections:

Table 10    Tools Needed for SmartEdge 100 Hardware Installation

Tool

Purpose

#1 Phillips screwdriver

Install MICs.

#2 Phillips screwdriver

Attach the mounting brackets and cable management brackets to the chassis.

#2 or #3 Phillips screwdriver(1)

Install the chassis in the rack.

3/32-inch slotted screwdriver

Install DC power cables.

Cable crimping tool

Secure barrel, open, or ring lugs to the chassis ground cable; must be compatible with FCI YA4C series of compression lugs (Y2MR or equivalent).

(1)  Depending on the screws that you use to install the chassis in a rack, a #3 Phillips screwdriver might be more appropriate than the #2 screwdriver.


1.12   Management Access Cables

A management access cable connects a console terminal, management workstation, or modem to the Ethernet management port or the Craft port on the carrier card. Table 11 lists the cables for these ports.

Table 11    Cable Specifications for Management Access Cables

Name

Description

System Connectors

Cable Connector

Maximum Distance(1)

Craft console cable

RS-232

DB-9 female

DB-9 male

35.0 ft - 10.7 m

Ethernet crossover cable

Category 5 shielded twisted-pair

RJ-45 female

RJ-45 male

328.1 ft - 100.0 m

Ethernet straight cable

Category 5 shielded twisted-pair

RJ-45 female

RJ-45 male

328.1 ft - 100.00 m

(1)  The maximum cable length for RS-232 cables is for any baud rate.


1.13   Craft Console Cable

A Craft console cable connects a local Craft console to the Craft port on the front panel. The cable is constructed as a straight-through connection between a standard, DB-9 male connector at the system end and a DB-9 female connector at the computer terminal end. Table 12 lists the pin assignments.

Table 12    Craft Console Cable Pin Assignments

Signal Name(1)

Signal Function

Notes

DCD (input)

Received Line Signal Detector

Not used

TXD (output)

Transmitted Data

SmartEdge router output

RXD (input)

Received Data

SmartEdge router input

DSR (input)

DCE Ready

Not used

Signal Ground

DTR (output)

DTE Ready

Not used

CTS (input)

Clear to Send

Not used

RTS (output)

Request to Send

Not used

RI (input)

Ring Indicator

Not used

(1)  The direction, input or output, is with respect to the controller card: input describes data flowing into the controller carrier card; output describes data being transmitted by the controller carrier card.


1.14   Ethernet Crossover Cable

An Ethernet crossover cable is a shielded cable that connects the Ethernet port on a PC to the Ethernet management port on the front panel. Both ends of the cable are terminated in standard, RJ-45 eight-pin modular plugs. Table 13 lists the pin assignments.

Table 13    Ethernet Crossover Cable Pin Assignments

Signal Name

Pin

Notes

Tx (+)

3

Tx (–)

6

Rx (+)

1

No connection

No connection

Rx (–)

2

No connection

No connection

1.15   Ethernet Straight Cable

An Ethernet straight cable is a shielded cable that connects the Ethernet management port on the front panel to a LAN hub. Both ends of the cable are terminated in standard, RJ-45 eight-pin modular plugs. Table 14 lists the pin assignments, which are for both ends of the cable.

Table 14    Ethernet Straight Cable Pin Assignments

Signal Name

Notes

Tx (+)

Tx (–)

Rx (+)

No connection

No connection

Rx (–)

No connection

No connection

1.16   MIC Cable Specifications

Table 15    Cable Specifications for the MICs

Card Type

Description

Card Connector

Cable Connector

Maximum Distance

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c

Multimode fiber

LC female

LC male

1,640.4 ft - 500.0 m

Multimode fiber

LC female

LC male

656.2 ft - 200.0 m

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c

Single-mode fiber

LC female

LC male

9.3 mi - 15.0 km

1000Base-SX

Multimode fiber

LC female

LC male

1,640.4 ft - 500m

 

Multimode fiber

LC female

LC male

656.2 ft - 200 m

100Base-FX

Multimode fiber

LC female

LC male

1.2 mi - 2.0 km

100Base-LX10

Single-mode fiber

LC female

LC male

6.2 mi - 10.0 km

1000Base-LX

Single-mode fiber

LC female

LC male

6.2 mi - 10.0 km

10/100 Ethernet

Category 5 shielded twisted-pair Ethernet straight or crossover(1)

RJ-45 female

RJ-45 male

328.1 ft - 100 m

FE–GE 100/1000

Category 5 shielded twisted-pair

RJ-45 female

RJ-45 male

328.1 ft - 100 m

(1)  See Cable Options for a 10/100 Ethernet Line Card Table to determine which cable, straight or crossover, is suitable; the cable must be grounded at both ends.


1.17   Transceiver-Based Fast Ethernet and Gigabit Ethernet MIC Cables

Table 16    Cable Specifications for Transceiver-Based FE and GE MICs

Tranceiver Type

Description

Card Connector

Cable Connector

Maximum Distance

Copper FE TX transceiver

2-pair category 5 shielded twisted-pair Ethernet straight or crossover(1)

RJ-45 female

RJ-45 male

328.1 ft - 100.0 m

Copper GE TX transceiver

4-pair category 5 shielded twisted-pair

RJ-45 female

RJ-45 male

328.1 ft - 100.0 m

SX SFP transceiver

Multimode fiber 62.5/125 µm

LC female

LC male

1,604.4 ft - 500.0 m

Multimode fiber 50/125 µm

LC female

LC male

656.2 ft - 200.0 m

FX SFP transceiver

Multimode fiber 62.5/125 µm

LC female

LC male

1.2 mi - 2.0 km

LX10 SFP transceiver

Single-mode fiber 9/125 µm

LC female

LC male

6.2 mi - 10.0 km

LX SFP transceiver

Single-mode fiber 9/125 µm

LC female

LC male

6.2 mi - 10.0 km

(1)  See Cable Options for a 10/100 Ethernet Line Card Table to determine which cable, straight or crossover, is suitable; the cable must be grounded at both ends.


The choice of an Ethernet straight or crossover cable for a copper FE port depends on the equipment to which it is being connected; see Table 17.

Table 17    Cable Options for a 10/100 Ethernet Line Card

Configuration

Cable Type

Port is connected to a router.

Straight

Port is connected to a switch.

Crossover

Port is connected to a 10/100 Ethernet port in another SmartEdge router.

Crossover

Note:  
The wiring for a 10/100 Ethernet MIC in a SmartEdge 100 router is cross-connected like a switch or hub.

1.18   Transceiver-Based SONET/SDH MIC Cables

Table 18    Cable Specifications for Transceiver-Based SONET/SDH MICs

Tranceiver Type

Description

Card Connector

Cable Connector

Maximum Distance

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

Multimode fiber 62.5/125 µm

LC female

LC male

1,640.4 ft - 500.0 m

Multimode fiber 50/125 µm

LC female

LC male

656.2 ft - 200.0 m

 

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

Single-mode fiber 9/125 µm

LC female

LC male

9.3 mi - 15.0 km

Note:  
The wiring for a 10/100 Ethernet MIC in a SmartEdge 100 router is cross-connected like a switch or hub.

1.19   Fast Ethernet Gigabit Ethernet MIC Cables

The choice of an Ethernet straight or crossover cable for a copper FE port depends on the equipment to which it is being connected; see Table 19.

Table 19    Cable Options for a 10/100 Ethernet Line Card

Configuration

Cable Type

Port is connected to a router.

Straight

Port is connected to a switch.

Crossover

Port is connected to a 10/100 Ethernet port in another SmartEdge router.

Crossover

Note:  
The wiring for a 10/100 Ethernet MIC in a SmartEdge 100 router is cross-connected like a switch or hub.

1.19.1   Copper FE Crossover Cable Pin Assignments

A copper FE crossover cable is a shielded and grounded cable; both ends are terminated in standard, RJ-45 eight-pin modular plugs. Table 20 lists the pin assignments.

Table 20    10/100 Ethernet Crossover Cable Pin Assignments

Signal Name

Pin

Notes

Rx (+)

3

Rx (–)

6

Tx (+)

1

Termination network

Termination network

Tx (–)

2

Termination network

Termination network

1.19.2   Copper FE Straight Cable Pin Assignments

A copper FE straight cable is a shielded and grounded cable; both ends are terminated in standard, RJ-45 eight-pin modular plugs. Table 21 lists the pin assignments, which are for both ends of the cable.

Table 21    10/100 Ethernet Straight Cable Pin Assignments

Signal Name

Notes

Rx (+)

Rx (–)

Tx (+)

Termination network

Termination network

Tx (–)

Termination network

Termination network

2   Installing the Hardware


 Stop! 
The SmartEdge 100 is to be installed in a restricted access area (dedicated equipment rooms, equipment closets, or other restricted-access area) and in accordance with Articles 110-26 and 110-27 of the National Electric Code, ANSI/NFPA 70, or in accordance with the applicable code in the country of installation.

Figure 2   Fully Loaded 45 RU Rack Configuration

To install system hardware:

  1. Select the chassis position in the rack.

    SmartEdge 100 chassis requires two rack units (RUs). An RU is 1.75 inches (4.5 cm).

  2. Determine alignment and install the chassis mounting brackets:
    1. Flush mount—Approximately 3.5 inches (8.9 cm) beyond the front of the rack.
    2. Mid-mount—Approximately 12.7 inches (32.3 cm) beyond the front of the rack.

      Because the chassis extends beyond the front of the rack in either mounting position, a rack with a front door might not be suitable for the installation unless the door is removed.

Mounting brackets for 19-inch rack are pre-installed on the chassis in the flush mount position.

The same chassis mounting brackets accommodate both mounting options; the brackets are simply attached to the chassis in different positions.

Either bracket can be attached to either side of the chassis.

When you have finished installing the hardware, you are ready to check the operational status.

The term, GE, applies to any GE native port or MIC that supports a port speed of 1 Gbps or greater; unless explicitly stated, the speed of any GE port is 1 Gbps.

2.1   Install Chassis Mounting Brackets

Figure 3   Installing Chassis Brackets for Flush Mount Position

Figure 4   Installing Chassis Brackets for Mid-Mount Position

Two pairs of chassis mounting brackets are shipped with the chassis. Each bracket requires four 10-32 x 0.25-inch screws, which are included with the mounting brackets. One pair of brackets is for mounting the chassis in a 23-inch rack; the other pair of brackets is for mounting in a 19-inch rack.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Always use the number and type of screws specified in the instructions. Failure to use the proper screws to attach the mounting brackets to the SmartEdge chassis and the brackets to the rack can damage the chassis.
Note:  
If you are mounting the chassis in a 23-inch rack or if you are mounting it in a 19-inch rack in the mid-mount position, remove the 19-inch brackets from the chassis.

To install either type of bracket:

  1. Position a mounting bracket against one side of the chassis, lining up the screw holes in the bracket with the screw holes in the side of the chassis, in accordance with the mounting option you have selected.
  2. Using a Phillips screwdriver, attach the bracket to the chassis with the screws provided with the mounting bracket; tighten each screw to a maximum torque of 15.0 inch-lbs (1.7 Newton-meters).
  3. Repeat Step 1 and Step 2 to attach the second bracket to the other side of the chassis.

2.2   Install Chassis

Figure 5   19-Inch Rack Installation


 Stop! 
Risk of equipment damage. Do not grasp the handle of an installed MIC when lifting or lowering the chassis, because it cannot bear the strain induced by the chassis weight. It can break away from the chassis, thereby causing the chassis to fall. Always grasp the chassis by its underside edges and not by any opening or the handle on any component.

To install the SmartEdge 100 chassis in the rack, you need four 12-24 or equivalent screws:

  1. With another installation engineer, lift the chassis to the position selected in the rack.
  2. Line up the screw holes in the mounting brackets with the screw holes in the rack.
  3. With one engineer holding the chassis in place, use a Phillips screwdriver to secure the chassis to the rack with four 12-24 or equivalent screws; tighten each screw to a maximum torque of 30.0 inch-lbs (3.4 Newton-meters).

2.3   Install Cable Management Brackets

Figure 6   Install the Cable Brackets

The SmartEdge 100 router is shipped with a pair of cable management brackets for the front of the chassis. When installed, each bracket accommodates both fiber-optic and non-fiber cables.

To install a bracket, align it with two unused screw holes in the attached flange; using a Phillips screwdriver, secure it with two 6-32 x 0.25-inch flat-head screws provided with each bracket. Then tighten each screw to a maximum torque of 9.6 inch-lbs (1.1 Newton-meters).

2.4   Connect Chassis Ground Cable

Figure 7   Ground Cable Connection

The back panel of the SmartEdge 100 chassis has a pair of M5 screws, which are used to attach a ground cable, at the upper left corner of the chassis rear panel.

Note:  
The size of the ground cable, if installed in a Central Office, must be 6 - 8 AWG, or greater. If the connector cannot handle this, the ground cable must be the same AWG as the power conductors.

The ground cable must be of a size suitable for the installation (#4 AWG standard copper), and must be installed in accordance with the National Electrical Code (in the United States), or the applicable local jurisdiction (outside the United States) installation requirements.

To connect the chassis ground cable:

  1. Using a crimping tool, attach a two-hole lug to one end of the ground cable.
    Note:  
    Bare connectors and all grounding surfaces must be brought to a bright finish and coated with an antioxidant before crimp connections are made.

  2. Using a Phillips screwdriver, remove the pair of M5 screws.
  3. Place the two-hole lug over the screw holes and insert the screws in the screw holes.
  4. Using the Phillips screwdriver, tighten the screws to a maximum torque of 15.0 inch-lbs (1.7 Newton-meters).
  5. Connect the other end of the cable to an appropriate ground point.
    Note:  
    To properly secure power and ground connections, use star washers for anti-rotation and thread-forming screws with paint-piercing washers, where applicable.


     Warning! 
    Risk of electrical shock. The system uses DC power sources, which can cause severe injury. The DC power sources must be installed only in restricted access areas (dedicated equipment rooms, equipment closets, or the like) in accordance with Articles 110-17, 110-26, and 110-27 of the National Electric Code, ANSI/NFPA 70. Connect the chassis to a –48 VDC source that is reliably connected to earth.

     Warning! 
    Risk of electrical shock. A readily accessible disconnect device, such as a fuse in a fuse panel, must be provided in the fixed wiring for each DC power source. It must be suitable for the rated voltage and current specified. Because a system is fully powered on after all power connections are made, it can cause shock if a power cable is disconnected from the chassis.

     Warning! 
    Risk of electrical shock. Safe operation of this equipment requires connection to a ground point. To prevent possible injury from voltages on the telecommunications network, disconnect all telecommunications network lines before disconnecting the unit from the ground point.

     Warning! 
    Risk of electrical shock. This equipment uses –48 VDC power, which can cause shock if inadequate power sources are connected to it. Verify that the power sources for the SmartEdge router meet the power specifications and ensure that DC power cables meet the specifications before connecting the power cables.

     Warning! 
    Risk of electrical shock. Improper grounding can result in an electrical shock. This equipment must be connected to a protective ground in accordance with the instructions provided in this guide.

     Caution! 
    Risk of equipment damage. A DC-powered system uses –48 VDC power, is powered from a fuse panel, and can be damaged by overloaded circuits. Ensure that the fuses in the external fuse panel are suitably rated for the installation in accordance with the National Electrical Code (in the United States) or applicable local jurisdiction (outside the United States) installation requirements.

2.5   Install DC Power Cables

Figure 8   Installing the DC Power Cables

Note:  
Use only copper American wire gauge (AWG) cables for power and ground connections.

The SmartEdge 100 chassis has connectors for A-side and B-side power cables for power redundancy; these connectors are located on the rear panel of the chassis. The A- and B-side power cables are connected to separate A-side and B-side connectors on the external fuse panel or circuit breaker panel. The chassis requires AWG #12 standard copper wire for the DC power cables.

To install the DC power cables:

  1. Ensure that the circuit breakers are set to the off position, which is marked by a stamped “0” on the chassis rear panel.
  2. Attach a DC plug to a pair of DC power cables:
    1. Pull the DC power plug from the A-side connector at the rear of the chassis to remove it.
    2. Using a slotted screwdriver, loosen the recessed screws in the top of the DC plug and insert the –48 VDC cable in the minus (–) opening and the return cable in the plus (+) opening.
    3. Tighten the screws to a maximum torque of 0.5 inch-lbs (4.4 Newton-meters)
  3. If you are installing redundant DC power sources, attach the second pair of DC power cables to a second plug.
  4. Insert the A-side and B-side plugs in the connectors on the rear panel of the chassis, so that they are oriented 180° with respect to each other, as shown in Figure 8. The connectors are polarized so that you cannot insert them incorrectly.
  5. Secure the cables to the circuit-breaker shields as shown in Figure 8.

2.6   Install AC Power Cord

Figure 9   Installing the AC Power Cord

To install the AC power cord:

  1. Ensure that the circuit breaker is set to the off position, which is marked by a stamped “0” on the chassis rear panel.
  2. Insert the AC power cord in the connector.
  3. Secure the AC power cord to the circuit-breaker shield.
  4. Plug the other end of the AC power cord to a building outlet that provides a 15A circuit.

2.7   Install MICs

MICs for the SmartEdge 100 router are installed in the chassis when it is shipped.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. MICs can heat quickly and be damaged by the lack of cooling. Blank MIC slot covers must be installed in an empty slot before applying power to ensure proper airflow.

2.8   Install CF Card

There is an external slot on the chassis front panel in which you can install a Type I CF card. If a CF card is shipped with the chassis, it is installed in the external slot and no installation procedure is needed.

2.9   Install the Optical Transceivers

Figure 10   Installing an SFP Transceiver

Optical ports require a small form-factor pluggable (SFP) transceiver in each port. These ports include native ports when configured as optical ports and ports on the ATM, optical GE, and optical FE MICs.


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. Install only the transceivers purchased from Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install SFP transceivers that are not purchased from Ericsson and tested with the SmartEdge router.

 Stop! 
Risk of electrostatic discharge ESD damage. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the SFP. Avoid touching any connector pins. An SFP contains electrostatic-sensitive devices.

To install an optical transceiver of any type:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located in the lower right corner of the air intake panel on the front of the chassis.
  2. Ensure that the SFP latching mechanism is closed.
  3. With the transceiver aligned with the connector in the chassis front panel or MIC front panel (as shown in Figure 10), slide the transceiver into the opening for the port until the rear connector is seated and the locking mechanism snaps into place. In Figure 10, the SFP is aligned with an upper port, either native or MIC; to install the SFP in a lower port, rotate the SFP 180°.
  4. Leave the dust cover on until you are ready to insert the fiber-optic cables.

2.10   Connections for Management Access

Connecting a console terminal or management workstation to the SmartEdge 100 router is often a two-stage process. Initially the console terminal is connected to the Craft port (also referred to as the console port) to configure the Ethernet port (also referred to as the management port); configuring the management port and modifying the configuration of the console port is described in SmartEdge OS documentation, which can be found at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net. When the configuration is complete, you might need to alter the connections for normal operations.

2.11   Management Workstation

Figure 11   Ground Cable Connection

A management workstation is connected to the SmartEdge 100 router using the upper Ethernet port on the front panel. This type of connection provides access to the SmartEdge OS command-line interface (CLI) after you have configured the port.

Neither type of connection is suitable during a reload operation, because the Ethernet management port is disabled until the reload is complete.

2.12   Local or Remote Console Terminal

Figure 12   Connections for a Local or Remote Console

A local or remote console terminal is connected to the SmartEdge 100 router using the Craft port on the front panel. This type of connection provides access to the SmartEdge OS CLI, either directly or through a terminal server. This port is always available; all system messages are directed to this port during a reload operation.

Note:  
The Craft port does not support a modem connection.

2.13   Connect and Route the Cables at the Front of the Chassis

Figure 13   Cable Routing

All MIC cables are connected to the front panels of the MICs.


 Caution! 
Risk of damage to fiber-optic cables. Never step on a fiber-optic cable or twist one when connecting it to or disconnecting it from a port.

To connect and route the cables at the front of the chassis:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; an ESD convenience jack is located in the lower right corner of the air intake panel on the front of the chassis.
  2. Connect and route the management access cables, depending on the type of management access you have selected, and the cables for the native ports; see Figure 11 for connecting a management workstation and Figure 12 for connecting a local or remote console:
    1. Thread the system ends of the system management and native port cables through the cable management bracket at the left side of the chassis.
    2. Insert each cable in the appropriate connector on the front panel.
    3. Tie-wrap the cables to form a bundle, and then tie each bundle to the cable bracket.
  3. To connect and route the cables for the MIC ports:
    1. Thread the system ends of the MIC cables through the cable management bracket at the right side of the chassis.
    2. Insert each cable in the appropriate connector on the MIC front panel.
    3. Tie-wrap the cables from each MIC to form a bundle, and then tie each bundle to the cable bracket.

2.14   Connect the Equipment and Network Ends of the Cables

To connect the equipment and network ends of the cables:

  1. Connect the MIC cables to their networks.
  2. Ensure that the management access equipment is configured properly.
  3. Connect the management access cables to the equipment or their networks.

2.15   Install the Air Filter

Figure 14   SmartEdge 100 Air Filter

Figure 15   Installing the Air Filter

To install the air filter:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriate grounded surface.

    Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; an electrostatic discharge (ESD) convenience jack is located on the front of the chassis.

  2. Align the upper edge of the air filter with the top surface of the chassis and center the air filter left and right.
  3. Push the air filter gently against the chassis front panel by guiding the two unscrewing snap rivets into place. The unscrewing snap rivets fit into the square holes of the grill at the chassis front panel.
  4. Using a Phillips screwdriver, secure the air filter by tightening the unscrewing snap rivets until snug.
  5. Ensure that the air filter is secure.

A filter label is located on the top edge of the filter. You can use this label to record the date that you must replace the filter. Replace the air filter every three to six months, depending on the environment in which the system is installed.

If you encounter problems installing the air filter, consult your local technical support representative.

You are now ready to power on the system and check the operating status.

2.16   Powering On and Powering Off the System

Figure 16   AC Chassis Circuit Breaker

Figure 17   DC Circuit Breakers

You power on the SmartEdge 100 router by moving the circuit breaker on the chassis rear panel to the on position, which is marked by a stamped “1” on the chassis rear panel. You power it off by moving the circuit breaker to the off position, which is marked by a stamped “0”.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Use the circuit breaker only in a lateral direction and only when necessary to power on or power off the system. Do not toggle the circuit breaker on and off repeatedly, which can cause the circuit breaker to not latch properly (it does not remain in the on position). Do not move the circuit breaker in a circular motion. Excessive force applied to the circuit breaker while moving it in a circular motion can cause damage to the internal parts of the circuit breaker.

The AC version of the SmartEdge 100 chassis has a single circuit breaker above the AC power cord connector; see Figure 16. The DC version of the chassis has dual circuit breakers with the A-side circuit breaker above the A-side connector and the B-side circuit breaker below the B-side connector; see Figure 17.

The circuit breaker provides protection against power surges and drops; if a power surge or drop occurs that is outside the range of power supported by the system, the circuit breaker shuts down the system.

During the power-on sequence for a SmartEdge 100 router, the MICs are held in low-power mode until after the controller carrier card is initialized. The SmartEdge OS then performs a power capacity check to ensure that the installed MICs have enough power to be completely operational. Each installed MIC is compared with the MIC configuration for that slot. If they are the same, the MIC is initialized. If the installed and configured MIC types are different, the SmartEdge OS leaves the MIC in low-power mode.

3   Hardware Control and Troubleshooting

The operating system command-line interface (CLI) includes commands that display hardware configuration and status information, allow hardware troubleshooting, and provide hardware control and recovery.

The mode in which you enter a command is as follows:

3.1   Hardware Status

The CLI commands listed in Table 22 display status information, such as power, temperature, ports, and alarms for the fan tray and individual cards and ports. Required characters and keywords are shown in bold; arguments for which you must supply a value are shown in italics. You can enter show commands in any mode.

For descriptions of the output for any CLI command, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

Table 22    CLI Commands for Hardware Status

Task or Information Needed

CLI Command

Comments

Status of power, temperature for all installed units

show hardware


show hardware detail

 

Status of internal- and external-storage devices

show disk

 

Status for all ports

show port


show port detail


show port counters


show port perf-monitor

 

Status of a specific port, including alarms

show port detailslot/port

 

Status of SFP and XFP transceivers

show port transceiver

 

Status of all alarms at system, slot, port, and transceiver level

show system alarm

For descriptions of the output for the show system alarm command, see the “Troubleshoot with System and Alarm LEDs” section.

Status of alarms for specific slot, port, or transceiver

show system alarm all

When reporting alarms and warnings of the transceivers, the SFP transceivers must be compliant to SFF-8472 and the XFP transceivers must be compliant to INF-8077i.


The show system alarm all command and SNMP traps report the alarms when the corresponding threshold limits preset are exceeded.

3.2   CLI Commands for Hardware Control

Table 23    CLI Commands for Hardware Configuration and Control

Task or Information Needed

CLI Command

Comments

Shut down, restart hardware(1)

   

Shut down (disable) a port

port port-type slot/port


shutdown

The shutdown command disables the port, but does not clear counters; use the command to clear port counterslear the counters for a specific port.

Restart the system (reload the controller)


reload

The reload command does not reset the hardware; you must remove and reinstall the MIC to cause a reset.

For other forms of this command, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

 

Restart a MIC (reload its software)

reload mic mic-slot

 

Restart (enable) a port

port port-type slot/port


no shutdown

 

Hardware data—Version, slot number, port number, MIC type, physical layer interface, speed, mode, counters

   

Summary information

show chassis


show hardware


show port

 

Detailed information

show hardware fantray detail


show hardware card slot slot detail


show port detail slot/port

 

Configuration data—Slots, ports

   

Summary information for each slot

show chassis

 

Summary information for each installed MIC

show port

 

Configuration for a specific port

show port slot/port detail

Use the all keyword to display data for all ports, including those on MICs that are not installed.

(1)  Because the SmartEdge OS software synchronizes all write operations to the file system, you can power down the system without issuing the shutdown command.


3.3   CLI Commands for Hardware Troubleshooting

Required characters and keywords are shown in bold; arguments for which you must supply a value are shown in italics.

Table 24    CLI Commands for Hardware Troubleshooting

Task or Information Needed

CLI Command

Comments

Clear counters for a port

clear port counters slot/port

The clear port counters command does not disable the port; use the shutdown command to disable the port.

Enable loopback on an ATM, an FE, or a GE port

port port-type slot/port


loopback loopback-type

No loopback type is specified for FE and GE ports.

Disable loopback on an ATM, an FE, or a GE port

port port-type slot/port


no loopback

 
Table 25    Loopback Types

Loopback Type

Description

No loopback type is specified for Ethernet and Gigabit Ethernet ports.

internal(1)

Loops transmit line to receive line; ATM OC ports.

line

Loops receive line to transmit line; ATM OC ports.

(1)  The internal keyword for all FE and GE ports, causes all transmitted traffic to be looped back and not sent to the remote site; instead, the remote site receives a loss of signal (LOS). For a port on a second-generation ATM OC MIC, the port software injects an alarm indication signal-line (AIS-L) and then resumes transmitting traffic.



3.4   Values for CLI Input Arguments

Table 26    Values for CLI Input Arguments

Argument

Range of Values/Description

Restrictions

loopback-type

See table of loopback types and the ports to which they apply.

 

port

1 to 26.

The Ethernet management port is always port 1 in slot 1.

port-type

  • atm—ATM OC port.

  • ethernet—FE or GE port (any version).

 

slot

1—Slot in which the Ethernet management port is configured.


2—Slot for all native and MIC ports.

 

3.5   Output Fields for the show chassis Command

The following notes apply to the flags displayed by the show chassis command:


Table 27    Output Fields for the show chassis Command

Field

Description

Current platform is

SE100—SmartEdge 100 router.

Slot

slot—Slot number for this unit.

Configured type

Slot is configured for one of the following card types:


  • traffic-card-type—line card is configured.

  • none—Slot is not preconfigured.

Installed type

Slot has card installed:


  • carrier—I/O carrier card.(1)

  • traffic-card-type—Line card is installed.

  • none—Slot is empty.

  • unknown—Controller carrier card is installed but not initialized.

Initialized

State of card:


  • No—PPAs have not been initialized for this card.

  • Yes—PPAs have been initialized for this card.

Flags

Status of card:


  • A—Active controller.

  • C—All segmentation and reassembly controllers (SARCs) ready.

  • D—Card has been assigned as the default line card.

  • E—Egress Packet Processing ASIC (PPA) is ready. (1)

  • G—Upgrading field programmable gate array (FPGA). (1)

  • H—Card is administratively shut down. (1)

  • I—Ingress PPA is ready. (1)

  • M—FPGA mismatch. (1) (2)

  • O—Card is in the ODD state. (1)

  • R—I/O carrier card is ready. (1)

(1)  Reported for slot 2 only.

(2)  The version of the FPGA that is installed on the ATM OC MIC and the version that is shipped with this release of the SmartEdge OS do not match; you must update the FPGA on this MIC for it to successfully initialize. To upgrade the FPGA on this MIC, see the Release Notes for the release that is installed on this SmartEdge router.


Table 28    Line Card Types

Card Type(1)

Description

atm-oc3-2-port

ATM OC MIC

fe-12-port

Copper FE or optical FE MIC

ge-2-port

Copper GE or optical GE MIC

(1)  The same card type is also displayed for the low-density version of a line card.


3.6   Output Fields for the show disk Command

Table 29    Output Fields for the show disk Command

Field

Description

Location

Location of the storage device:


  • internal—Internal-storage device (compact-flash card) typically installed in a slot

  • external—External-storage device installed in an external slot

512-blocks(1)

Size of the file system in 512-byte blocks:


  • 362,526—192-MB internal compact-flash card, root file system

  • 484,079—256-MB internal compact-flash card, root file system

  • 968,158—512-MB internal compact-flash card, root file system

  • 1,021,244—1-GB mass-storage device, /md file system(2)

Used

Number of blocks in use

Avail

Number of blocks available

Capacity

Percent of blocks used in the file system, calculated using the number of usable blocks (Used + Avail)(3) (4)

Mounted on

Device on which the file system is mounted:


  • /—Internal compact-flash card

  • /md—Mass-storage device in the external slot

(1)  The size of the root file system includes the sizes of the /flash file system and the p0 and p1 partitions on the internal-storage device.

(2)  The size of the /md file system does not include the partition for SmartEdge OS core dumps on the external-storage device; the partition for core dumps is approximately 500 MB.

(3)  The number of usable 512-byte blocks (the sum of the Used and Avail fields) on a storage device is approximately 95% of the number of 512-byte blocks.

(4)  The capacity of an external-storage device can decrease slightly over time if sectors are marked as unusable (cannot be read or written).


3.7   Output Fields for the show hardware Command

Table 30    Output Fields for the show hardware Command

Field Name

Field Data Reported and Data Descriptions

Fan(s) Status

  • Failed—At least one fan is not working.

  • Normal—All fans are working.

  • AC Power Supply Status

  • DC Power Supply A Status

  • DC Power Supply B Status

  • No Power—Power has failed, is disconnected, or is not installed.

  • Unknown—Unknown ATM transceiver.

Active Alarms

Alarm conditions for this unit:


  • NONE—No alarm conditions exist.

  • condition—Alarm condition is in effect.


For a complete list of conditions that can cause an alarm, see Section 3.9

Slot

  • slot—Slot number for this unit.

  • N/A—No slot number for this unit.

Type

Unit:


  • backplane—Backplane.

  • carrier—I/O carrier card (SmartEdge 100 chassis only).

  • MIC-type—MIC is installed; for a list of MIC types.

Mfg Date

dd/mm/yyyy—Date unit was manufactured.

Voltage

  • N/A—Voltage is not applicable for this unit.

  • NOT OK—Voltage for this card is outside its operating range.

  • OK—Voltage for this card is within its operating range.

Temp

Temperature condition and actual temperature reading in degrees Celsius:


  • NORMAL/COLD—Normal operating range for this unit.

  • TEMP_HOT—Hotter than normal.

  • TEMP_EXTREME—Much hotter than normal.

  • N/A—Temperature does not apply to this unit.


Table 34 lists the temperature ranges for each condition.

Table 31    MIC Types

MIC Type

Description

Port Ranges

atm-oc3-2-port

ATM OC MIC

3 to 4 or 15 to 16

fe-12-port

Copper FE or optical FE MIC

3 to 14 or 15 to 16

ge-2-port

Copper GE or optical GE MIC

3 to 4 or 15 to 16

Table 32    Output Fields for the show hardware Command with the detail Keyword

Field Name

Field Data Reported and Data Descriptions

Active Alarms(1)

Alarm conditions for this unit:


  • NONE—No alarm conditions exist.

  • condition—Alarm condition is in effect.


For a complete list of conditions that can cause an alarm, see Section 3.9

Alarm Card Status

  • Present—Alarm card is installed and working (SmartEdge 400 chassis only).

  • Not Present—Alarm card is not installed (SmartEdge 400 chassis only).

Card Status

For line cards only:


  • FPGA mismatch—Card needs an FPGA upgrade.

  • FPGA upgrade—FPGA upgrade has been started.

  • HW detected—Card is detected and being initialized.

  • HW failure—Card has experienced a failure.

  • HW initialized—Card is initialized and ready.

Chass Entitlement

Type of chassis for which this card is intended:


  • All—Card is entitled in every chassis.

  • List of chassis, separated by slashes (/)—Listed chassis only.

Chassis Type

SE100—SmartEdge 100 chassis.

Connector Type

MIC port connector:


  • Copper—RJ-45 connector.

  • Optical—SFP optical transceiver (LC) connector.

CPLD Version

n—Version of the complex programmable logic device (CPLD) on the MIC.

DimFpga rev DimFpga file rev

Dim FPGA revision and file revision; N/A or not displayed if not applicable for this card.

EEPROM id/ver

nnnn/n—Version of the unit EEPROM.

EPPA memory

nnn MB—Size of ingress and egress PPA memory.

Fan Tray Status

  • Present—Fan and alarm unit (SmartEdge 800 chassis) or fan tray (SmartEdge 400 or SmartEdge 1200 chassis) is installed.

  • Not Present—Fan and alarm unit (SmartEdge 800 chassis) or fan tray (SmartEdge 400 or SmartEdge 1200 chassis) is not installed or not working.

Fan(s) Status

  • Failed—At least one fan is not working.

  • Normal—All fans are working.

FlipFpga rev

FLIP FPGA revision and file revision; N/A or not displayed if not applicable for this line card.

Hardware Rev

n—Hardware revision level for this unit; single digit.

HubFpga rev


HubFpga file rev

Hub FPGA revision and file revision; N/A or not displayed if not applicable for this card.

IPPA memory

nnn MB—Size of ingress and egress PPA memory.

ITU ch

International Telecommunications Union (ITU) channel number (corresponds to the wavelength displayed in the Wavelength field); not displayed if not applicable for the transceiver installed in this port.

LEDs

State of Fail, Active, Standby, and Sync LEDs:


  • Blink—ODD test is in progress.

  • On—LED is illuminated.

  • Off—LED is not illuminated.

MAC Address

nn:nn:nn:nn:nn:nn—Medium access control (MAC) address of the system (stored in the EEPROM); displayed using the backplane keyword only.

Mfg Date

dd/mm/yyyy—Date this unit was manufactured.

MIC n

For each MIC slot n:


  • MIC-type—For a list of MIC types.

  • Not Present—MIC is not installed.

MinnowCPLD Ver

Minnow CPLD revision; applicable to the SmartEdge 100 chassis slot 1 only.

ODD Status

Status of the on-demand diagnostics (ODD) tests:


  • Aborted—The session was terminated by the user.

  • Incomplete—At least one of the requested tests could not be run.

  • In-progress—Session is currently in progress.

  • Not available—No session of the ODD has been run for this unit.

  • Passed—All tests have passed.

  • n Failure(s)—One or more tests have failed.

POD Status

Status of the power-on diagnostics (POD) tests:


  • Success—Unit passed all POD tests.

  • Failure—Unit failed one or more POD tests.

Port

n—Port number if hardware data is port specific; not displayed if not applicable for this card.

Ports Configurable

Number of ports on this line card that have been specified as software configurable (ATM DS-3 line card only).

Ports Entitled

All—All physical ports on the line card are entitled.

  • AC Power Supply Status

  • DC Power Supply A Status

  • DC Power Supply B Status

Status of each power supply:


  • No Power—Power has failed, is disconnected, or is not installed.

  • Normal—Power is being supplied by this power supply.

RedbackApproved

State of transceiver testing for this SFP optical transceiver in SmartEdge routers:


  • No—Not Tested.

  • Yes—Tested.

RxPwrMin[dbm](2)


RxPwrMax[dbm]

-nn.nn—Receiver sensitivity (minimum) and overload level (maximum) for the version of the SFP transceiver installed in this port.

SAR Image Version

n.n.n.n—Version of the image.

SARC memory

nnn MB—Size of segmentation and reassembly controller (SARC) memory; applicable to ATM line cards only.

SARC status

Status of the segmentation and reassembly controller (SARC):


  • OK—SARC is ready.

  • Not Ready—SARC is not ready.

  • Unknown—Unable to read SARC status.

Serial No

nnnnnnnnnnnnnn—Unique identifier for this unit; 14 alphanumeric characters.

SFP / MediaType

Optical Carrier Level (OCn), transceiver version and cable type for the SFP transceiver installed in this port. For example: OC3 SR / MM:


  • LX / SM—Long range transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • SX / MM—Short range transceiver; multimode fiber.

  • T / Cat5—Copper-based transceiver.

  • SR / MM—Short reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • IR / SM—Intermediate-reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • CWDM / SM—Coarse wavelength-division multiplexing (CWDM) transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • DWDM / SM—Dense wavelength-division multiplexing (DWDM) transceiver, single-mode fiber.

SFP Serial No

nnnnnnnnnn—Unique identifier for this transceiver; 10 alphanumeric characters.

Slot

  • slot—Slot number for this unit.

  • N/A—No slot number for this unit.

SlipFpga file rev

SLIP FPGA revision; applicable to the SmartEdge 100 I/O carrier card functions only (slot 1).

SFP Serial No

Small Formfactor Pluggable serial number

SpiFpga file rev

System Packet Interface File revision.

SpiFpga rev

System Packet Interface Fpga.

SysFpga rev

System FPGA revision and file revision; N/A or not displayed if not applicable for this line card.

Temp

Temperature condition and actual temperature reading in degrees Celsius:


  • NORMAL/COLD—Normal operating range for this unit.

  • TEMP_HOT—Hotter than normal.

  • TEMP_EXTREME—Much hotter than normal.

  • N/A—Temperature does not apply to this unit.


Table 34 lists the temperature ranges for each condition.

TxPwrMin[dbm] (2)


TxPwrMax[dbm]

-nn.nn—Transmitter optical output power (minimum and maximum) for the version of the SFP transceiver installed in this port.

Type

Unit:


  • backplane—Backplane.

  • carrier—I/O carrier card.

  • MIC-type—MIC is installed.

Voltage

Readings for voltage sources 1.5V, 1.8V, 2.6V, and 3.3V along with the percentage over or under the nominal value.

Wavelength (2)

Center wavelength for the version of the SFP optical transceiver installed in this port:


  • 0.00 [nm]—Wavelength is not reported by this transceiver.

  • nnnn.nn [nm]—Wavelength for this transceiver version.


See Transceivers for SmartEdge and SM Family Line Cards for wavelength data for each type of transceiver and its versions.

XFP / Media Type

Transceiver version and cable type for the 10-Gbps SFP (XFP) transceiver installed in this port:


  • SR / MM—Short reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • LR / SM—Long reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • ER / MM—Extended long reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • ZR / SM—Extreme reach transceiver, single-mode fiber (3) (4)

  • DWDM / SM—Dense wavelength-division multiplexing (DWDM) transceiver, single-mode fiber

Transceiver version and cable type for the OC-192c/STM-64c XFP transceiver installed in this port:


  • SR / SM—Short reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • IR / SM—Intermediate reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • LR / SM—Long reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

 

(1)  Alarm severities conform to the definitions provided in Generic Requirements, GR-474-CORE, Issue 1, December 1997, Network Maintenance: Alarm and Control for Network Elements.

(2)  Measured or reported values meet or exceed the transceiver specifications that are documented in Transceivers for SmartEdge and SM Family Line Cards.

(3)  The ZR XFP transceiver is a multi-rate device and can be used in the 10GE line card and the SONET/SDH OC-192c/STM-64c LR-2 line card.

(4)  Use part number XFP-OC192-LR when ordering the XFP transceivers with 10GE ZR functionality.


Table 33    Transceivers for Each Port Type

Port Type

Transceivers

ATM

  • IR / Type I—Intermediate Reach, Type I.

  • IR / Type II—Intermediate Reach, Type II.

  • LR / Type I—Long Reach, Type I.

  • LR / Type II—Long Reach, Type II.

  • LR / Type III—Long Reach, Type III.

  • SR / SM—Short Reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • SR / MM—Short Reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • Unknown—Unknown ATM transceiver.

Ethernet

  • FX / MM—Short Reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • LX / SM—Long Reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • LX10 / SM—Long Reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • SX / MM—Short Reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

The system displays the actual temperature reading in degrees Celsius with the show hardware command (in any mode) with the detail keyword.

Table 34    Definitions of Temperature Conditions

Condition

Definition

COLD

Expected when the system first powers up in a cool or well air-conditioned environment. Typically this temperature is less than:


  • 30°C for the controller carrier card.

  • 20°C for the I/O carrier card.

NORMAL

Normal operating temperature. Typically this temperature is between:


  • 31°C and 78°C for the controller carrier card.

  • 21°C and 67°C for the I/O carrier card.

HOT

The card is running above normal operating temperature. The lifespan of the card will likely be reduced if this condition persists. The ambient temperature of the room could be too hot, or the chassis air filter or fans might need cleaning or replacing. Typically this temperature is between:


  • 79°C and 95° for the controller carrier card.

  • 68°C and 82°C for the I/O carrier card.


When the card temperature is greater than TEMP_HOT for longer than 5 minutes, the system generates a minor alarm; if the condition persists longer than one hour, it generates a major alarm.

EXTREME

The card is running well above normal operating temperature. The lifespan of the card will be reduced if this condition persists. The ambient temperature of the room is likely too hot or the chassis air filter or fans might need cleaning or replacing. Typically this temperature is over:


  • 96°C for the controller carrier card.

  • 83°C for the I/O carrier card.


When the card temperature reaches TEMP_EXTREME, the system generates a major alarm.

N/A

Temperature is not applicable for this unit, or this unit does not have a built-in temperature sensor.


3.8   Output Fields for the show port Command

Table 35    Output Fields for the show port Command

Field

Value/Description

Slot/Port:Ch:SubCh

slot/port—Slot and port numbers for this port.

Type

  • atm—ATM OC MIC is present or configured in the slot for this port.

  • ethernet—FE or GE MIC is present or configured in the slot for this port.

  • unknown—No MIC is configured or present in the slot for this port.

State

Port status (combination of the Admin state and Line state fields):


  • Down—The port has been configured to be Up, but it is not working.

  • No card—The I/O carrier card, the MIC, and the port are configured, but the MIC is not installed.

  • Unavailable—The I/O carrier card is configured, but the MIC is not configured; or the I/O carrier card and MIC are configured, but the MIC does not support this port.

  • Unconfigured—The I/O carrier card and MIC are configured, but this port is not configured.

  • Up—The port is working (active).

Table 36    Output Fields for the show port Command with the detail Keyword

Field

Value/Description

Header

Type

port-type or channel-type.

Slot/Port

slot/port—Slot and port numbers for this port.

Ch.SubCh

Channel numbers:


  • ds3-chan-num—DS-3 channel, if appropriate for this port.

  • ds1-chan-num—DS-1 channel, if appropriate for this DS-3 channel.

  • e1-chan-num—E1 channel, if appropriate for this port.

State

Port status (combination of the and fields) for a line card:


  • Down—Port has been configured to be up, but is not working.

  • Down—not entitled—Port is on the low-density version of the line card and is not available.

  • No card—Port has been configured, but the card is not installed.

  • Unconfigured—Port is not configured and down.

  • Up—Port is working (active).


Port status for a MIC:


  • Up—Carrier card and associated MIC are configured and physically present. The port is configured and successfully passing traffic.

  • Down—Carrier card and associated MIC are configured and physically present. The port is configured but is not successfully passing traffic.

  • No card—Carrier card and associated MIC are configured but not physically present, and the specified port has been configured.

  • No MIC—Carrier card and associated MIC have been configured, and the specified port has been configured, but the MIC is not physically present.

  • Unavailable—Carrier card is configured and may or may not be physically present, but either the associated MIC has not been configured or the configured MIC does not support the specified port.

  • Unconfigured—Carrier card and associated MIC are configured and may or may not be physically present, but the specified port has not been configured.

Port Parameters (in alphabetical order)

Active Alarms

  • getting LOS—Alarm is present.

  • getting ATM LCD—Alarm is present.

  • N/A—Not applicable to this type of port.

  • NONE—No alarms are present.


For a complete list of conditions that can cause an alarm, see Section 3.9

Admin state

State of the port as a result of an operator command:


  • Down—Port is not working.

  • Unconfigured—Port is not configured and down.

  • Up—Port is working (active).

APS Group Name

(Automatic Protection Switching group name

ATM MTU size

nnnnn bytes—Size of the hardware maximum transmission unit (MTU) (not configurable).

ATM Payload Scramble

Condition of scrambling for ATM port (on or off).

Auto negotiation

Two-part string for the setting and state fields. Possible values for the setting field are:


  • enabled

  • disabled

Possible values for the state field are:


  • negotiating—Ethernet drivers are in the process of auto-negotiating with the remote peer.

  • success—Auto-negotiation was successful.

  • fail—Auto-negotiation failed.

  • force—Auto-negotiation failed and the port is in forced mode.

  • unknown—This is an error state.

The possible combinations of the setting and state fields are:


  • disabled-unknown

  • disabled-negotiating

  • disabled-success

  • disabled-force

  • enabled-unknown

  • enabled-negotiating

  • enabled-success

  • enabled-fail

Bandwidth

nnnnnn kbps—Speed of SONET/SDH port.


nnn.nn Mbps—Effective speed of ATM port.

Cable Length

nnn—Configured length and type (short or long, depending on configured length).

CCOD Mode

State of CCOD mode port listening:


on—Port listening mode is enabled.


off—Port listening mode is disabled.

Clock Source

global-reference—Port is using the controller clock for transmitting.

Crc

Configured value of the cyclic redundancy check for a SONET/SDH port (16 or 32).

Dampening Count

n—Number of instances this link-dampened port went down and came up within the limits set by the link-dampening command. This count is reset only when the port is removed from the configuration with the no form of the port command (in ATM OC, ATM DS-3, or port configuration mode).

Description

Configured description.

Diag Monitor

  • No—SFP cannot monitor its faults nor report power readings

  • Yes—SFP can monitor its faults and report power readings

DSU Bandwidth

nn.nn Mbps—Bandwidth of configured data service unit (DSU).

DSU Mode

digital-link—Configured vendor of DSU.

DSU Scramble

DSU scramble condition (on or off).

Duplex Mode

  • full—Port condition, Ethernet or Gigabit Ethernet (any version).

  • half—Port condition,10/100 Ethernet only.

Encapsulation

The encapsulation for this port:


  • 802.1q

  • atm

  • cisco-hdlc

  • ethernet

  • frame-relay

  • ppp

Equipment Loopback

Configured equipment loopback:


  • customer—DS-3 or DS-1 channel responds to remote loopback requests.

  • network—DS-3 or DS-1 channel ignores remote loopback requests.

  • NONE—DS-3 or DS-1 channel ignores remote loopback requests.

FEAC code received

Far end alarm condition (of the remote system):


  • DS3 LOS.

  • DS3 out of frame (OOF).

  • DS3 alarm indication signal (AIS) received.

  • DS3 Idle Received—The far end box is sending the idle pattern and no other data.

  • Service affecting (SA) equipment failed.

  • Nonservice affecting (NSA) equipment failed.

  • Common equipment failed.

  • N/A or NONE—No alarm condition received.

Flow control

Condition of flow control for Gigabit Ethernet port, any version, (on or off).

Framing

Configured framing for the port:


  • c-bit

  • g751

  • m23

  • ESF

  • SF

  • sdh

  • sonet

Framing Mode

For ATM DS-3 ports only:


  • ADM—ATM direct mapping mode.

  • PLCP—Physical layer convergence protocol mode.

Idle Character

Configured idle character (flags or marks).

Keepalive

State of keepalive timer:


  • Not Set—Keepalive timer is not configured.

  • Set (n sec)—Keepalive timer is set for n seconds.

Line SD BER

10E-4—Signal degrade bit error rate for ATM port.


10E-5 to 10E-9—Signal degrade bit error rate for SONET/SDH port.

Line SF BER

10E-7—Signal fail bit error rate for ATM port.


10E-3 to 10E-5—Signal fail bit error rate for SONET/SDH port.

Line state

Physical state of the line:


  • Down—Port has been configured to be up, but is not working.

  • Down— not entitled—Port is on the low-density version of the line card and is not available.

  • No card—Port has been configured, but the card is not installed.

  • Unconfigured—Port is not configured and down.

  • Up—Port is working (active).

Link Dampening

For ATM, Ethernet, and POS ports only. Status of link dampening:


  • enabled—Link dampening is enabled.

  • disabled—Link dampening is disabled.

Link up delay

nnnnn msec—Configured or default value (in milliseconds) for the delay time for down-to-up transitions.

Link down delay

nnnnn msec—Configured or default value (in milliseconds) for the delay time for up-to-down transitions.

Link Distance

For Gigabit Ethernet ports with single-mode fiber (SMF) transceivers (LX or LX70) only. Distance supported by the installed transceiver:


  • n—Distance supported by the transceiver.

  • N/A—No transceiver installed or transceiver does not report the distance supported.

Loopback

Type of loopback:


  • internal—Loops transmit to receive to test the port.

  • line—Loops receive to transmit to test the connection.

  • none, off—Loopback is not enabled.

MAC address

nn:nn:nn:nn:nn:nn—Medium access control address for this port.

Media type(1) (2) (3)

Physical interface:


  • 100Base-TX—10/100 Ethernet or Ethernet management port (at either 10 or 100 Mbps).

  • ds3—ATM DS-3 port.

  • 1000Base-LX—Long-reachSFP or Gigabit interface converter (GBIC) transceiver.

  • 1000Base-LX70—Extended-reach GBIC transceiver.

  • 1000Base-SX—Short-reach SFP or GBIC transceiver.

  • 1000Base-T—Copper-based SFP, or GBIC transceiver or GE port on an FE-GE line card.

  • 1000Base-SR—Short-reach SFP transceiver.

  • 1000Base-IR—Intermediate-reach SFP transceiver.

  • 1000Base-CWDM—Coarse wavelength-division multiplexing (CWDM) SFP transceiver.

  • 1000Base-DWDM—Dense wavelength-division multiplexing (DWDM) SFP transceiver.

  • 10GE-SR—Short -each OC192 XFP transceiver (10GE or OC-192c/STM-64c port).

  • 10GE-IR—Intermediate reach OC192 XFP transceiver (OC-192c/STM-64c port).

  • 10GE-LR—Long-reach OC192 XFP transceiver (10GE or OC-192c/STM-64c port).

  • 10GE-ER—Extended reach OC192 XFP transceiver (10GE port).

  • 10GE-ZR—Extreme-reach OC192 XFP transceiver (10GE or OC-192c/STM-64c port).

  • No GBIC—GBIC transceiver is not installed in this GE port.

  • No transceiver—OC192 XFP transceiver is not installed in this 10GE or OC-192c/STM-64c port.

  • Sonet OCn —OC-n (OC-3c/STM-1c, OC-12c/STM-4c, OC-48c/STM-16c) port.

  • unknown—Unknown type of transceiver is installed in this Gigabit Ethernet port.

Mini-RJ21 Connector

Ports n1-n2—Range of port numbers for this connector on an FE-GE line card.

MTU size

nnnn Bytes—Configured size of the MTU for the port.

NAS Port Type

  • Configured network access server (NAS) port type for an ATM DS-3, ATM OC, Ethernet, Gigabit Ethernet, or POS port only. For a list of NAS port types, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

  • blank—Not configured or not applicable to this port.

Over Subscription Rate

Configured value for over subscription:


  • nnnn%

  • Unlimited

Path Alarms

  • N/A—Not applicable to this type of port.

  • NONE—No alarms are present.


For a complete list of conditions that can cause an alarm, see Section 3.9

Path Trace Length

The maximum size that the TX path trace message can be set to.

PPPoE PADO Delay

State of PADO delay:


  • Not set—PADO delay is not configured.

  • Set (n sec)—PADO delay is configured for n seconds.

Rx path-trace

Received path trace data.

Report Only Alarms

State of alarm reporting for an ATM OC port:


  • Path alarms (report only): Payload label mismatch (PLM)

  • Path alarms (report only): Path unequipped (UNEQ)


Alarm is reported, but the port is not shut down.

Scramble

Status of X^43 + 1 payload scrambling for a POS port (on or off).

Speed

  • nnn Mbps—Speed of the 10/100 Ethernet port.

  • nn Gbps—Speed of the Gigabit Ethernet port (any version).

  • auto—Speed of the 10/100 Ethernet port has been determined by sensing the line.

Support Lossless Large MTU

Status of this FE port on an FE-GE line card with regard to guaranteed lossless flow control for jumbo frames:


  • Disabled—Port supports this feature but is not enabled for it.

  • Enabled—Port is enabled for this feature.

  • Not Configurable—Port does not support this feature.

  • Shutdown—Port is a member of a port group that is enabled for this feature and has been shut down because it does not support it.

Temperature

SFP Transceiver temperature

Timeslot

Time slots configured for this channelized DS-3 channel (1 to 24).

Timeslot Speed

Configured speed of DS-0 channels in Kbps (56 or 64).

Tx C2 byte Rx C2 byte

0x13—Value of the C2 byte for this ATM OC port.

Tx Fault Rx Fault

Fault status for the transmit or receive side of the SFP transceiver installed in this port:


  • LowPwrWarning—Measured power has dropped below the level needed by the transceiver to maintain connectivity without errors.

  • NoFault—No power fault has occurred.

  • PwrFault—Measured power is outside the range displayed in the PwrMin and PwrMax fields by the show hardware command (in any mode) with the detail keyword.

Tx National bit Rx National bit

Value of the national bit (bit 12 of set 1) in the E3 frame:


  • Enabled

  • Disabled

Tx path-trace

Transmitted path trace data.

Tx Pwr measured [dbm](4) Rx Pwr measured [dbm]

Current receiver sensitivity and transmitter output power for the SFP transceiver installed in this port.

Undampened line state

  • Up—Port is working (active).

  • Down—Port has been configured to be up, but is not working.

Vcc Measured

SFP Transceiver Vcc

Wavelength (4)

Center wavelength for the version of the SFP optical transceiver installed in this port:


  • 0.00 [nm]—Wavelength is not reported by this transceiver.

  • nnnn.nn [nm], ITU ch nn—Wavelength and International Telecommunications Union (ITU) channel number (if applicable) for this transceiver version.


For wavelength data for each type of transceiver and its versions, see Transceivers for SmartEdge and SM Family Line Cards.

Yellow Alarm Detection

Yellow alarm detection condition (on or off).

Yellow Alarm Generation

Yellow alarm generation condition (on or off).

(1)  Small form-factor pluggable (SFP) transceivers are supported only on the Gigabit Ethernet 3 (GE3) line card, the Gigabit Ethernet 1020 (GE1020) line card, and the 8-port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c IR (atm-oc3e-8-port) line card.

(2)  Gigabit interface converter (GBIC) transceivers are supported only on first and second versions of the Gigabit Ethernet line cards. GBIC transceivers are also supported on the 1-port OC-192c/STM-64c (oc192-1-port) card.

(3)  10-Gbps SFP (OC192 XFP) transceivers are supported only on the 10 Gigabit Ethernet (10GE) line card.

(4)  Measured or reported values meet or exceed the transceiver specifications that are documented in Transceivers for SmartEdge and SM Family Line Cards.


Table 37    Output Fields for the show port Command with the transceiver Keyword - for SFP or XFP Transceiver Port Data

State

Description

SFP / Media type

Optical Carrier Level (OCn), transceiver version and cable type for the SFP transceiver installed in this port. For example: OC3 SX / MM:


  • LX / SM—Long-reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • SX / MM—Short-reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • T / Cat5—Copper-based transceiver.

  • SR / MM—Short-reach transceiver, multimode fiber.

  • IR / SM—Intermediate-reach transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • CWDM / SM—Coarse-wavelength-division multiplexing (CWDM) transceiver, single-mode fiber.

  • DWDM / SM—Dense-wavelength-division multiplexing (DWDM) transceiver, single-mode fiber.

Redback Approved

State of transceiver testing for transceiver in Redback routers:


  • No—Not tested.

  • Yes—Tested.

Diagnostic monitoring

Whether the installed transceiver supports diagnostic monitoring compliant to SFF-8472 for SFPs or INF-8077i for XFPs.

CLEI code

Common Language Equipment Identifier (CLEI) code for this transceiver; blank if not applicable for this transceiver.

Serial number

nnnnnnnnnnnnnn—Unique identifier for this transceiver.

Wavelength

Center wavelength for the version of the optical transceiver installed in this port:


  • 0.00 [nm]—Wavelength is not reported by this transceiver.

  • nnnn.nn [nm]—Wavelength for this transceiver version.

Tx Pwr [dbm](1)

Transmitter optical output power (measured, minimum, and maximum limits) for the version of the transceiver installed in this port.

Rx Pwr [dbm]

Receiver sensitivity (measured, minimum, and maximum limits) for the version of the transceiver installed in this port.

Temperature [oC]

Temperature (measured, minimum, and maximum limits) in degrees Centigrade.

Laser bias current

Magnitude of the laser bias power setting current (measured, minimum and maximum limits), in milliamperes (mA).


The laser bias provides direct modulation of laser diodes and allows the user to monitor the “health” of the laser.

Vcc [V]

Magnitude of the supply voltage to the transceiver (measured, minimum, and maximum limits), in Volts (V).

AUX1 (for XFP transceivers only)

Auxiliary measurement 1 for XFP transceivers—defined in Byte 222 Page 01h in INF-8077i.

AUX2 (for XFP transceivers only)

Auxiliary measurement 2 for XFP transceivers—defined in Byte 222 Page 01h in INF-8077i.

Active alarms

Transceiver alarm conditions for specified port/slot:


  • NONE—No alarm conditions exist

  • Condition—Alarm condition is in effect.

(1)  See Section 3.9 for the lists of alarms and warnings supported by the SFP and XFP transceivers.


3.9   Troubleshoot with System Power and Alarm LEDs

Table 38    Definitions of Terms

Term

Definition

ADM

Add-drop multiplexer

AU-n

Administrative unit, level n

BER

Bit error rate

BIP

Bit Interleaved Parity

BTC

Bridging Transmission Convergence (a Ericsson ASIC)

DCC

Data communications channel

FEAC

Far end alarm condition

PLCP

Physical Layer Convergence Protocol

TU-n

Tributary unit, level n

VC-n

Virtual container, level n


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Ensure that the fuses in the external fuse panel are suitably rated for the installation in accordance with the National Electrical Code (in the United States) or applicable local jurisdiction (outside the United States) installation requirements.

3.9.1   Chassis Alarms

Table 39    Chassis Alarms

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Chassis power failure—Side A

Minor

PowerProblem

No

Fan unit failure

Minor

CoolingFanFailure

No

Local alarm cutoff activated

Minor

OperationNotification

No

Multiple fan failure

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Power supply output fail

Minor

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Remote alarm cutoff activated

Minor

OperationNotification

No

3.9.2   Controller Carrier Card Alarms

Table 40    Alarms for the Controller Carrier Card

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Controller code mismatch

Major

ReplaceableUnitTypeMismatch

Yes

Controller fail

Critical

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Controller overheating

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Controller power-on diagnostic failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Controller temperature critical

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Controller temperature hot

Minor

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Diagnostic test fail

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Local inventory fail

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Nonvolatile memory fail

Major

CorruptData

Yes

Real-time clock failure

Major

RealTimeClockFailure

Yes


3.9.3   I/O Carrier Card Alarms

Table 41    Alarms for the I/O Carrier Card

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Circuit pack card code mismatch

Minor

ReplaceableUnitTypeMismatch

No

Circuit pack failure

Critical

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Circuit pack mismatch

Critical

ReplaceableUnitTypeMismatch

Yes

Circuit pack missing

Critical

ReplaceableUnitMissing

Yes

Circuit pack overheating

Major

LineCardProblem

Yes

Circuit pack power-on diagnostic failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Circuit pack reset completed

Warning

OperationNotification

Yes

Circuit pack temperature hot

Minor

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Diagnostic fail

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Software download completed

Warning

OperationNotification

Yes

Software download failed

Warning

OperationFailure

Yes

Synchronization failure

Critical

TimingProblem

Yes

Voltage failure detected

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

3.9.4   MIC Alarms

The supported alarms for the ATM, FE, and GE MICs. MIC-1 indicates the MIC in the first MIC slot (ports 3 to 14); MIC-2 indicates the MIC in the second MIC slot (ports 15 to 26).

Table 42    MIC Alarms

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

MIC-1 diagnostic fail

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-1 failure

Critical

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-1 MIC type mismatch

Critical

ReplaceableUnitTypeMismatch

Yes

MIC-1 missing

Critical

ReplaceableUnitMissing

Yes

MIC-1 overheat

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-1 power-on diagnostic failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-1 voltage failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-2 diagnostic fail

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-2 failure

Critical

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-2 MIC type mismatch

Critical

ReplaceableUnitTypeMismatch

Yes

MIC-2 missing

Critical

ReplaceableUnitMissing

Yes

MIC-2 overheat

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-2 power-on diagnostic failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

MIC-2 voltage failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

3.9.5   ATM Port Alarms

If a major or critical alarm occurs on an ATM port and that port is a member of an Automatic Protection Switching (APS) group, either as a protected or a working port, the alarm is downgraded to a minor alarm because the service is protected by the redundant port. For configuration and management information for APS ports and groups, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

Table 43    Optical Port Alarms—Physical Layer

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Port facility loopback enabled

Minor

OperationNotification

No

Port terminal loopback enabled

Minor

OperationNotification

No

Receive laser failure

Critical

DemodulationFailure

Yes

Table 44    Optical Port Alarms—Section/Regenerator Section Layer

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Loss of frame

Critical

LossOfFrame

Yes

Loss of signal

Critical

LossOfSignal

Yes

Table 45    Optical Port Alarms—Line/Multiplex Section Layer

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Line alarm indication signal (AIS-L)

Minor

AIS

No

Line remote failure indication (RFI-L)

Minor

FarEndReceiverFailure

No

Line signal degrade (BER)

Major

DegradedSignal

Yes

Line signal failure (BER)

Major

ExcessiveBER

Yes

Lockout protection requested

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Lockout working requested

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Loss of clock

Major

LossOfTimingSource

Yes

Port auto switch completed

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Port channel mismatch

Major

ApsChannelMatchFailure

Yes

Port diagnostic failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Port far-end protection line failure

Major

ApsChannelProcessingFailure

Yes

Port fault oscillations detected

Critical

DegradedSignal

Yes

Port forced switch requested

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Port manual switch request

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Port mode mismatch

Major

ApsModeMismatch

Yes

Port payload loopback enabled

Minor

OperationNotification

No

Port protection switch byte failure

Major

ApsByteFailure

Yes

Port switch completed

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Port switch failed

Major

OperationFailure

Yes

Port switch lockout requested

Major

OperationNotification

Yes

Port switch protection path failure

Major

OperationFailure

Yes

Port switch waiting to restore

Minor

OperationNotification

No

3.9.6   FE and GE Port Alarms

Table 46    Ethernet Port Alarms

Description

Severity

Probable Cause

Service Affecting

Excessive collisions detected

Major

LinkFailure

Yes

Excessive speed 100M detected

Major

ConfigurationMismatch

Yes

Link down

Major

LinkFailure

Yes

Over subscription detected

Major

ConfigurationMismatch

Yes

Port diagnostic failed

Major

ReplaceableUnitProblem

Yes

Port terminal loopback enabled

Minor

OperatorNotification

No

Under subscription detected

Minor

ConfigurationMismatch

No

3.10   Determine the Status of System Equipment

Figure 18   System Equipment LEDs

Table 47    System Equipment LEDs

Label

Activity

Color

Description

ALRM

On

Red

A critical or major system alarm is active.

On

Yellow

A minor system alarm is active.

Off

None

No alarm is active.

STAT

On

Red

Power-on diagnostics have failed since the last system initialization.

On

Green

Power-on diagnostics have passed.

Blinking

Green

System is initializing.

Off

None

Power is off or not present.

SWAP

On

Blue

  • The slot is empty, and it is safe to insert a CF card.

  • The file system on the installed CF card is not mounted, and it is safe to remove the CF card.

Blinking

Blue

A CF card is installed in the slot and the SmartEdge OS is mounting or unmounting the file system.

Off

None

A CF card is installed, the file system is mounted, and the SmartEdge OS might be transferring data to or from the CF card.


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. You can lose data if you remove a CF card while the SWAP LED is blinking or is off.

The change in state of the SWAP LED is as follows:


3.11   Determine the Status of ATM MIC Ports

Figure 19   LEDs on ATM Cards

The ATM MIC provides three equipment LEDs to indicate the current status of the MIC and three facility LEDs to indicate the status of each port.

Table 48    Equipment LEDs on ATM MIC

Label

Activity

Color

Description

FAIL

On

Red

A failure exists on the MIC.(1)

Off

None

No failure exists on the MIC.

ACTIVE

On

Green

This MIC is active.

Off

None

This MIC is either on standby (the STDBY LED is illuminated) or has failed (the FAIL LED is illuminated).

STDBY

On

Yellow

At least one of the ports on this MIC has been configured as a protection port.(2)

Off

None

None of the ports on this MIC have been configured as a protection port.

(1)  A failure can be total, partial, or forced. Failure on any part of the MIC, including failure of any of its ports, results in the FAIL LED being illuminated.

(2)  Protection for cards and ports is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS.


Table 49    Facility LEDs for ATM MIC Ports

Label

Activity

Color

Description

LINK

On

Green

Signal is present and within specifications.

Blinking

Green

Signal is present and within specifications; receiving or transmitting packets (not idle cells).

Off

None

Port is not configured, no signal is present, or signal is not within specifications.

LOC

On

Yellow

Local port is in an alarm state, such as a loss of frame (LOF).

Off

None

Local port is in a normal state.

REM

On

Yellow

Remote port cannot obtain synchronization, or has a defect or failure, such as an alarm indication signal (AIS).

Off

None

Remote port is in a normal state.

3.12   Determine Status of Ethernet Management and Copper FE MIC Ports

Figure 20   Facility LEDs for Ethernet Management and Copper FE MIC Ports

Table 50    Facility LEDs for Ethernet Management and Copper FE MIC Ports

Label

Activity

Color

Description

LNK/ACT

On

Green

The port is up.

Blinking

Green

The port is receiving or transmitting frames.

Off

None

The port is down.

SPD

On

Green

The Ethernet management port is operating at 1000 Mbps.

On

Yellow

The port is operating at 100 Mbps.

Off

None

The port is operating at 10 Mbps.

3.13   Determine Status of Native, Optical FE, Optical GE, and Copper GE MIC Ports

Figure 21   Facility LEDs for Native, Optical FE, Optical GE, and Copper GE MIC Ports

Table 51    Facility LEDs for Native, Optical FE, Optical GE, and Copper GE MIC Ports

Label

Activity

Color

Description

ACT

On

Yellow

The port is receiving or transmitting frames.

Off

None

The port is inactive.

LNK

On

Green

The port is up.

Off

None

The port is down.

3.14   Results from Power-On Diagnostics

Power-on diagnostics (POD) verify the correct operation of the carrier card and each installed MIC during a power-on or reload sequence of the SmartEdge 100 router. These tests also run whenever a MIC is installed in a running system. The POD for each component consist of a series of tests, each of which can indicate a component failure.

Note:  
A description of each test is beyond the scope of this guide.

During each test, the POD display results and status; if an error occurs during the testing, the STAT LED is illuminated; but the error does not stop the loading of the SmartEdge OS.

To display results from the POD, enter one of the following commands in any mode:

show diag pod component

show diag pod component detail

Table 52    Components Tested by the POD

Component

Component Argument Values

Carrier card

card 1

MIC

card 2

The detail keyword allows you to determine which test the component has failed.

In general, if a component fails to pass its POD, you need to replace it or make arrangements for its replacement. Contact your local technical support representative for more information about the results of a failed test.

The POD are enabled, by default, in the SmartEdge OS; if the POD have been disabled, you can enable them with the following command in global configuration mode:

diag pod

3.15   Troubleshoot Using System Equipment LEDs

To troubleshoot alarm conditions for the system, see Troubleshoot with System Power and Alarm LEDs or consult your local technical representative for information.

3.16   Troubleshoot Using Port LEDs

The facility LEDs for each port on the system display the current port status. For definitions of facility LEDs, see the appropriate section:

If you are experiencing hardware problems, check the LEDs to determine the possible problem and solution.

3.17   Troubleshoot Temperature Conditions

If you have installed an air filter and the system is reporting overheating, but the fans are all operational, the problem could be caused by the filtering material in the air filter being so clogged that cooling air is prevented from passing through it. Before you report the problem, remove the air filter and check the condition of the filtering material. Replace the material in the air filter and reinstall the filter if the temperature condition changes to normal.

Note:  
The label on the top edge of the air filter can remind you when it is time to replace the material in the air filter.

3.18   Troubleshooting with On-Demand Diagnostics

You can use on-demand diagnostics to troubleshoot the controller and I/O carrier cards and MICs. On-demand diagnostic (ODD) tests can isolate a fault up to the field replaceable unit (FRU). Four levels of tests are supported.

Table 53    SmartEdge 100 On-Demand Diagnostic Tests

Level

Devices

Tests

1

All

Duplicates the power-on diagnostics (POD) tests; tests completed in 5 to 10 seconds.

2

Controller carrier card

Includes level 1 tests; tests all onboard active units in the line interface module (LIM) of the board, including memory, registers, Packet Processing ASIC (PPA) Dual Inline Memory Modules (DIMMs) and Static RAM (SRAM), PPA and other onboard processors; tests completed in 5 to 10 minutes.

3

I/O carrier card and MICs

Includes level 2 tests; tests and verifies the data paths for the installed boards with internal loopbacks; tests completed in 10 to 15 minutes.

4

I/O carrier card and MICs

Includes level 3 tests; tests the entire carrier card and MICs using external loopbacks; must be run onsite with external loopback cables installed.

Note:  
Any MIC, if it is installed, is tested as part of the testing of the I/O carrier card.

The following guidelines apply to the on-demand testing of carrier cards and MICs:

A session log stores the latest results for each card in main memory and also on the compact-flash card for low-level software; a history file that stores the results for previous sessions (100 sessions) is also stored on that compact-flash card.

You can display partial test results while the tests are in progress; a notification message is displayed when the session is complete. To view test results, enter the show diag on-demand command (in any mode) at any time. You can display the latest results for the carrier card, the Ethernet management port, the native ports, or MIC ports from the log, or the results for one or more sessions from the history file.

Note:  
If you are connected to the system using the Ethernet management port, you must enter the terminal monitor command (in exec mode) before you start the test session so that the system displays the completion message. For more information about the terminal monitor command, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

3.19   Initiating ODD Session

Specify slot 1 to test the controller carrier card; specify slot 2 to test the I/O carrier card. Specify slot 1 to test the Ethernet management port; specify slot 2 to test any of the native or MIC ports.

To run ODD tests for the controller carrier card in a SmartEdge 100 chassis, perform the following tasks and enter the command in exec mode. No preparation is needed when testing the controller carrier card.

Table 54    Test the SmartEdge 100 Controller Carrier Card

Task

Command

Notes

Initiate an ODD session for the controller carrier card.

diag on-demand

Specify slot 1 for the card slot construct.

To prepare the I/O carrier card for an ODD session.

Table 55    Initiating the SmartEdge 100 I/O Carrier Card for an ODD Session

Task

Command

Notes

Access global configuration mode.

configure

Enter this command in exec mode.

Specify the I/O carrier card and access card configuration mode.

card

Enter this command in global configuration mode and specify slot 2.

Save the state of the native ports and MIC ports and circuits configured on them and put the ports in the out-of-service state.

shutdown

Enter this command in card configuration mode. If there are cross-connected circuits configured on any of the ports, this command disables the cross-connections and saves their state.

Put the I/O carrier card in the ODD state.

on-demand-diagnostic

Enter this command in card configuration mode.

Commit the previous commands to the database and return to exec mode.

end

You must enter this command (in any mode) to place the I/O carrier card in the ODD state.

To run ODD tests for the I/O carrier card for all native and MIC ports, including the Ethernet management port, in a SmartEdge 100 chassis, perform the following tasks and enter all commands in exec mode.

Table 56    Running ODD Test

Task

Command

Notes

Prepare the I/O carrier card for an ODD session.

See the “Initiating the SmartEdge 100 I/O Carrier Card for an ODD Session” table for a complete list of commands to prepare the I/O carrier card for an ODD session.

 

Initiate an ODD session.

diag on-demand

Specify slot 2 for the card slot construct.

Return the I/O carrier card to the in-service state.

See the “Returning a Carrier Card to the In-Service State” table for a complete list of commands to return the I/O carrier card to the in-service state.

 
Note:  
To terminate an ODD session, enter the no form of the diag on-demand command.

Table 57 lists the affect on these indicators by the clear diag command (in exec mode), a reload of the system, the replacement, reload, change of state of the card, or an ODD session that the card successfully passed.

The following guidelines apply to the data and operations listed in Table 57

Table 57    ODD and LED Conditions for a Card

Status \ After

Clear Log

Clear History

Replace Card

Reload System

Reload Card or Change State—ODD to OSS

Successful ODD Session

LED status

Unchanged

Unchanged

Reflects the results of the POD tests; you cannot reload a MIC if it is in the ODD state.

See Table 59

ODD history

Unchanged

Cleared

Unchanged

Unchanged

Unchanged

History file updated

ODD log

Cleared

Unchanged

Unchanged

Unchanged

Unchanged

Log updated

ODD status

Failed

Failed

Not available

Not available

Failed

Passed

3.20   Returning I/O Carrier Card to In-Service State

After testing the I/O carrier card, you must return the card to the in-service state. To return the card to the in-service state, perform the tasks described in Table 58; you must enter the no form of the on-demand diagnostic and shutdown commands.

Table 58    Returning a Carrier Card to the In-Service State

Task

Command

Notes

Access global configuration mode.

configure

Enter this command in exec mode.

Specify the card that was tested and access card configuration mode.

card

Enter this command in global configuration mode.

Remove the card from the ODD state and put it in the out-of-service state.

on-demand-diagnostic

Enter this command in card configuration mode. Use the no form of this command.

Return the card to the in-service state; restore any cross-connections.

shutdown

Enter this command in card configuration mode. Use the no form of this command. This command restores the cross-connections to their state at the time of the shutdown.

Commit the previous commands to the database and return to exec mode.

end

Enter this command in any mode.

Note:  
To reload the I/O carrier card or MIC, using the reload card or reload mic command (in exec mode), respectively, you must first remove the card from the ODD state.

3.21   Administering Results from an ODD Session

Table 59    Administering Results on During ODD Test Session

ODD Test Configuration(1)

STAT LED (Green)

ALRM LED (Red)

SWAP LED (Blue)

Native Port LEDs

MIC Port LEDs

Controller carrier card only; no MICs are inserted or configured and no ports are configured.

Flashes during tests

Off

Off

Off

N/A(2)

Controller carrier card with MICs inserted; MIC and native ports are configured and are UP.

Flashes during tests

Off

Off

Unaffected by ODD(3)

Unaffected by ODD3

I/O carrier card only; no MICs are inserted or configured and no ports are configured.

Unaffected by ODD

Off

Unaffected by ODD

Off

N/A2

I/O carrier card with MICs inserted; MIC and native ports are configured and are UP.

Unaffected by ODD

Unaffected by ODD

Unaffected by ODD

Off

Off

(1)  Configuration is lost if not saved before running ODD.

(2)  No MICs are installed in the MIC slots.

(3)  LEDs are unaffected except for a brief blink during port initialization if they were on before ODD.


3.22   Clearing Results from an ODD Session

To clear or display the results from one or more on-demand diagnostic sessions, perform one or more of the following tasks and enter the clear diag command in exec mode. Enter the show diag command, which can display results for up to 20 sessions from the history log, in any mode.

Table 60    Clear Results from On-Demand

Task

Command

Clear the results of on-demand diagnostic tests.

clear diag on-demand

Display the results of power-on or on-demand diagnostic tests.

show diag

3.23   ODD Examples

To initiate a session on the controller carrier card and display results:

[local]Redback#diag on-demand card 1 level 2 loop 4
[local]Redback#show diag on-demand card 1

The following example shows how to initiate a session on the Ethernet card in slot 3, display results, and return the card to the in-service state:

!Place the I/O carrier card in ODD state
[local]Redback#configure
[local]Redback(config)#card carrier 2
[local]Redback(config-card)#shutdown
[local]Redback(config-card)#on-demand-diagnostic
[local]Redback(config-card)#end

!Run an ODD session
[local]Redback#diag on-demand card 2 level 3 loop 5
!Display results
[local]Redback#show diag on-demand card 2 detail

!Return the I/O carrier card to the in-service state
[local]Redback#configure
[local]Redback(config)#card carrier 2
[local]Redback(config-card)#no on-demand-diagnostic
[local]Redback(config-card)#no shutdown
[local]Redback(config-card)#end

The following example shows the output after tests have been run on the I/O carrier card:

[local]Redback#show diag on-demand card 2 detail
Slot Number             : 2
Card Type               : carrier
Detected Card Type      : carrier
Serial Number           : 8L0B6060101352
Detected Serial Number  : 8L0B6060101352
Controller Serial Number: 8N026090100864
Test Level              : 1
Loop Count              : 1
Start Time              : 22:47:35  12/01/2006
Completion Time         : 22:48:11  12/01/2006
Test Summary            : 1 Failure
 
Test Results Loop 1:
   
     Card Type Valid                  PASS          
     EPPA SCL 3                       PASS          
     EPPA SCL 4                       PASS          
     IPPA SCL 5                       PASS          
     IPPA SCL 6                       PASS          
     Controller FPGA Interface Test   PASS          
     Controller FPGA Register Test    PASS          
     Verify Controller FPGA Revision  PASS          
     ADM1026 Register Test            PASS          
     ADM1026 Fan Test                 PASS          
     ADM1026 Temperature Test         PASS          
     ADM1026 Voltage Test             PASS          
     D3 Config Test                   PASS          
     Controller FPGA Config Test      PASS          
     Data Path FPGA Config Test       PASS          
     Data Path FPGA Interface Test    PASS          
     Data Path FPGA Register Test     PASS          
     Verify Data Path FPGA Revision   PASS          
     IPPA file load (PPA binary)      PASS          
     IPPA Memory                      PASS          
     EPPA file load (PPA binary)      PASS          
     EPPA Memory                      PASS          
     Native Phy 1                     PASS          
     Native Phy 2                     PASS          
     Native SFP EEPROM Read Test      FAIL          
 
Test Failure Details:
Test Failure Details:
ODD test.  TestName: SFP EEPROM Read Test, slot 2, port 1 
 Error: 0x2514 -> SFP_EEPROM_IDENT_ERR
SFP EEPROM Data failure address 0x1, exp 0x03, got 0xdd

3.24   Obtaining Assistance

If you cannot determine the nature of the problem by using the information in this chapter, contact your local technical support representative. To help diagnose the problem when you communicate with your representative, ensure that you include the following information in your problem report (if communicating by fax or e-mail):

4   Servicing the Hardware

This chapter describes servicing procedures for the SmartEdge 100 router, including servicing media interface cards (MICs) and transceivers, inserting and removing compact-flash (CF) cards, and how to obtain assistance. The only tool needed to perform the procedures in this chapter is a #1 Phillips screwdriver.

After you replace a line card or change its physical configuration, you must enter SmartEdge OS commands from the command-line interface (CLI) to restore the card to normal operations.

The SmartEdge 100 chassis has an EEPROM that supplies the medium access control (MAC) address for the chassis. If it should ever be necessary to replace the EEPROM, contact your local technical representative for directions.


 Stop! 
Risk of electrostatic discharge (ESD) damage. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the card. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface. Avoid touching the card, components, or any connector pins.

4.1   Inserting and Extracting a MIC

The term GE applies to any GE native port or MIC that supports a port speed of 1 Gbps or greater; unless explicitly stated, the speed of any GE port is 1 Gbps.

After you replace a MIC or change its physical configuration, you must enter SmartEdge OS commands from the command-line interface (CLI) to restore the MIC ports to normal operations.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment damage. Never attempt to repair parts or MICs yourself; always replace any defective MIC with a MIC supplied by your local technical representative. You can damage your SmartEdge router if you install and use MICs that have been repaired in the field.

The design of the SmartEdge 100 router allows you to install and replace all MICs without powering off the system.


 Caution! 
Risk of equipment malfunction. Before proceeding with the installation or replacement procedure, ensure that you have the CLI prompt on the console or power off the system. If you install or replace a MIC in a running system and the system is not fully operational, you can cause the system to malfunction.

4.1.1   Insert a MIC

Figure 22   Inserting a MIC


 Stop! 
Risk of electrostatic discharge (ESD) damage. Any MIC contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling any MIC. Avoid touching its printed circuit board, components, or any connector pins.

To insert a MIC:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the front of the chassis.
  2. Align the MIC with the notched guides and then carefully slide the MIC into the slot.
  3. Push the MIC until it is flush with the front panel.
  4. Tighten the captive screws alternately.
  5. Tighten the captive screws, to a maximum torque of 4.0 inch-lbs (0.5 Newton-meters).

4.1.2   Extract a MIC

Figure 23   Extracting a MIC


 Stop! 
Risk of ESD damage. Any MIC contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling any MIC. Avoid touching its printed circuit board, components, or any connector pins.

To extract a MIC:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the front of the chassis.
  2. Using a Phillips screwdriver, loosen the captive screws on the front panel of the MIC being removed.
  3. Holding the MIC handle and keeping it perpendicular to the slot, pull gently on the MIC to disengage it from the carrier card.
  4. Keeping the MIC horizontally level, carefully slide the MIC out of the chassis, and place it in an antistatic bag.

4.2   Insert a Transceiver

Figure 24   Inserting and Extracting an SFP Transceiver


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. Install only the transceivers approved by Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install SFP transceivers that are not approved by Ericsson because these items have not been tested with the SmartEdge router.

 Stop! 
Risk of ESD damage. An SFP contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the SFP. Avoid touching any connector pins.

To insert a transceiver of any type:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the front of the chassis.
  2. Ensure that the latching mechanism is closed.
  3. With the transceiver connectors as shown in Figure 24, slide the transceiver into the opening for the port until the rear connector is seated and the locking mechanism snaps into place.
  4. Remove the dust cover if you are installing an optical transceiver.

4.3   Extract a Transceiver


 Stop! 
Risk of ESD damage. An SFP contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the SFP. Avoid touching any connector pins.

To extract a transceiver of any type:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the front of the chassis.
  2. Release the latching mechanism:
    1. If the transceiver has a wire handle, unlatch it, and rotate it 90° to 180°.
    2. If the transceiver has latching tabs, squeeze and hold the tabs.
  3. Withdraw the transceiver from its port and insert a dust cover over the optical connectors.

4.4   Remove a CF Card

Figure 25   CF Card Ejection Button


 Stop! 
Risk of data loss. Do not remove a CF card from its slot while SWAP LED is blinking or is off. Remove a CF card from its slot only when the SWAP LED is on.

 Caution! 
Risk of equipment failure. Always enter the unmount /md command (in exec mode) before removing a CF card. Removing the CF card from its slot without first entering the unmount /md command can permanently damage the device and cause the kernel to crash.

 Stop! 
Risk of ESD damage. A CF card contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the card. Avoid touching any connector pins.

To remove a CF card:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the chassis front panel.
  2. Open the door that covers the CF Type 1 slot until it “snaps” open. This action begins unmounting the file system on the CF card. The SWAP LED blinks (blue) during the unmounting process.
  3. Wait until the SWAP LED is on. It is now safe to remove the CF card.

    If for some reason, the system cannot successfully unmount the file system on the CF card, the SWAP LED stops blinking and changes back to “Off”. You must enter the unmount command (in exec mode) to unmount the file system on the card. For more information about the unmount command, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

  4. Press the ejection button that is inside the CF slot (see Figure 25) twice (first to cause the button to protrude from within its recess and second to disengage the CF card from its carrier card connectors.
  5. Grasp the CF card and pull gently and slowly until it is fully outside the slot.
  6. Close the door so that it snaps shut; the SWAP LED remains off.

4.5   Install CF Cards

Figure 26   Installing a CF Card


 Caution! 
Risk of ESD damage. A CF card contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the card. Avoid touching any connector pins.

To install a CF card:

  1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the chassis front panel.
  2. If a CF card is currently installed, remove the card using the procedure described in the “ Remove a CF Card” section.
  3. Hold the CF card to be installed so that its pin-hole side faces the slot in the front panel and horizontally align it as close to the bottom edge of the slot as possible and perpendicular to it; see Figure 26.
  4. Slowly insert the card in the slot; keep the card perpendicular to the front panel. If the card does not engage the carrier card connectors with approximately 0.50 inches (1.27 cm) of the card outside the slot, do not continue. Remove the card and repeat this step.
    Note:  
    The CF card is polarized; if the card does not engage the connectors, rotate the card 180° and try again.

  5. Close the door until it snaps shut. The system automatically recognizes the CF card and begins to mount it. The SWAP LED begins to blink.
  6. After the SWAP LED stops blinking (is off), you can begin using it to store data.

    If for some reason, the system cannot successfully mount the file system on the CF card (for example, the file system is damaged or the card is unformatted), the SWAP LED stops blinking and changes back to “Off” and the system displays an error message on the console. You must enter the format media-device command (in exec mode) to format the CF card and the mount command (in exec mode) to mount it. For more information about the format media-device and mount commands, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

4.6   Add MIC Cards


 Stop! 
Risk of ESD damage. Any MIC contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the MIC. Avoid touching its printed circuit board, components, or any connector pins.

To add a MIC to an operational system:

  1. Prepare for installation:
    1. Ensure that the system is fully operational (you have the CLI prompt on the console).
    2. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located in the lower right corner of the air intake panel on the front of the chassis.
  2. Loosen the captive screws and remove the MIC slot cover that is installed in the slot for the new MIC.
  3. Install the MIC; see the generic procedure in the Insert a MIC.

     Caution! 
    Risk of data loss. Install only the transceivers purchased from Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install SFP transceivers that are not purchased from Ericsson, because these items have not been tested with the SmartEdge router.
  4. If the MIC requires transceivers, install the transceivers, using the procedure in the “ Insert a Transceiver” section.
  5. After the transceivers have been installed, verify the operational status.
  6. If you have installed transceivers, remove the dust cover from the connectors.
  7. Connect and route the cables.

     Caution! 
    Risk of damage to fiber-optic cables. Never step on a fiber-optic cable or twist one when connecting it to or disconnecting it from a port.

4.7   Replace MIC Cards


 Caution! 
Risk of ESD damage. Any MIC contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the MIC. Avoid touching its printed circuit board, components, or any connector pins.

To remove an existing MIC and replace it with a new MIC:

  1. Ensure that you have the CLI prompt on the console.
  2. Prepare for replacement:
    1. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located on the front panel of the chassis.
    2. Label and disconnect any cables from the front of the MIC being removed.
    3. If the MIC has transceivers installed, install a dust cover over each SFP connector.

       Caution! 
      Risk of damage to fiber-optic cables.Never step on a fiber-optic cable or twist one when connecting it to or disconnecting it from a port.
  3. Remove the current MIC; see the generic procedure in Extract a MIC.
  4. Install the new MIC; see the generic procedure in Insert a MIC.
  5. If you are replacing a MIC with the same type of MIC, remove the transceivers from the current MIC and insert them in the ports on the new MIC, using the procedures in the “ Extract a Transceiver” and “ Insert a Transceiver” sections.
  6. Check the LEDs on the new MIC to ensure proper operational status.
  7. Remove the dust covers from the connectors.
  8. If the MIC is the same type, reconnect the cables you previously disconnected; otherwise connect and route the cables for the ports in the new MIC.
  9. Use the SmartEdge OS CLI software to restore the MIC to normal operations.

4.8   Replace Transceivers

Transceivers are hot-swappable; you can replace any transceiver without removing the MIC. However, you must shut down the port before performing the replacement procedure.


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. Install only the transceivers purchased from Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install SFP transceivers that are not purchased from Ericsson, because these items have not been tested with the SmartEdge router.

 Stop! 
Risk of ESD damage. An SFP contains electrostatic-sensitive devices. Always use an ESD wrist or ankle strap when handling the SFP. Avoid touching any connector pins.

To replace a transceiver:

  1. Prepare for replacement:
    1. From the console terminal or the management workstation (SmartEdge OS CLI software), shut down all activity on the port with the transceiver you want to replace. For commands to shut down the port, see related documentation on http://ebusiness.ericsson.net.
    2. Put on an antistatic wrist strap and attach it to an appropriately grounded surface. Do not attach the wrist strap to a painted surface; there is an ESD convenience jack located in the lower right corner of the air intake panel on the front of the chassis.
    3. Label and disconnect any cables attached to the transceiver you want to replace.
    4. Install a dust cover over the SFP connectors.

       Caution! 
      Risk of damage to fiber-optic cables. Never step on a fiber-optic cable or twist one when connecting it to or disconnecting it from a port.
  2. Remove the current transceiver, using the procedure in the “ Extract a Transceiver” section.
  3. Install the new transceiver, using the procedure in the “ Insert a Transceiver” section.
  4. If the transceiver is the same type as the one you have replaced, reconnect the cables you previously disconnected; otherwise connect and route the cables for this transceiver.
  5. Use the SmartEdge OS CLI software to restore the port to normal operations.

4.9   Replace Air Filter Material

Figure 27   Air filter

No tools are required for you to replace the material within the air filter. To replace it:

  1. Grasp the installed air filter by its left and right edges and gently pull it away from the chassis.
  2. Pull out the used material from the back of the air filter.
  3. Insert the new material in the air filter; the material is stiffened to allow you to manipulate it under the air filter flanges.
  4. Install the air filter:
    1. Align the upper, left, and right edges of the air filter with the corresponding edges of the chassis.
    2. Gently push the air filter against the chassis front panel until it snaps into place.
  5. Dispose of the used material in accordance with the environmental regulations in your area.

A filter label is located on the top edge of the filter. You can use this label to update the date that you need to replace the material. You should replace the material in the air filter every three to six months, depending on the environment in which the system is installed.

4.10   Replace SmartEdge 100 Chassis

Because you cannot open the chassis, certain equipment failures require that you replace the chassis. For example, fans within the SmartEdge 100 chassis are not replaceable.

Although you cannot replace a component, such as a fan, within the chassis, you can perform the following tasks to reduce the risk of damage to your system:

To replace the chassis:

  1. If you have a second SmartEdge 100 router at your site and the SmartEdge 100 router with the failure is still operating:
    1. Reroute the traffic to the second router.
    2. Power off the SmartEdge 100 router.
  2. Install a replacement SmartEdge 100 router.
  3. Remove the MICs, together with their cables and transceivers, from the original SmartEdge 100 router and install them in the replacement router. See Replace MIC Cards.
  4. Remove the CF card, if any, from the SmartEdge 100 router and install it in the replacement router. See the “ Remove a CF Card” section.
  5. Power on the replacement SmartEdge 100 router; if necessary, update its software configuration to match that on the original SmartEdge 100 router.
  6. Reroute the traffic from the SmartEdge 100 router to which you had routed it, to the replacement SmartEdge 100 router.
  7. Return the original SmartEdge 100 chassis to your local technical representative for repair.

4.11   Clean Optical Connectors

Clean fiber-optic components are a requirement for quality connections between fiber-optic equipment. Cleaning the fiber-optic equipment is one of the most basic and important procedures for maintaining MICs with fiber-optic connectors. Ericsson produced Inspection and Cleaning Procedures for Fiber-Optic Connections to provide detailed and comprehensive procedures for your use, which can be found at http://ebusiness.ericsson.net..

5   System Description

Figure 28   SmartEdge 100 Router

The SmartEdge 100 router is a carrier-class product with an architecture that supports packetized traffic. The SmartEdge 100 router can be used as an edge aggregation router and simultaneously as a broadband remote-access server (BRAS) to directly connect customers to the network. It supports a variety of interfaces and services, such as routing protocols, quality of service (QoS), and inbound and outbound access control lists (ACLs). New services can easily be added with software upgrades.

The SmartEdge 100 router can also be used in the metropolitan core to aggregate traffic from other routers into the long-haul transit core. The SmartEdge 100 router supports a wide variety of interfaces, such as Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM), Ethernet 10Base-T, 100Base-TX, 100Base-FX, 1000Base-FX, and 1000Base-T.

The SmartEdge 100 chassis is a rack-mountable unit that includes a single carrier card mounted within it. At the rear of the chassis are five fans for forced-air cooling. A single fan failure does not impact the operation of the system. Air intake is at the front of the chassis and air exhaust at the rear. For this reason, these areas must not be blocked by other equipment.

Two versions of the SmartEdge 100 chassis support either AC or DC power sources. The DC version has connectors for redundant power sources with a separate circuit breaker for each DC source. Because the chassis is fully powered from a single DC source, installing dual DC sources is not required. The power connectors for either the AC or DC power sources are located at the rear of the chassis.

The carrier card implements the functions of a controller card (referred to as the controller carrier card) and the functions of a line card (referred to as the I/O carrier card). The connectors and LEDs for monitoring all functions and components on the carrier card are on the chassis front panel.

The SmartEdge 100 chassis is designed for mounting in a standard 19- or 23-inch rack; it can also be placed in a desktop environment. Cable management brackets are attached to the left and right sides at the front of the chassis. All maintenance functions are performed at the front of the chassis. An electrostatic discharge (ESD) jack is located on the chassis front panel.

5.1   Controller Carrier Card Functions and Components

The controller carrier card manages the system; it is responsible for the packet routing protocols, the SmartEdge OS command-line interface (CLI), and communications with a network management system running the NetOp Element Management System (EMS) software. The controller card also loads all configuration information necessary for the line cards.

Table 61 lists the controller carrier card features.

Table 61    Controller Carrier Card Features

Feature

Controller Carrier Card

Processors

Dual processors with shared memory that run independently and perform different functions

Control processor functions

  • SONET/SDH software

  • SmartEdge OS software

  • NetOp EMS software

Main memory (total)

1 GB

NVRAM

512 KB SRAM with battery backup

Internal clock

Local freerunning oscillator (±50.0 ppm)

Real-time clock

Yes, synchronized with NTP server

Internal storage for system images and files

512 MB

External storage for core dumps and system files

1 GB (NEBS certified)

External ports

DB-9 (CRAFT)(1)


2 10/100/1000 Ethernet(2)

Local console

Direct or terminal server connection only

(1)  The CRAFT port supports a direct or terminal server connection only.

(2)  Support for 1 Gbps depends on the SmartEdge OS release.


A second internal-storage device is also installed on the controller carrier card for low-level software.

5.1.1   Processors

The controller carrier card has two processors: one runs low-level software, including device drivers and equipment management software, and the other runs the routing and broadband remote access server (BRAS) software.

5.1.2   Main Memory

Synchronous Dynamic Random Access Memory (SDRAM) is used by the SmartEdge OS shared databases that are accessed by the I/O carrier card, native ports, and MICs.

5.1.3   NVRAM with Battery

The controller carrier card includes 512 KB of NVRAM, which stores the current state of the system; because it is not affected by power failures or system shutdown, the system can restore operations when power is restored or the system is restarted. Support for NVRAM is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS.

5.1.4   System Clock

The internal clock on the controller carrier card is a local free-running oscillator at ±50.0 ppm. The system clock refers to the clock that performs system hardware timing functions; for the SmartEdge 100 router, the system clock source is always the internal clock.

The real-time clock (RTC) on the controller carrier card is initialized before the system is shipped. The clock is not affected by power failures, system shutdown, or reload.

The source for the transmit clock for the native ports or the ports on an Ethernet MIC is always the system clock. For the ATM OC MIC, the transmit clock for a port is its onboard clock (the default), a local free-running oscillator at ±25.0 ppm. However, you can configure the transmit clock for a port to be the receive clock derived from an incoming signal to the port.

The time-of-day clock (TDC) for a SmartEdge router is implemented in software. When the system is powered on, the RTC sets the TDC; otherwise, the TDC is undefined until it is configured and set using the SmartEdge OS. The TDC can be maintained by synchronization with a Network Time Protocol (NTP) server. Periodically, the SmartEdge OS updates the RTC based on the current value of the TDC.

5.1.5   Internal Storage for SmartEdge OS files

The controller carrier card has two internal-storage devices (Type I), one of which is used to store SmartEdge OS images and files. (The other internal-storage device is used to store low-level system software.)

SmartEdge OS storage is organized into three partitions: p0, p1, and /flash. The p0 and p1 partitions each store a system image and its files; the memory on the controller carrier card can be loaded from either partition. The third partition, /flash, stores SmartEdge OS configuration files and other system- and user-created data files.

5.1.6   Optional External Storage Device

The controller carrier card has an external slot on the front panel in which you can install a Type I CF card. When installed, this device is used to capture crash dumps and provide an alternate source for loading SmartEdge OS software, when downloading the software over the network is not possible.


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. Use only the CF cards provided by Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install a CF card not obtained from Ericsson because these items have not been tested with the SmartEdge router.

5.1.7   Ports for System Management Access

The CRAFT port has a DB-9 connector that provides an RS-232 connection to a local console terminal or a terminal server. The CRAFT port provides the access to the SmartEdge OS CLI for configuring and monitoring tasks.

Two 10/100/1000 Ethernet ports each have an RJ-45 connector. The upper port provides a connection to an Ethernet device, such as a switch or hub, which allows access to the SmartEdge OS CLI from either a local or remote management workstation for configuring and monitoring tasks. The system can also communicate with a remote workstation that is running the NetOp EMS software.

Note:  
The upper port is disabled in this release; support for 1 Gbps speed of the lower port is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS.

5.1.8   Monitoring Temperature and Voltage

Temperature is monitored at various locations within the chassis; an over-temperature interrupt signals the SmartEdge OS when the temperature rises above or falls below safe operating conditions. Voltages are also monitored and reported to the SmartEdge OS. Administrators can display both temperature and voltage data using commands in the SmartEdge OS CLI. Three levels of temperature conditions are reported: service-affecting, abnormal, and normal.

5.2   I/O Carrier Card

The I/O carrier card is a logical subdivision of the carrier card within the chassis and implements the features and functions of a line card. Like the line cards, the I/O carrier card includes dual-packet processing ASICs, Version 2 (PPA2s). These PPA2s, one for ingress traffic and one for egress traffic, process all data passing through the SmartEdge 100 router, off-loading the processors on the controller carrier card. Each PPA2 has1 GB of memory.

Unlike previous line cards, the I/O carrier card supports both fixed and removable ports with multiple speeds:

5.3   MIC

MICs allow you to install a variety of ATM OC and Ethernet ports in either of two MIC slots in the chassis front panel. You can install any combination of MICs; if only a single MIC is installed, a MIC slot cover is installed to maintain air flow. Table 62 lists the MICs supported on the SmartEdge 100 router.

Table 62    SmartEdge 100 MICs

MIC \ Description

Number of MICs

Number of MIC Ports(1)

Protection Ratios

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c(2)

2

2

None, 1+1

Copper FE

2

12

None

Optical FE (2)

2

12

None

Copper GE

2

2

None

Optical GE (2)

2

2

None

(1)  On optical MICs, each port has separate connectors for the transmit (Tx) and receive (Rx) circuits.

(2)  For descriptions of the transceivers supported by this MIC, see Transceivers for SmartEdge and SM Family Line Cards.


Protection for ports is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS.

5.4   Air Filter

Figure 29   SmartEdge 100 Chassis with the Air Filter Installed

You can install or remove the air filter at any time without interrupting the SmartEdge 100 operation. Installing or removing either the filter or its filtering material requires no tools. It meets all environmental and regulatory requirements of the SmartEdge 100 router. A label allows you to track when the material needs to be replaced.

5.5   Alarms

System alarms include:

Pressing the ACO button silences an audible alarm and lights the ACO LED; pressing the button again turns off the ACO LED. Support for the ACO button depends on the release of the operating system.

6   MIC and Native Port Descriptions

The SmartEdge 100 router supports the following interfaces:

The term GE applies to any Gigabit Ethernet native port or MIC that supports a port speed of 1 Gbps or greater; unless explicitly stated, the speed of any GE port is 1 Gbps.

6.1   2-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

Figure 30   2-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

The ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC supports two SONET or SDH ports, each of which operates at 155 Mbps and can be used either as an optical line or optical trunk interface. Each port supports a small form-factor pluggable (SFP) transceiver, either single-mode fiber (SMF) or multimode fiber (MMF); transceiver types are described in Transceivers for SmartEdge 100 Optical Ports.

Note:  
This 2-port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC is also referred to as a second-generation ATM OC card because it is designed to use the second generation of the Packet Processing ASIC (PPA) and is comparable to the second-generation 4-port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c line card that is supported on the SmartEdge 400 and SmartEdge 800 routers.

The card uses a single segmentation and reassembly (SAR) device, which performs the reassembly function on the incoming ATM cell stream from the physical (PHY) device and the segmentation function to create the corresponding outgoing ATM cell stream.

The hardware provides header error control (HEC) framing for each port; the transmit clock can be derived from either the onboard local oscillator (the default) or the receive clock derived from an incoming signal to the port.

The SAR device supports two, four, or eight distinct class of service queues for each ATM PVC, allowing a mix of priority- and class-based queuing for each ATM PVC. For information about ATM VPs and PVC support, see related documentation at https://ebusiness.ericsson.net.

Table 63    2-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC Specifications

Specification

Value

Number of ports(1)

2

Speed

155.52 Mbps

Interface type

Telcordia IR-1, SDH/STM-1 S-1.1

Connector type(2)

SFP

Protection

None

Compliance

Telcordia GR-253, ANSI T1.102, ITU G.957

(1)  Each optical port has separate connectors for the transmit (Tx) and receive (Rx) circuits.

(2)  Transceivers are described in the Transceivers for SmartEdge 100 Optical Ports document.


6.1.1   Status LEDs

Figure 31   LEDs on 2-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

Table 64    Equipment LEDs on 2-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

Label

Activity

Color

Description

FAIL

On

Red

A failure exists on the MIC.(1)

Off

None

No failure exists on the MIC.

ACTIVE

On

Green

This MIC is active.

Off

None

This MIC is either on standby (the STDBY LED is illuminated) or has failed (the FAIL LED is illuminated).

STDBY

On

Yellow

At least one of the ports on this MIC has been configured as a protection port.(2)

Off

None

None of the ports on this MIC have been configured as a protection port.

(1)  A failure can be total, partial, or forced. Failure on any part of the MIC, including failure of any of its ports, results in the FAIL LED being illuminated.

(2)  Protection for cards and ports is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS.


Table 65    Facility LEDs on 2-Port ATM OC-3c/STM-1c MIC

Label

Activity

Color

Description

LINK

On

Green

Signal is present and within specifications.

Blinking

Green

Signal is present and within specifications; receiving or transmitting packets (not idle cells).

Off

None

Port is not configured, no signal is present, or signal is not within specifications.

LOC

On

Yellow

Local port is in an alarm state, such as a loss of frame (LOF).

Off

None

Local port is in a normal state.

REM

On

Yellow

Remote port cannot obtain synchronization, or has a defect or failure, such as an alarm indication signal (AIS).

Off

None

Remote port is in a normal state.

6.2   12-Port Copper and Optical FE MICs

Figure 32   12-Port Copper and Optical FE MICs

The 12-port copper FE MIC (labeled “ENET 10/100”) provides 12 10Base-T or 100Base-TX ports with RJ-45 connectors; the optical FE MIC (labeled “ENET FX-100”) provides 12 100Base-FX ports; each optical port supports a small form-factor pluggable (SFP) transceiver. Transceiver types for the optical FE MIC are described in the Transceivers for SmartEdge 100 Optical Ports document. The speed for each copper FE port is selectable as 10 Mbps or 100 Mbps.

This card is the same size as all the other SmartEdge line cards and occupies a single slot in the chassis. The following types of SFP optical transceivers are supported on any of the ports:


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. Install only the transceivers purchased from Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install SFP transceivers that are not purchased from Ericsson, because these items have not been tested with the SmartEdge router.

The 12-port copper FE MIC uses RJ-45 connectors instead of copper-based SFP transceivers.

Table 66    12-Port Copper and Optical FE MIC Specifications

Specification

FX

LX10

TX

Number of ports

12

12

12

Protocol

100Base-FX

100Base-LX10

10 Mbps: 10Base-T


100 Mbps: 100Base-TX

Line code

4B/5B

4B/5B

10 Mbps: Manchester coding


100 Mbps: 4B/5B

Speed

100 Mbps

100 Mbps

10 or 100 Mbps

Negotiate flow control(1)

No

No

Yes (including flow-control settings)(2)

Interface type

Optical

Optical

Electrical

Impedance

100 ohm differential

Connector type(3)

SFP

SFP

RJ-45

Cable type

MMF

SMF

2-pair, category 5 shielded-twisted pair(4)

Protection

None

None

None

Compliance

These versions comply with IEEE 802.3, 802.3u

(1)  These MICs support lossless flow control up to 6.2 mi (10.0 km) for packets with up to 1,500 bytes.

(2)  The extent of the support for flow control is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS.

(3)  Transceivers are described in the Transceivers for SmartEdge 100 Optical Ports document.

(4)  The shielded cable must be grounded at both ends.


6.2.1   Status LEDs

Figure 33   Facility LEDs on 12-Port Copper and Optical FE MICs Ports

Table 67    Facility LEDs for Ethernet Management and Copper FE MIC Ports

Label

Activity

Color

Description

LNK/ACT

On

Green

The port is up.

Blinking

Green

The port is receiving or transmitting frames.

Off

None

The port is down.

SPD

On

Green

The Ethernet management port is operating at 1000 Mbps.

On

Yellow

The port is operating at 100 Mbps.

Off

None

The port is operating at 10 Mbps.

6.3   2-Port Copper and Optical GE MICs with Native Ports

Figure 34   2-Port Copper and Optical GE MICs with Native Ports

The copper GE (labeled “ENET 1 Gb”) MIC provides two ports with RJ-45 connectors. The optical GE (also labeled “ENET 1 Gb”) MIC provides two ports that support SFP transceivers. Transceiver types are described in Transceivers for SmartEdge 100 Optical Ports.

This card is the same size as all the other SmartEdge line cards and occupies a single slot in the chassis. The following types of SFP optical transceivers are supported on any of the ports:

The 2-port copper GE MIC uses RJ-45 connectors instead of copper-based SFP transceivers.


 Caution! 
Risk of data loss. Install only the transceivers purchased from Ericsson. You can corrupt the system if you attempt to install SFP transceivers that are not purchased from Ericsson, because these items have not been tested with the SmartEdge router.

The SmartEdge 100 I/O carrier card includes two native GE ports, which have RJ-45 and optical SFP-based connectors on the front panel of the chassis. Each port has two connectors, which allows you to configure each port independently for a 1000Base-T, 1000Base-SX, or 1000Base-LX connection.

Table 68    2-Port Copper and Optical GE MIC Specifications

Specification

SX

LX

TX

Number of ports(1)

2

2

2

Protocol

1000Base-SX

1000Base-LX10

10 Mbps: 10Base-T


100 Mbps: 100Base-TX


1000 Mbps: 1000Base-TX

Line code

8B/10B

8B/10B

PAM-5

Speed

1.0 Gbps

1.0 Gbps

10 Mbps


100 Mbps


1000 Mbps

Negotiate flow control(2)

Yes

Yes

Yes

Interface type

Optical

Optical

Electrical

Connector type(3)

SFP

SFP

RJ-45

Cable type

MMF

SMF

4-pair, category 5 shielded-twisted pair(4)

Protection

None

None

None

Compliance

These versions comply with IEEE 802.3, 802.3u

(1)  Each optical port has separate connectors for transmit (Tx) and receive (Rx) circuits.

(2)  The extent of the support for flow control is dependent on the release of the SmartEdge OS. These MICs support lossless flow control up to 6.2 mi (10.0 km) for packets with up to 9,600 bytes.

(3)  Transceivers are described in Transceivers for SmartEdge and SM Family Line Cards.

(4)  The shielded cable must be grounded at both ends.


6.3.1   Status LEDs

Figure 35   LEDs on 2-Port Copper and Optical GE MICs and Native Ports

Table 69    Facility LEDs on 2-Port Copper and Optical GE MICs and Native Ports

Label

Activity

Color

Description

ACT

On

Yellow

The port is receiving or transmitting frames.

Off

None

The port is inactive.

LNK

On

Green

The port is up.

Off

None

The port is down.