Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager

Cisco ONS 15216
Optical Performance Manager
Operations Guide
Release 1.0.3
December 2001
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Cisco ONS 15216 OPM Operations Guide
Copyright © 2001, Cisco Systems, Inc.
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C H A P T E R
1
System Overview
This chapter provides an overview of the Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager (OPM). The
OPM provides spectral measurement of dense wavelength division multiplexing (DWDM), which
includes wavelength, power, and optical signal-to-noise ratio (OSNR) on a per-channel basis. Spectral
parameters such as signal power, wavelength, and OSNR are measured and reported through craft
(RS-232) or Ethernet interfaces. The OPM is designed to monitor up to 40 individual optical channels
in a single DWDM signal stream, and supports a channel spacing of 100 GHz or greater. The Cisco ONS
15216 OPM reports alarms based on user-provisionable thresholds.
The OPM has a wavelength measurement range of 40 C-band channels from 1530.33 nm to 1561.41 nm,
with a measurement dynamic range of 60 dB. This wide range enables the unit to simultaneously monitor
optical channels with large power differences. The OPM’s high optical power sensitivity permits
non-intrusive optical performance monitoring using optical taps as low as 0.5%.
The OPM operates at a temperature range between 0 and 50°C with a low (less than 10 watts) power
requirement. The OPM also rapidly incorporates into an optical network and interfaces with other
DWDM equipment such as multiplexers, demultiplexers, erbium-doped fiber amplifiers (EDFAs), and
optical add/drop multiplexers (OADMs).
The OPM can be controlled remotely or locally using its Ethernet port. An RS-232 port is also provided
for local control. The unit is equipped with a –48 VDC power supply. Figure 1-1 shows an example
configuration involving two Cisco OPMs (the Salem OPM and the Boston OPM).
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Figure 1-1
System Overview
A Network using Cisco ONS 15216 OPMs
Salem
Node
Boston
Node
Boston OPM
Salem
OPM
Spectrometer
Controller
RS-232
Telnet
SNMP Agent
FTP Server
RS-232
CRAFT
Workstation
LAN-A
LAN-B
Router
Telnet client
FTP client
SNMP
Manager
Local
Workstation
Router
NOC
Workstation
Networking traffic from the Salem and Boston OPMs is monitored by the Network Operations Center
(NOC). The Boston OPM local area network (LAN) B is managed by a local workstation, and LAN A
is managed by the craft workstation. The Boston OPM is subdivided to show the basic components of
an OPM. The CRAFT interface is provided for temporary connections. LAN A and LAN B are the same
Ethernet hub and the OPM has an internal hub.
LAN A and LAN B are RJ-45 type connectors used to connect the OPM to the Ethernet LAN.
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CRAFT Port
CRAFT Port
The CRAFT port is a serial RS-232/DB9F connector that connects to a serial terminal or console
program. The port runs at 9600 baud, with 8 bits per character, no parity, one stop bit, and no flow
control. The port provides a local terminal interface that uses the RS-232 protocol to access the
Command Line Interface (CLI).
Controller
The controller provides the intelligence for the OPM and manages and controls the internal OPM
peripherals and external optical devices. The controller also provides the interface ability for FTP, telnet,
simple network management protocol (SNMP), and CLI. For example, the telnet console provides a
remote terminal interface that uses the telnet protocol to access the CLI.
Spectrometer
The spectrometer is the optical measurement device of the OPM; it captures, digitizes, and processes
optical signals. The controller can update the spectrometer software using FTP download.
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP accesses the OPM Management Information Base (MIB) named CERENT-15216-OPM-MIB.
The primary use of SNMP is to acquire current operational state information and gather trend data.
Configurable read and write access community names can provide a minimal form of security to keep
unauthorized parties from accessing the OPM.
When a fault/alarm condition occurs, you can configure the OPM to send SNMP traps to up to ten SNMP
trap destinations.
SNMP Versions
The ONS 15216 OPM supports the SNMPv1 and SNMPv2c versions of the SNMP protocol.
SNMPv1
SNMPv1 is the first version of SNMP and is defined by RFC 1157. Security is based on community
strings.
SNMPv2c
This version of the protocol is called community string-based SNMPv2. It uses community-based
security from SNMPv1. It is defined by RFC 1901, RFC 1905, and RFC 1906.
The Structure of Management Information (SMI) describes the format for:
•
Defining managed objects that are accessed via SNMP
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Simple Network Management Protocol
•
Listing the data types of objects
•
Defining events (called SMIv1 and notifications in SMIv2)
•
Containing a few administrative assignments
There are currently two versions of SMI:
•
SMIv1, which is defined by RFC 1155, RFC 1212, and RFC 1215.
•
SMIv2, which is defined by RFC 2578, RFC 2579, and RFC 2580.
Table 1-1 shows the supported MIBs for the ONS 15216OPM.
Table 1-1
MIBs Supported by the OPM
RFC Status
Name
SMIv1 Data Definition Language
1155 full standard
RFC1155-SMI
1212 full standard
RFC-1212
1215 informational
RFC1215-TRAP
SMIv2 Data Definition Language
2578 full standard
SNMPv2-SMI
2579 full standard
SNMPv2-TC
2580 full standard
SNMPv2-CONF
SNMPv1 Protocol
1157 full standard
RFC1157-SNMP
SNMPv2 Protocol
1901 experimental
Community-based SNMPv2c
1905 draft standard
SNMPv2-PDU
1906 draft standard
SNMPv2-TM
SMIv1 MIB Modules
1213 full standard
RFC1213-MIB
SMIv2 MIB Modules
2737 proposed standard ENTITY-MIB
2571 draft standard
SNMP-FRAMEWORK-MIB
Cisco Proprietary Modules
n/a
n/a
CERENT-GLOBAL-REGISTRY
n/a
n/a
CERENT-15216-OPM-MIB
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FTP Server
SNMP Commands
The following SNMP commands are detailed in Chapter 3, “Command Line Interface.”
Table 1-2
SNMP Commands
Command
Description
SNMP Add Community
Adds a community name.
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Adds an entry to the SNMP trap
destinations table.
SNMP Delete Community
Deletes a community name.
SNMP Delete Trap Destination
Deletes a destination.
SNMP Set
Enables or disables SNMP ‘set’
processing.
SNMP Trap
Enables or disables sending of SNMP
traps.
For more information about SNMP and the MIBs associated with the ONS 15216, see Appendix C,
“Simple Network Management Protocol.”
FTP Server
The File Transfer Protocol (FTP) is used to:
•
upload software images
•
upload and download system configurations
•
download saved data logs
Internet Protocol Settings
The following IP settings need to be configured before using telnet, FTP, or the graphical user interface
(GUI):
•
IP address
•
Subnet mask
•
Static routing (optional)
•
Gateway (optional)
•
Default route (optional)
Physical Description
The Cisco ONS 15216 OPM front panel has the following components:
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Physical Description
•
Front panel LED indicators:
– Fail
– Active
– Alarm
•
Alarm relay indicators:
– Critical
– Major
– Minor
– Informational
•
Optical inputs
•
Electrical connectors
•
Power inputs
•
PCMCIA slots (not active in this release)
Figure 1-2 shows the ONS 15216 OPM front panel.
Cisco ONS 15216 front panel
PCMCIA slot
1 and 2
Alarm
(RJ-45)
FAIL
ACTIVE
ALARM
LAN-A
(RJ-45)
LAN-B
(RJ45)
Ground
Screws
PCMCIA
SLOT-1
PCMCIA
SLOT-2
ALARM
DANGER
DB 9 connector
(RS-232)
LAN -A
LAN -B
CRAFT
INVISIBLE LIGHT MAY BE PRESENT,
AVOID DIRECT EYE EXPOSURE TO BEAM
PWR B
-48 VDC
DEPENDING ON LUMINANCE/RADIANCE LEVELS
LASER MAY BE HARMFUL ACORDING TO IEC 825.1
PORT 1
PWR B
RTN
MONITOR INPUTS
PWR A
-48 VDC
PORT 2
PWR A
RTN
CISCO ONS 15216
OPTICAL PERFORMANCE MANAGER
SC/UPC (Optical)
connectors
61886
Figure 1-2
4 pos. terminal block
The ONS 15216 OPM is 2U: 3.5 inches (8.9 cm) high, 10.9 inches (27.7 cm) deep, and 17.5 inches (44.5
cm) wide. You can install it in either a 19-inch or a 23-inch EIA equipment rack.
The OPM weighs 15 pounds (21 pounds when placed inside its shipping container). The main
components of the OPM are an optical spectrometer, the control processor, a DC power supply,
front-panel connectors, and front-panel status indicators.
Electrical Connectors
The ONS 15216 OPM has four electrical connectors on the front panel. Use the electrical connectors for
management, alarm monitoring, and connecting the ONS 15216 OPM to the network. Table 1-3 lists and
describes the electrical connectors for the ONS 15216 OPM.
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Physical Description
Table 1-3
Electrical Connectors
Connector
Description
ALARM
RJ-45 type connector used to connect
the open unit alarm relays to the office
alarm system.
LAN A and LAN B
RJ-45 connectors used to connect the
OPM to an Ethernet LAN.
Note: The shielded cable is grounded at
both ends.
CRAFT
Serial RS-232/DB9F connector used to
locally control the OPM using an
RS-232 serial console from a
workstation. The port is configured to
run at 9600 baud, 8 bits per character,
no parity, one stop bit, and no flow
control.
Power Inputs
Table 1-4 lists the power inputs on the front panel of the OPM. The OPM has dual power inputs (PWR
A and PWR B).
Table 1-4
Power Inputs
Input
Description
PWR A –48 VDC
The power supply A –48 VDC supply line terminal
PWR A RTN
The –48 VDC power supply A return line terminal
PWR B –48 VDC
The power supply B –48 VDC supply line terminal
PWR B RTN
The -48 VDC power supply B return line terminal
Ground Connector
Two ground lugs for connecting the unit to office ground
(Figure 1-2)
See the “Power Connections” section on page 4-5 for more information about the power inputs for the
ONS 15216 OPM.
Power Supplies
The controller periodically polls the state of the power supply and updates the status LEDs on the LED
panel. If a change in state information generates an alarm condition, the controller performs the
appropriate processing.
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Front Panel LED Indicators
Front Panel LED Indicators
Table 1-5 describes the indications of the front panel LEDs (light emitting diodes)
Table 1-5
Front Panel LED Indicators
LED
Indication
FAIL
Illuminated when a hardware fault condition is present on the OPM.
Darkened when the OPM hardware is operating properly.
ACTIVE Illuminated when the OPM is operational.
Darkened when the OPM is not operational.
ALARM Illuminated when at least one unacknowledged alarm condition is present on the
OPM.
Darkened when there are no unacknowledged alarm conditions present on the OPM.
All of the front panel LEDs are darkened during the OPM system boot sequence or when electrical power
is absent from the OPM.
Alarm Relay Indicators
Table 1-6 describes the indications of the alarm relays:
Table 1-6
Alarm Relay Indicators
Relay
Indication
CRITICAL
This relay is closed when one or more “critical” alarm conditions are present or is
open when there are no “critical” alarm conditions present on the OPM.
MAJOR
This relay is closed when one or more “major” alarm conditions are present or is open
when there are no “major” alarm conditions present on the OPM.
MINOR
This relay is closed when there are one or more “minor” alarm conditions present or
is open when there are no “minor” alarm conditions present on the OPM.
INFORMATIONAL This relay is closed when any unacknowledged alarms have occurred or is open when
all alarms have been acknowledged. (See also: Alarm Acknowledge, page 3-10.)
All of the alarm relays are open (“normally open”) when the OPM is powered off.
(See also: Alarm Connections, page 4-4.)
Regulatory Compliance
The Optical Performance Manager (OPM) unit complies with the following industry and regulatory
standards.
•
Network Equipment Building Systems (NEBS) Requirements: Physical Level
SR-3580, NEBS Level 2
•
NEBS Requirements: Physical Protection
Telcordia GR-63-CORE
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•
Electromagnetic Compatibility and Electrical Safety - Generic Criteria for Network
Telecommunications Equipment
Telcordia GR-1089-CORE
•
Safety of Information Technology Equipment including Electrical Business Equipment
Underwriter’s Laboratory UL60950, 3rd edition
•
Radio Frequency Devices Unintentional Radiators, Commercial Environment
FCC Part 15, Subpart B, Class A
•
Rack Panel Mounting Standards (Telco 1-inch pitch hole mounting also included)
ANSI/EIA-RS-310C, IEC 297-1
Technical Specifications
Table 1-7 lists the technical specifications for the ONS 15216 OPM.
Table 1-7
OPM Technical Specifications
Attribute
Values
General
Measurement range
1530.334 nm to 1561.419 nm
Dynamic range
60 dB
Channel spacing
100 GHz or greater
Wavelength
Accuracy
±0.02 nm
Stability
0.01 nm
Measurement time
100 ms
Power
Measurement range:
Peaks mode
–10 dBm ±3 dB to –50 dBm ±3 dB
Measurement range:
Channel mode
–10 dBm ±3 dB to –70 dBm ±3 dB
Resolution
0.1 dB
Accuracy
±0.5 dB
Measurement time
10 ms
Optical signal-to-noise ratio (OSNR)
Measurement range
30 dB at 0.1 nm bandwidth
Noise floor
–70 dBm ±3dB
Measurement time
100 ms
Environment
Operating Temperature
Range
0 to 50° C
Power Consumption
20 W max
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Technical Specifications
Table 1-7
OPM Technical Specifications
Attribute
Values
Supply Voltage
–48 VDC
Current
135 mA @ 48 volt typical/400 mA @ 48 volt maximum
Physical
Dimensions
3.5 inches high x 17.5 inches wide x 10.9 inches deep
(provided with mounting brackets for 23-inch
equipment rack)
Connectors
Fiber Connector Style
SC/UPC type
External Interfaces
Serial Port
(“CRAFT”)
RS-232 DB9 female CRAFT port, for
CLI
Network Ports
(“LAN-A” and “LAN-B”)
10Base-T Ethernet RJ45, two ports on a common hub
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C H A P T E R
2
Configuration
Configuration is the process that allows an administrator to create or modify base configurations, device
definitions, and channel definitions. All configuration information is stored in nonvolatile memory
which allows the OPM to maintain correct functionality despite reboot or power loss.
This chapter describes the following configuration information for the ONS 15216 OPM:
•
Tap Power
•
Ports
•
Devices
– Sequencer
•
Channel Map
– Channel Definitions
•
Channel Validations
•
Channel Alarm Definitions
•
Alarm Examples
•
Wavelength Alarms
•
Power Alarms
•
OSNR Alarms
•
Alarm Reference
Tap Power
The “tap power” parameters correspond to the power splitting ratio of the optical tap couplers used to
separate a small portion of light from a main communication fiber for analysis by the OPM. The power
measurement range for any WDM wavelength is -10 dBm to -70 dBm at each of the two OPM optical
inputs (“ports”). In order to report the power levels in the main fiber being monitored, it is necessary to
know the tap power ratio.
For example, a 1% tap passes 99% of optical power through the main fiber, and splits off 1% (-20 dB)
of power to the OPM. A signal with a power level of 3 dBm in the main fiber will appear at a -17 dBm
level at the OPM input port. Setting the tap power ratio to 1% permits the OPM to report this signal as
3 dBm referred to the main fiber, by correcting for the 20 dB power reduction at the coupler.
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Configuration
Ports
Ports
The OPM has tap power entries for “ports” and also for “devices”. The port tap power is the default value
used until devices are defined during OPM setup. When devices are defined, the tap power settings of
the devices override the port tap power parameters.
Devices
An OPM has a series of defined devices. A device has an associated port, tap power and channel map.
The concept of optical “devices” is a useful abstraction. For example, an OPM input port may be
connected in the future to an external 1:8 optical switch. Each input of the external switch would be used
to monitor a different fiber. Each fiber might have a unique configuration of active channels and alarm
levels. Also, the tap couplers on the different fibers may not all have the same power splitting ratio. The
OPM accommodates this situation by defining each switch input to attach to an optical “device” with
unique channel plan and tap power.
For basic applications of the OPM, two devices are defined. Each device is set to correspond directly to
the fiber monitored at each physical port. In this case, the port and device tap power settings will be the
same. Note also that the tap power percentage can be used to compensate for additional losses in the
optical path to the monitor, including splitters and attenuators.
Note
An OPM can define two devices, but can sample only one device at a time.
Sequencer
The Sequencer is an internal optical switch that, when enabled, switches the optical inputs to the
spectrometer between the first and second defined device. By default, the Sequencer is enabled when
more than one device has been defined. Use the Sequencer command to control the behavior of the
Sequencer.
Channel Map
A channel map contains configuration data required by the spectrometer to perform monitoring for one
or more channels present on an optical fiber. When a device is created, the channel map is also created.
The channel map provides the OPM with tap value definitions and channel definitions. When a device
is activated through the Command Line Interface (CLI), the channel map is downloaded to the OPM
spectrometer.
Channel Definitions
A channel definition is the configuration and control information used by the OPM to monitor a single
channel.Use the list of channel definitions to create a channel map for monitoring all the channels on a
device. Channel definitions provide:
•
Channel number
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Channel Validations
•
Channel description
•
Minimum, center, and maximum wavelength
•
Channel ID
•
Wavelength alarms that include:
– Critical alarm values for minimum wavelength trigger, minimum wavelength clear, maximum
wavelength clear, and maximum wavelength trigger
– Major alarm values for minimum wavelength trigger, minimum wavelength clear, maximum
wavelength clear, and maximum wavelength trigger
– Minor alarm values for minimum wavelength trigger, minimum wavelength clear, maximum
wavelength clear, and maximum wavelength trigger
•
Power alarms that include:
– Critical alarm values for minimum power trigger, minimum power clear, maximum power clear,
and maximum power trigger
– Major alarm values for minimum power trigger, minimum power clear, maximum power clear,
and maximum power trigger
– Minor alarm values for minimum power trigger, minimum power clear, maximum power clear,
and maximum power trigger
•
Optical signal-to-noise ratio (OSNR) alarms that include:
– Critical alarm values for minimum OSNR trigger, minimum OSNR clear
– Major alarm values for minimum OSNR trigger, minimum OSNR clear
– Minor alarm values for minimum OSNR trigger, minimum OSNR clear
Channel Validations
Before adding a channel, validate the minimum, center, and maximum wavelengths in the following
sequence:
•
Minimum wavelength is greater than the system minimum wavelength.
•
Maximum wavelength is less than the system maximum wavelength.
•
Minimum must be less than the center and the center must be less than the maximum.
•
Center wavelength is added to the existing channel map which is sorted by the center wavelength.
•
Minimum and maximum wavelengths are checked against the previous and subsequent channels.
The minimum wavelength must be greater than the previous maximum wavelength. The maximum
wavelength must be less than the next minimum wavelength.
Channel Alarm Definitions
A channel definition can have associated multiple alarms. The OPM monitors wavelength, power, and
OSNR for alarms. Alarm definitions place limits around the channel; any value outside of the limits
causes an alarm. Alarms bind the defined channel center on all four sides. For each alarm level you can
define the minimum wavelength trigger, minimum wavelength clear, maximum wavelength clear, and
maximum wavelength trigger. Clear is the value at which the alarm is turned off and trigger is the value
at which the alarm is turned on.
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Channel Alarm Definitions
Channel Alarms
The three types of alarms are:
•
Critical alarms–indicates that service is lost
•
Major alarms–indicates that service is in danger of being lost
•
Minor alarms–indicates a service-affecting condition
The critical alarm thresholds are normally set at the points where service is lost, the major alarm
thresholds are normally set where service is in danger of being lost, and the minor alarm thresholds are
usually set where service is affected. Alarms are either transient or non-transient. Transient alarms are
alarms or events that you cannot fix. They require no corrective action. Non-transient alarms require
corrective action to clear them.
See the “Device Channel Alarm” section on page 3-19 for the commands needed to set the channel
alarms.
Critical Minimum Power
The critical minimum power alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a critical alarm if power
levels fall below the parameters.
For the critical minimum power alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than the power offset
•
Trigger must be less than the power threshold
•
Trigger must be less than clear
If critical maximum power exists:
•
Trigger must be less than the critical maximum clear
•
Clear must be less than the critical maximum clear
Critical Maximum Power
The critical maximum power alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a critical alarm if power
levels exceed the parameters.
For the critical maximum power alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than the power offset
•
Trigger must be less than the power threshold
•
Trigger must be less than clear
If critical minimum power exists:
•
Trigger must be greater than the critical minimum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than the critical minimum power clear
If critical minimum wavelength exists:
•
Trigger must be greater than the minimum wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than the center wavelength
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Channel Alarm Definitions
•
Trigger must be less than clear
Critical Maximum Wavelength
The critical maximum wavelength alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a critical alarm if the
wavelength of the monitored signal exceeds the parameters.
For the critical maximum wavelength alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be less than the maximum wavelength
•
Trigger must be greater than the center wavelength
•
Trigger must be greater than clear
Critical Minimum Wavelength
The critical minimum wavelength alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a critical alarm if the
wavelength of the monitored signal falls below the parameters.
For the critical minimum wavelength alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than the minimum wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than the center wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than clear
Critical Minimum OSNR
The critical minimum OSNR alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a critical alarm if the OSNR
falls below the parameters. OSNR should be set according to local site practice or equipment
specifications. Check the documentation for your equipment to determine correct OSNR levels.
For the critical minimum OSNR alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than 5.0 dB
•
Trigger must be less than 30.0 dB
•
Clear must be greater than trigger
•
Clear must be less than 30.0 dB
Major Minimum Power
The major minimum power alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a major alarm if power levels
fall below the parameters.
For the major minimum power alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than power offset
•
Trigger must be less than power threshold
•
Trigger must be less than clear
If major maximum power exists:
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Channel Alarm Definitions
•
Trigger must be less than major maximum clear
•
Clear must be less than major maximum clear
If critical minimum power exists:
•
Trigger must be greater than critical minimum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than critical minimum power clear
Major Maximum Power
The major maximum power alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a major alarm when power
levels exceed the parameters.
For the major maximum power alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than power offset
•
Trigger must be less than power threshold
•
Trigger must be greater clear
If major minimum power exists:
•
Trigger must be greater than major minimum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than major minimum power clear
If critical maximum power exists:
•
Trigger must be less than critical maximum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than critical maximum power clear
Major Minimum Wavelength
The major minimum wavelength alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a major alarm if the
wavelength of the monitored signal falls below the parameters.
For the major minimum wavelength alarm parameters, follow these rules
•
Trigger must be greater than minimum wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than center wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than clear
If critical minimum wavelength exists, the trigger must be greater than critical minimum wavelength
clear
Major Maximum Wavelength
The major maximum wavelength alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a major alarm if the
wavelength of the monitored signal exceeds the parameters.
For the major maximum wavelength alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be less than maximum wavelength
•
Trigger must be greater than center wavelength
•
Trigger must be greater than clear
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Channel Alarm Definitions
If critical maximum wavelength exists, the trigger must be less than critical maximum wavelength clear
Major Minimum OSNR
The major minimum OSNR alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a major alarm if the OSNR
falls below the parameters. OSNR should be set according to local site practice or equipment
specifications. Check the documentation for your equipment to determine correct OSNR levels.
For the major minimum OSNR alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than 5.0 dB but less than 30.0 dB
•
Clear must be greater than trigger
If critical minimum OSNR exists, the trigger must be greater than critical minimum OSNR clear
Minor Minimum Power
The minor minimum power alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a minor alarm if power levels
fall below the parameters.
For the minor minimum power alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than power offset
•
Trigger must be less than power threshold
•
Trigger must be less than clear
If minor maximum power exists
•
Trigger must be less than minor maximum clear
•
Clear must be less than minor maximum clear
If critical minimum power exists
•
Greater than critical minimum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than critical minimum power clear
If major minimum power exists
•
Trigger must be greater than major minimum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than major minimum power clear
Minor Maximum Power
The minor maximum power alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a minor alarm when power
levels exceed the parameters.
For the minor maximum power alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than power offset
•
Trigger must be less than power threshold
•
Trigger must be greater than clear
If minor minimum power exists:
•
Trigger must be greater than minor minimum power clear
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Alarm Hysteresis
•
Clear must be greater than minor minimum power clear.
If critical maximum power exists:
•
Trigger must be less than critical maximum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than critical maximum power clear
If major maximum power exists:
•
Trigger must be less than major maximum power clear
•
Clear must be greater than major maximum power clear
Minor Maximum Wavelength
The minor maximum wavelength alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a minor alarm if the
wavelength of the monitored signal exceeds the parameters.
For the minor maximum wavelength alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than the minimum wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than the center wavelength
•
Trigger must be less than clear
If critical minimum wavelength exists, the trigger must be greater than critical minimum wavelength
clear.
If minimum wavelength exists, the trigger must be greater than major minimum wavelength clear
Minor Minimum OSNR
The minor minimum OSNR alarm parameters set the threshold that triggers a minor alarm if the OSNR
falls below the parameters. OSNR should be set according to local site practice or equipment
specifications. Check the documentation for your equipment to determine correct OSNR levels.
For the minor minimum OSNR alarm parameters, follow these rules:
•
Trigger must be greater than 5.0 dB but less than 30.0 dB
•
Clear must be greater than trigger
If major minimum OSNR exists, the trigger must be greater than major minimum OSNR clear
Alarm Hysteresis
OPM channel alarm definitions allow for “trigger” and “clear” values, allowing for a lag in response
(“hysteresis”) to changes in measured wavelength, power and OSNR values. This allows you to prevent
a “ping-pong” effect, where an undesirable number of alarm events may be generated, allowing you to
define some space between the “trigger” and “clear” values.
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Alarm Example
Alarm Example
Use the following description of the critical minimum wavelength alarm to help you better understand
alarm behavior.
When the wavelength of a defined channel drifts below the minimum alarm trigger value, an alarm
activates (the critical minimum wavelength alarm). The alarm remains activated until the wavelength
exceeds the minimum alarm clear value.
If the wavelength is between the trigger and clear values, the alarm remains activated. The wavelength
must cross the “alarm clear value” for the alarm condition to cease.
Note
Trigger and clear provide built-in delays to prevent alarm storms. The trigger point is the alarm
threshold. Clear is above the alarm threshold. (See “Alarm Hysteresis”.)
After the wavelength exceeds the minimum alarm clear value, the alarm remains cleared until the
wavelength falls below the minimum alarm trigger value. If the wavelength is between the minimum
alarm trigger value and the minimum alarm clear value, no alarm is activated.
Figure 2-1 illustrates the OPM wavelength alarm configuration.
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Wavelength Alarms
Wavelength Alarms
You can define wavelength alarms for minimum and maximum trigger and minimum and maximum clear
values.
Figure 2-1 illustrates OPM wavelength alarm configuration.
wavelengthMnMinTrigger
wavelengthMnMinClear
wavelengthMjMinTrigger
wavelengthMjMinClear
OSNR (dB)
wavelengthCrMaxClear
wavelengthCrMaxTrigger
wavelengthMjMaxClear
wavelengthMjMaxTrigger
wavelengthMnMaxClear
wavelengthCrMinTrigger
wavelengthCrMinClear
OPM wavelength alarm configuration
wavelengthMnMaxTrigger
Power (dBm)
Figure 2-1
Wavelength (nm)
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Power Alarms
Power Alarms
You can define power alarms for minimum and maximum trigger and minimum and maximum clear
values.
Figure 2-2 illustrates OPM power alarm configuration.
Figure 2-2
OPM power alarm configuration
powerCrMaxTrigger
powerCrMaxClear
powerMjMaxTrigger
powerMjMaxClear
powerMnMaxTrigger
powerMnMaxClear
Power (dBm)
OSNR (dB)
powerMnMinClear
powerMnMinTrigger
powerMjMinClear
powerMjMinTrigger
powerCrMinClear
powerCrMinTrigger
Wavelength (nm)
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OSNR Alarms
OSNR Alarms
You can define OSNR alarms for minimum trigger and minimum clear values.
Figure 2-3 illustrates OPM OSNR alarm configuration.
OPM OSNR alarm configuration
OSNR (dB)
Power (dBm)
Figure 2-3
osnrMnMinClear
osnrMnMinTrigger
osnrMjMinClear
osnrMjMinTrigger
osnrCrMinClear
osnrCrMinTrigger
Wavelength (nm)
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Alarm Attributes
Alarm Attributes
Each alarm has the following attributes: an event type decimal (represented by a number), an event type
identifier, an event class, an event nature, and an event location. Table 2-1 provides a description for the
alarm attributes. Alarms are either local (generated on the OPM) or unknown (the OPM cannot
determine their origin).
Table 2-1
Alarm Attributes
Event Type Event Type
(identifier)
(decimal)
Event Class
Nature
Location
10
waveLengthMin
Critical
non-transient
unknown
10
waveLengthMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
10
waveLengthMin
Major
non-transient
unknown
10
waveLengthMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
10
waveLengthMin
Minor
non-transient
unknown
10
waveLengthMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
20
waveLengthMax
Critical
non-transient
unknown
20
waveLengthMax
Clear
non-transient
unknown
20
waveLengthMax
Major
non-transient
unknown
20
waveLengthMax
Clear
non-transient
unknown
20
waveLengthMax
Minor
non-transient
unknown
20
waveLengthMax
Clear
non-transient
unknown
30
powerMin
Critical
non-transient
unknown
30
powerMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
30
powerMin
Major
non-transient
unknown
30
powerMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
30
powerMin
Minor
non-transient
unknown
30
powerMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
40
powerMax
Critical
non-transient
unknown
40
powerMax
Clear
non-transient
unknown
40
powerMax
Minor
non-transient
unknown
40
powerMax
Clear
non-transient
unknown
40
powerMax
Minor
non-transient
unknown
40
powerMax
Clear
non-transient
unknown
50
osnrMin
Critical
non-transient
unknown
50
osnrMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
50
osnrMin
Major
non-transient
unknown
50
osnrMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
50
osnrMin
Minor
non-transient
unknown
50
osnrMin
Clear
non-transient
unknown
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Alarm Attributes
Table 2-1
Alarm Attributes (continued)
Event Type Event Type
(decimal)
(identifier)
Event Class
Nature
Location
60
internalLowTemp
Minor
non-transient
local
60
internalLowTemp
Clear
non-transient
local
70
internalHiTemp
Minor
non-transient
local
70
internalHiTemp
Clear
non-transient
local
80
powerSupply
Minor
non-transient
local
80
powerSupply
Clear
non-transient
local
100
failedLogin
Major
transient
local
110
opticalSwitch
Minor
non-transient
local
110
opticalSwitch
Clear
non-transient
local
140
alarmAck
Administrative transient
local
150
sequencerStart
Administrative transient
local
160
sequencerStop
Administrative transient
local
190
configSave
Administrative transient
local
200
configReload
Administrative transient
local
210
deviceActivate
Administrative transient
local
220
portActivate
Administrative transient
local
250
configure
Administrative non-transient
local
270
saturation
Critical
non-transient
unknown
270
saturation
Clear
non-transient
unknown
280
snmpSystemTable
Administrative transient
local
290
spectrometerRestarted Administrative transient
local
1
other
unknown
Unknown
unknown
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C H A P T E R
3
Command Line Interface
This chapter describes the Command Line Interface (CLI) and includes the following sections:
•
Features
•
Operating modes
•
Command protocol
•
Command message format
•
Logging into the OPM
•
Command summary
•
Using the CLI
•
Command Line Interface commands
For a complete description of all CLI commands, see the “Command Line Interface Commands” section
on page 3-10.
Features
The CLI allows you to perform all configuration and setup functions for the Cisco ONS 15216 OPM.
Use the CLI to do the following:
•
Define channel settings
•
Define alarm settings
•
Query spectrum, peaks, channels, optical signal-to-noise ratio (OSNR), and alarm data
•
Display and set the time of day
•
Provide Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) configuration
•
Provide alarm acknowledgement
•
List devices and channel plans of devices
•
Query events and log data
•
Set passwords
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Command Line Interface
Operating Modes
Operating Modes
The CLI has two operating modes, Operation and Configuration.
In Operation mode, peak detection, spectrum values, power, wavelength, and OSNR data are read and
displayed from the OPM and alarms are acknowledged. In Operation mode, you cannot change the
parameters or settings: Operation mode is read-only. Commands that are valid in Operation mode are
also valid in Configuration mode.
Configuration mode has additional commands to change various parameters; for example, the Show
Date command works the same way in either Configuration or Operation mode but the Date command
changes the system date in Configuration mode. You can enter channel, alarm, and device definitions.
Use the Configure command to enter this mode. “Set” commands are used in Configuration mode only.
Configuration mode is read-write.
Note
To access Configuration mode, you need to log on with the Administrator user name and password
and then enter the Configure command.
After you access Configuration mode, the system prompt changes from “%” to “<name>%””. Online
Help in Configuration mode displays both Operation and Configuration commands. To get online help
for the commands, type “?” or help. All configuration changes are saved in volatile memory. To make
the changes permanent, use the Save command.
Note
If you lose power to the OPM before you save your configuration, you will lose all of your previous
changes.
Command Protocol
The OPM CLI command protocol consists of request and reply messages.
•
Request messages are sent from the user to the OPM, and reply messages are sent from the OPM to
the user.
•
Solicited reply messages are sent in response to request messages.
•
Unsolicited reply messages are sent in response to asynchronous events; for example, detection of
alarm events.
•
Syntax errors result in a reply message beginning with the “!SYNTAX” string.
•
Unsolicited reply messages begin with the “!ALARM” string.
Command Message Format
Formatting rules for request and reply messages include:
•
Requests can be in mixed (upper and lower) case.
•
Only character strings are case-sensitive.
•
Requests terminate with a new line (ASCII 0x0a) character.
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Logging into the OPM
•
Space characters are ignored in input, except in character strings (character strings are designated
by quotation marks).
•
Any sequence of one or more “white space” characters is treated as a single space; white space
consists of the horizontal tab, vertical tab, form feed, and space (ASCII 0x09, 0x0B, 0x0C, and
0x20) characters.
•
Blank lines are ignored.
•
Numbers conform to the C programming language formatting rules for integers and floating point
values. All numbers are either an unsigned short integer (16 bits) or a floating point number.
•
Successful command completion generally results in a - “%” reply message from the system prompt.
However, some command replies generate one or more lines of output, followed by a new line and
the - “%” system prompt.
•
Solicited reply messages always end with the “%” system prompt on the next line.
•
Unsolicited reply messages always begin with an “!” (ASCII 0x21) character and end with a “%”
system prompt.
•
The system prompt defaults to “%”.
•
In Configuration mode, the system prompt changes from “%” to “<name>%”.
•
Configuration mode is password protected and used only by the Administrator.
Table 3-1
Command Conventions
Convention
Description
bold text
Command or keyword that you must enter.
italic
Parameter or argument which you supply a value.
[x]
Optional keyword or argument that you may enter.
{x|y|z}
Choice or alternate values (select only one).
[x { y | z }]
A required choice within an optional element.
“string”
Set of characters that you enter. You must use
quotation marks around the character string.
^ or Ctrl
Control key, for example, ^D means pressing the
Control and the D keys simultaneously.
<***>
Non-printing characters; for example; passwords.
Logging into the OPM
Use the following procedure to log into the CLI:
Procedure: Log into the CLI
Step 1
Press the Enter key to get a login: prompt if one is not already displayed.
Step 2
Enter user id anonymous at the login: prompt to enter Operation (read-only) mode. No password is
required to enter Operation mode.
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Command Summary
Step 3
Enter the Administrator user ID (cisco15) at the login: prompt to enter Operation-Administrator mode.
Operation-Administrator mode requires password entry. Enter the Administrator password
(default: cisco15) at the password: prompt.
An invalid password prints an error message and returns you to the
login attempts, a security event is logged.
Pressing the Enter key at the
password:
login:
prompt. After three invalid
prompt returns you to the login: prompt.
Step 4
Enter the Configure command while in Operation-Administrator mode to access Configuration
(read-write) mode.
Step 5
Enter the Exit command to return to Administration login mode from Configuration mode.
Step 6
Enter the Logout command to exit from the CLI prompt and return to the login: prompt. If you
connected using telnet, you are also disconnected.
Note
cisco15 is the Administrator user id and default password for the Cisco ONS 15216 OPM.
Note
anonymous is the Operation (read-only) user id for the Cisco ONS 15216 OPM.
Command Summary
The following table summarizes CLI commands and syntax in alphabetical order and is categorized by
function. Commands are broken into the following two categories:
•
Configuration: You must be in Configuration mode to execute this type of command.
•
Operation: You can be in Operation, Operation-Administrator or Configuration mode to execute this
type of command.
To see the full command description and syntax with examples and error messages, see the “Command
Line Interface Commands” section on page 3-10.
Table 3-2
CLI Command Summary
Command
Category
Syntax
Alarm Acknowledge
Operation
alarm { ack | acknowledge }
Alarm Broadcast
Configuration
alarm broadcast { enable | disable }
Configure
Operation
configure
Contact
Configuration
contact “contact”
Data Log Save
Operation
data log save
Date
Configuration
date yyyy mm dd
Description
Configuration
description “description”
Device
Configuration
device “name” “port” tapPower
Device Active
Configuration
device active “name”
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Command Summary
Table 3-2
CLI Command Summary (continued)
Command
Category
Syntax
Device Add
Configuration
device add “name” “description” “port”
tapPower
Device Add Channel
Configuration
device add “name” channel minWavelength
centerWavelength maxWavelength
Device Channel
Configuration
device “name” channel number
{ min | center | max } wavelength
Device Channel Alarm
Configuration
device “name” channel number alarm
{ critical | major | minor } { min | max }
{ wavelength | power | osnr }
{ enable | disable} trigger clear
Device Channel
Description
Configuration
device “name” channel number description
“description”
Device Delete
Configuration
device delete “name”
Device Delete Channel
Configuration
device delete “name” channel { number | all }
Device Delete Channel
Alarm
Configuration
device delete “name” channel number alarm
{ critical | major | minor } { min | max }
{ wavelength | power | osnr }
Exit
Configuration
exit
Help
Operation &
Configuration
{ help | ? }
IP Address
Configuration
ip { ipAddress [netmask] | disable }
Location
Configuration
location “location”
Logout
Operation &
Configuration
logout
Name
Configuration
name “name”
OSNR Width
Configuration
osnr width resolutionBandWidth
Password
Configuration
password
Ping
Operation
ping ipAddress
Port
Configuration
port “port” on
Port Tap Power
Configuration
port “port” tapPower
Reboot
Configuration
reboot
Reload
Configuration
reload [default | “filename”]
Route Add
Configuration
route add destination [netmask] gateway
Route Add Default
Configuration
route add default gateway
Route Delete
Configuration
route delete destination [netmask]
Route Delete Default
Configuration
route delete default
Route Flush
Configuration
route flush
Save Configuration
Configuration
save
Sequencer
Configuration
sequencer { on | off }
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Command Summary
Table 3-2
CLI Command Summary (continued)
Command
Category
Syntax
Show Alarms
Operation
show alarms
Show Alarm Broadcast
Operation
show alarm broadcast
Show Contact
Operation
show contact
Show Data Log
Operation
show data log { minute | hour | day } slot
device “name” channel number
Show Date
Operation
show date
Show Description
Operation
show description
Show Device
Operation
show device “name”
Show Device Active
Operation
show device active
Show Device Alarm
Operation
show device “name” alarm
Show Device All
Operation
show device all
Show Device Channel
Operation
show device “name” channel number
Show Device Values
Operation
show device “name” values
Show Events
Operation
show events
Show ID
Operation
show id
Show IP
Operation
show ip
Show LEDs
Operation
show leds
Show Location
Operation
show location
Show MAC Address
Operation
show macaddr
Show Name
Operation
show name
Show OPM
Operation
show opm
Show OSNR Width
Operation
show osnr width
Show Peaks
Operation
show peaks
Show Pixel Wavelength
Operation
show pixel wavelength
Show Port
Operation
show port { “port” | all }
Show Relays
Configuration
show relays
Show Route
Configuration
show route [table]
Show Sequencer
Configuration
show sequencer
Show SNMP Community Configuration
show snmp community
Show SNMP Set
Configuration
show snmp set
Show SNMP Trap
Configuration
show snmp trap
Show SNMP Trap
Destination
Configuration
show snmp trap destination
Show Software
Operation
show software
Show Spectrometer
Operation
show spectrometer
Show Spectrometer
Status
Operation
show spectrometer status
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Using the CLI
Table 3-2
CLI Command Summary (continued)
Command
Category
Syntax
Show Spectrum
Operation
show spectrum
Show Spectrum Power
Operation
show spectrum power
Show Temperature
Operation
show temperature
Show Time
Operation
show time
SNMP Add Community
Configuration
snmp add community “communityName”
{ read-only | read-write }
SNMP Add Trap
Destination
Configuration
snmp add trap destination ipAddress udpPort
“owner” “communityName” version
SNMP Delete
Community
Configuration
snmp delete community “communityName”
SNMP Delete Trap
Destination
Configuration
snmp delete trap destination ipAddress
udpPort
SNMP Set
Configuration
snmp set { enable | disable }
SNMP Trap
Configuration
snmp trap { enable | disable }
Software Clear
Configuration
software clear slot [force]
Software Default
Configuration
software default slot
Software Download
Configuration
software download slot “filename”
Software Run
Configuration
software run [slot]
Spectrometer Default
Configuration
spectrometer default slot
Spectrometer Download
Configuration
spectrometer download slot “filename”
Spectrometer Run
Configuration
spectrometer run [slot]
Time
Configuration
time hh mm ss
Using the CLI
The CLI is used on Telnet and RS232 sessions. All functions run through the CLI.
The CLI Help command lists all the available Operation and Configuration commands and shows the
command syntax to execute these commands.
To enter commands properly, you need to understand Operation mode commands, Configuration mode
commands, command descriptions, and command syntax.
When a CLI session has been inactive for one hour, the session is automatically logged out. If the session
was in Configuration mode, the lock is automatically broken.
Operation Mode Commands
Operation mode is the first mode that you enter as a CLI user, and it is indicated by the “%” prompt. In
Operation mode, you can perform basic tasks like pinging, logging out, accessing Configuration mode
(if you have access rights), and using show commands to display different information about the OPM
operations.
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Using the CLI
Configuration Mode Commands
You enter Configuration mode as an Administrator when you type the Configure command. You must
have access rights with the Administrator user name and password in order to successfully enter
Configuration mode. Configuration mode is indicated by the “<name>%” prompt. In Configuration
mode, you can perform read/write tasks such as configuring, adding, or deleting information about the
OPM devices, channels, ports, and routes. In Configuration mode, you can access commands to control
and monitor activities that relate to SNMP, boot, and spectrometer functions. You still have access to
Operation mode commands when in Configuration mode. Changes may not be made to the system
configuration except when in Configuration mode. You enter Configuration mode by using the
Configure command. You exit Configuration mode by using the Exit command. To prevent multiple
users from making duplicate or inconsistent changes to the configuration, only one user may be in
Configuration mode at a time.
Note
Changes are not saved until you issue a Save command. Issue a Save command to make your changes
permanent before exiting Configuration mode. If you forget to save your changes, they will be lost
when the system is powered down or rebooted.
If you exit Configuration mode and do not save your changes, you must return to Configuration mode
and enter a Save command before powering down or rebooting to avoid losing the changes.
The software enters a locked state to ensure that no more than one user is in Configuration mode at any
time. If you issue a Configure command while another user is in Configuration mode, you are given the
option to break the lock. Breaking the lock allows you to enter Configuration mode and override the
other user’s configuration privileges.
Using SNMP in Configuration Mode
SNMP “set” operations are permitted only if they have been enabled using the SNMP Set command and
there are no CLI or GUI users currently in Configuration mode. If a user is in Configuration mode when
an SNMP “set” operation is attempted, that operation will fail with an SNMP “generic error” result.
An SNMP “get” operation on cerent15216OpmEnableSetRequestProcessing will return “true” only if
SNMP “set” operations have been enabled using the SNMP Set command and there are no CLI or GUI
users currently in Configuration mode.
An SNMP “get” operation on cerent15216OpmEnableSetRequestProcessing will return “false” if SNMP
“set” operations have been disabled using the SNMP Set command or there are CLI or GUI users
currently in Configuration mode.
When an SNMP “set” operation is successful, the SNMP agent enters Configuration mode to perform
the SNMP “set” operation and exits Configuration mode approximately 15 seconds later. This behavior
is designed to allow SNMP manager applications to perform multiple SNMP “set” operations without
the need to enter and exit Configuration mode multiple times, assuming the SNMP “set” operations are
requested less than 15 seconds apart.
Graphical User Interface and Configuration Mode
When you log into the GUI using the Administrator password, you are allowed to use the controls for
toggling the Sequencer status and changing the active port. These are equivalent to the Sequencer and
Port CLI commands. When you operate these controls, the GUI briefly enters Configuration mode,
executes the Configure command, then exits Configuration mode. In most cases these transitions in and
out of Configuration mode will be transparent to SNMP and CLI users. However, if a CLI user is in
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Using the CLI
Configuration mode when you operate these controls, a dialog box appears indicating Configuration
mode is locked by another user. Because there is no way to break the lock from the GUI, you will be
unable to operate the administrative controls until the CLI user exits Configuration mode.
Command Description
The CLI command descriptions provide explanations of each command. The description also lists any
parameters or arguments and their associated values in the command syntax. See the “Command Line
Interface Commands” section on page 3-10 for descriptions of all of the CLI commands.
Command Syntax
The command syntax is the structure of the CLI command. Command syntax consists of parameters with
float, integer, keyword, and string values. The following example shows a command syntax:
alarm broadcast { enable | disable }
The syntax in this example displays a choice of parameters; you must select either enable or disable for
the alarm broadcast. Keywords are characters that a user enters; in this example, alarm, broadcast,
enable and disable. The following line shows how the command and keyword are used:
alarm broadcast disable
Keywords are in bold; variables, integers, and floating point (rational number) values italicized; and
unique strings (with a maximum character limitation) are italicized within quotes. The choice of
keyword, variables, string, integer and float parameter is indicated by the braces. Braces include a
required choice; square brackets include optional elements.
device “name” “port” tapPower
The syntax in this example displays parameters that represent string and float values. When the
command syntax is displayed in italics and quotes, such as “name”, a unique string is required. The
“port” parameter also requires a unique string, in this case, a valid port name. The tapPower requires a
floating value between 0.1 and 100.0. Tap power is a percentage. The following is an example of the
completed command:
device “Boston” “PORT 1" 100.0
Value Ranges
Some commands require that you set a wavelength (spectral) range, a power range, or an OSNR range.
Note
•
Wavelength values must fall inside the range reported by the Show OPM command by 0.01 nm at
both the high and low end. For example, if the minimum wavelength is 1530.74 nm and the
maximum is 1564.13 nm, then the valid spectral range would be from 1530.75 nm to 1564.12 nm.
•
Power range values must fall inside the range of +23.0 dBm to -73.0 dBm by 0.1 dBm at both the
high and low end.
•
OSNR range values must fall inside a range of 5.0 dB and 30.0dB by 0.1 dB at both the high and
low end.
For best results, stay within the stated measurement range of the OPM (see Technical Specifications,
page 1-9).
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Command Line Interface Commands
Command Line Interface Commands
There are two types of Command Line Interface (CLI) commands:
•
Operation commands
•
Configuration commands
The CLI commands are described by:
•
Command name
•
Syntax structure
•
Command description
•
Example code
The following section describes each CLI command and provides command syntax information and a
description for each command.
Note
When you update any device or channel definition, the update does not take effect until either the
Sequencer switches to the device or you issue a Device Active command for the device. This is true
whether you use the CLI or the SNMP interface to make updates.
Alarm Acknowledge
Command:
Alarm Acknowledge
Syntax:
alarm { ack | acknowledge }
Description:
Acknowledges all alarms by turning off the Information
relay. Generates a message to the Event Log.
Example 4-1
Alarm Acknowledge Command
% alarm ack
% alarm acknowledge
%
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Command Line Interface Commands
Alarm Broadcast
Note
Command:
Alarm Broadcast
Syntax:
alarm broadcast { enable | disable }
Description:
Enables or disables the broadcasting of alarms. Broadcast
alarms are unsolicited and begin with the string
“!ALARM”.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-2
Alarm Broadcast Command
<name>% alarm broadcast disable
<name>% alarm broadcast enable
<name>% exit
% configure
<name>% !ALARM: ID: 9 22:24:22 250
<name>%
Configure
Note
Command:
Configure
Syntax:
configure
Description
Puts the CLI into Configuration mode. Changes to the
system configuration can only be made in Configuration
mode.The user must have Administrator privileges to enter
Configuration mode. Only one user is allowed in
Configuration mode. If you try to access it when another
user is in Configuration mode, you receive a warning
message. If you do not repsond with “yes,” you will receive
an “operation aborted” message.
To exit Configuration mode, use the Exit command.
Example 4-3
Configure Command
% configure
WARNING: Configure Mode has been locked by another user, breaking
the lock will take Configure Mode away from the user.
Do you want to break the Configure Mode lock (yes/no)? yes
<name>%
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Command Line Interface Commands
Contact
Note
Command:
Contact
Syntax:
contact “contact”
Description:
Sets the MIB-II “system.sysContact” contact
description for the SNMP agent. The contact
description can be 1 to 80 characters.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-4
Contact Command
<name>% contact “Support 508-555-1212”
<name>%
Data Log Save
Command:
Data Log Save
Syntax:
data log save
Description:
Saves a data log file as “datalog.txt”. You can use FTP to
download this file to your workstation.The performance
monitoring data log keeps “snapshot” channel values at
minute (60), hourly (24) and daily (7) intervals. A time
stamp is recorded for each set of values. In the log file, the
lines within each interval are updated in a cyclical manner;
therefore, the values are not sorted by time interval. For
each time stamp, one line of data appears for each channel
defined at that time interval.
Example 4-5
Data Log Save Command
% data log save
%
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Example 4-6
Data Log File Contents (shows one minute of data for one device with 30 channels, for brevity)
OPM Data Log
Type Num
Date
Time
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
M
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
H
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
Power
-47.2
-47.0
-46.6
-46.1
-45.7
-45.2
-44.8
-44.3
-43.9
-43.4
-42.9
-42.6
-42.0
-41.5
-40.7
-40.4
-40.7
-38.4
-33.7
-38.7
-40.9
-41.9
-42.4
-43.0
-43.5
-44.2
-44.7
-45.3
-45.9
-46.4
WL
1529.22
1530.33
1531.47
1532.59
1533.73
1534.86
1536.01
1537.13
1538.26
1539.41
1540.55
1541.71
1542.84
1543.98
1545.14
1546.30
1547.45
1548.60
1549.77
1550.93
1552.09
1553.26
1554.42
1555.59
1556.77
1557.94
1559.13
1560.31
1561.49
1562.68
OSNR
14.3
14.9
14.9
15.9
15.9
16.8
17.1
17.2
18.1
18.3
19.2
19.5
19.6
20.8
21.1
22.0
21.4
24.3
29.1
24.1
22.0
20.7
20.6
20.2
19.1
19.2
18.8
18.4
18.0
15.3
Name/Channel Number
“Boston” 1
“Boston” 2
“Boston” 3
“Boston” 4
“Boston” 5
“Boston” 6
“Boston” 7
“Boston” 8
“Boston” 9
“Boston” 10
“Boston” 11
“Boston” 12
“Boston” 13
“Boston” 14
“Boston” 15
“Boston” 16
“Boston” 17
“Boston” 18
“Boston” 19
“Boston” 20
“Boston” 21
“Boston” 22
“Boston” 23
“Boston” 24
“Boston” 25
“Boston” 26
“Boston” 27
“Boston” 28
“Boston” 29
“Boston” 30
-47.2
-47.0
-46.6
-46.1
-45.7
-45.2
-44.8
-44.3
-43.9
-43.4
-42.9
-42.6
-42.0
-41.5
-40.7
-40.4
-40.7
-38.4
-33.7
-38.7
-40.9
-41.9
-42.4
-43.0
-43.5
-44.2
-44.7
-45.3
1529.22
1530.33
1531.47
1532.59
1533.73
1534.86
1536.01
1537.13
1538.26
1539.41
1540.55
1541.71
1542.84
1543.98
1545.14
1546.30
1547.45
1548.60
1549.77
1550.93
1552.09
1553.26
1554.42
1555.59
1556.77
1557.94
1559.13
1560.31
14.3
14.9
14.9
15.9
15.9
16.8
17.1
17.2
18.1
18.3
19.2
19.5
19.6
20.8
21.1
22.0
21.4
24.3
29.1
24.1
22.0
20.7
20.6
20.2
19.1
19.2
18.8
18.4
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
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H
H
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
1 2001/11/21 20:53:32
-45.9
-46.4
1561.49
1562.68
18.0 “Boston” 29
15.3 “Boston” 30
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
D
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
2001/11/21
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
20:53:32
-47.2
-47.0
-46.6
-46.1
-45.7
-45.2
-44.8
-44.3
-43.9
-43.4
-42.9
-42.6
-42.0
-41.5
-40.7
-40.4
-40.7
-38.4
-33.7
-38.7
-40.9
-41.9
-42.4
-43.0
-43.5
-44.2
-44.7
-45.3
-45.9
-46.4
1529.22
1530.33
1531.47
1532.59
1533.73
1534.86
1536.01
1537.13
1538.26
1539.41
1540.55
1541.71
1542.84
1543.98
1545.14
1546.30
1547.45
1548.60
1549.77
1550.93
1552.09
1553.26
1554.42
1555.59
1556.77
1557.94
1559.13
1560.31
1561.49
1562.68
14.3
14.9
14.9
15.9
15.9
16.8
17.1
17.2
18.1
18.3
19.2
19.5
19.6
20.8
21.1
22.0
21.4
24.3
29.1
24.1
22.0
20.7
20.6
20.2
19.1
19.2
18.8
18.4
18.0
15.3
Type Num
Date
Time
Power
WL
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
“Boston”
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
OSNR Name/Channel Number
OPM Data Log finished
Table B-1 lists the values displayed in the data log file.
Table B-1
Data Log File Information
Field
Description
Column Heading: Type
“M” for minute, “H” for hour or “D” for day log
Column Heading: Num
Data log slot number, with this type
Column Heading: Date
Date, in YYYY/MM/DD format
Column Heading: Time
Time, in HH:MM:SS format
Column Heading: Power
Power value (dBm)
Column Heading: WL
Wavelength value (nm)
Column Heading: OSNR
OSNR value (dB)
Column Heading: Name
Device name
Column Heading: Channel Number Channel number
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Command Line Interface Commands
Date
Note
Command:
Date
Syntax:
date yyyy mm dd
Description:
Sets the date on the OPM device.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-7
Date Command
<name>% date 2001 02 28
<name>%
Description
Note
Command:
Description
Syntax:
description “description”
Description:
Sets the MIB-II”system.sysDescr” description for the
SNMP agent and OPM device. Descriptions have 1 to 80
characters.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-8
Description Command
<name>% description “OPM Salem”
<name>%
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Device
Note
Command:
Device
Syntax:
device “name” “port” tapPower
Description:
Changes the tap power for the specified port and device.
The tap power range is from 0.1 to 100.0 (expressed as a
percentage) with a maximum of one decimal place.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-9
Device Command
<name>% device “Boston” “PORT 1" 100.0
<name>%
Device Active
Note
Command:
Device Active
Syntax:
device active “name”
Description:
Activates the specified device. Sends the channel
information to the spectrometer to be monitored. This
command will also disable the Sequencer. If the device
does not exist, an error is returned.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-10
Device Active Command
<name>% device active “Boston”
<name>%
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Device Add
Note
Command:
Device Add
Syntax:
device add “name” “description” “port” tapPower
Description:
Creates a new device for the specified port. The tap power
range is from 0.1 to 100.0 (expressed as a percentage) with
a maximum of one decimal place.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-11
Device Add Command
<name>% device add “Salem” “Generic Device 1" “PORT 1" 100.0
<name>%
Device Add Channel
Command:
Device Add Channel
Syntax:
device add “name” channel minWavelength
centerWavelength maxWavelength
Description:
Creates a new channel definition for the specified device.
When the channel is added, a new channel number is
generated. The channel number is unique for the device.
Channel numbers are assigned based on the size of
ascending center wavelengths. Be careful when adding,
modifying, or deleting channel definitions; you can
possibly affect the current channel number assignments.
All wavelength values must be entered in nanometers (nm)
with a maximum of two decimal places.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Channel Validation
Before a channel is added, validate the Minimum, Center, and Maximum wavelengths in the following
sequence:
1.
Make sure that the Minimum wavelength is less than Center wavelength.
2.
Make sure that the Center wavelength is less than the Maximum wavelength.
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3.
Add the Center wavelength to the existing channel plan, which is sorted by Center wavelength.
4.
Check the Minimum and Maximum wavelengths against the previous and next channels.
5.
Make sure that the Minimum wavelength is greater than the previous Maximum wavelength.
6.
Make sure that the Maximum wavelength does not overlap the next Minimum wavelength.
Example 4-12
Device Add Channel Command
<name>% device add “Salem” channel 1532.91 1533.30 1533.69
<name>%
Table B-2 lists the channel validation information.
Table B-2
Channel Validation Information
Parameter
Value Description
“name”
string Unique name for the device.
If the device does not exist, an error is returned.
minWavelength
float
Minimum wavelength for the channel.
centerWavelength float
Center wavelength for the channel.
maxWavelength
Maximum wavelength for the channel.
float
Device Channel
Command:
Device Channel
Syntax:
device “name” channel number { min | center | max}
wavelength
Description:
Modifies a channel definition for the specified device. All
validation rules are applied. See the “Device Add Channel”
section on page 3-17 for channel validation requirements.
Be careful when adding, modifying, or deleting channel
definitions; you can affect the current channel number
assignments.
All wavelength values must be entered in nanometers (nm)
with a maximum of two decimal places.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-13
Device Channel Command
<name>% device “Salem” channel 1 center 1540.0
<name>%
Table B-3 shows the Device Channel command information.
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Table B-3
Device Channel Information
Parameter Value
Description
“name”
string
Unique name for the device.
If the device does not exist, an error is returned.
number
integer
Number representing the channel number
min
keyword Set minimum wavelength.
center
keyword Set center wavelength.
max
keyword Set maximum wavelength.
wavelength float
The wavelength for the channel.
Device Channel Alarm
Command:
Device Channel Alarm
Syntax:
device “name” channel number alarm
{ critical | major | minor } { min | max }
{ wavelength | power | osnr } { enable | disable} trigger
clear
Description:
Modifies a channel alarm definition for the specified
device.
Enter all wavelength values in nanometers (nm) with a
maximum of two decimal places; enter power values in
decibels below one milli-watt (dBm) with a maximum of
one decimal place; enter OSNR values in decibels (dB)
with a maximum of one decimal place.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-14
Device Channel Alarm Command
<name>% device “Salem” channel 1 alarm critical min power enable –40.0 -38.5
<name>%
Table B-4 shows the Device Channel Alarm command information.
Table B-4
Device Channel Alarm Information
Parameter
Value
Description
“name”
string
Unique name for the device. If the device does not exist, an error is
returned.
number
integer
Channel number (as displayed by the Show Device command).
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Table B-4
Device Channel Alarm Information
Parameter
Value
Description
critical
keyword
Alarm severity is critical (CR).
major
keyword
Alarm severity is major (MJ).
minor
keyword
Alarm severity is minor (MN).
min
keyword
Set minimum value.
max
keyword
Set maximum value. (Does not apply to OSNR.)
wavelength
keyword
Set a wavelength alarm.
power
keyword
Set a power alarm.
osnr
keyword
Set an OSNR alarm. (Not valid in combination with max.)
enable
keyword
Enable this alarm.
disable
keyword
Disable this alarm.
trigger
float
Alarm trigger value.
clear
float
Alarm clear value.
Device Channel Description
Note
Command:
Device Channel Description
Syntax:
device “name” channel number description “description”
Description:
Modifies the channel description for the specified device
and channel. Channel numbers are assigned based on the
size of ascending center wavelengths. Be careful when
adding, modifying, or deleting channel definitions, you can
possibly affect the current channel number assignments.
For channel descriptions, the maximum string length is 80
characters.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-15
Device Channel Description Command
<name>% device “Salem” channel 1 description “Channel 1"
<name>%
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Device Delete
Note
Command:
Device Delete
Syntax:
device delete “name”
Description:
Deletes a device. Channel numbers are assigned based on
the size of ascending center wavelengths. Be careful when
adding, modifying, or deleting channel definitions, you can
possibly affect the current channel number assignments.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-16
Device Delete Command
<name>% device delete “Salem”
<name>%
Device Delete Channel
Note
Command:
Device Delete Channel
Syntax:
device delete “name” channel { number | all }
Description:
Deletes a channel (or all channels) for the specified device.
Channel numbers are assigned based on the size of
ascending center wavelengths. Be careful when adding,
modifying, or deleting channel definitions, you can
possibly affect the current channel number assignments.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-17
Device Delete Channel Command
<name>% device delete “Salem” channel 1
<name>% device delete “Salem” channel all
<name>%
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Device Delete Channel Alarm
Note
Command:
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Syntax:
device delete “name” channel number alarm
{ critical | major | minor } { min | max }
{ wavelength | power | osnr }
Description:
Deletes a channel alarm definition for the specified device.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-18
Device Delete Channel Alarm Command
<name>% device delete “Salem” channel 1 alarm critical min power
<name>%
Table B-5 lists the Device Delete Channel Alarm command information.
Table B-5
Device Delete Channel Alarm Information
Parameter
Value
Description
“name”
string
Unique name for the device. If the device does not exist, an error is
returned.
number
integer
Channel number.
critical
keyword
Delete critical (CR) alarm.
major
keyword
Delete major (MJ) alarm.
minor
keyword
Delete minor (MN) alarm.
min
keyword
Delete minimum alarm.
max
keyword
Delete maximum alarm.
wavelength
keyword
Delete wavelength alarm.
power
keyword
Delete power alarm.
osnr
keyword
Delete OSNR alarm.
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Exit
Note
Command:
Exit
Syntax:
exit
Description:
Exits from Configuration mode, reenters Operation mode.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-19
Exit Command
<name>% exit
%
Help
Command:
Help
Syntax:
{ help | ? }
Description:
Displays the command syntax help for the OPM commands
in Operation mode, and for both Operation mode
commands and Configuration mode commands when in
Configuration mode.
The following command example shows the Help text for Configuration mode.
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Example 4-20
Help Command (Configuration mode)
<name>% help
Commands:
alarm {ack|acknowledge}
configure
data log save
logout
ping <ipaddr>
show alarm broadcast
show alarms
show contact
show data log {minute|hour|day} <slot> device “<name>” channel <number>
show date
show description
show device “<name>” alarm
show device “<name>” channel <number>
show device “<name>” values
show device “<name>”
show device active
show device all
show events {<number>|”<name>”}
show id
show ip
show leds
show location
show macaddr
show name
show opm
show osnr width
show peaks
show pixel wavelength
show port
show relays
show route [table]
show sequencer
show software
show spectrometer status
show spectrum power
show spectrum
show temperature
show time
{help|?}
Configuration commands:
alarm broadcast {enable|disable}
contact “<value>”
date <yyyy> <mm> <dd>
description “<description>”
device “<name>” “<port>” <tappower>
device “<name>” channel <number> alarm {critical|major|minor} {min|max}
{wavelength|power|osnr} {enable|disable} <trigger> <clear>
device “<name>” channel <number> description “<newdescription>”
device “<name>” channel <number> {min|center|max} <value>
device active “<name>”
device add “<name>” “<description>” “<port>” <tappower>
device add “<name>” channel <min> <center> <max>
device delete “<name>” channel {<number>|all}
device delete “<name>” channel <number> alarm {critical|major|minor}
{min|max} {wavelength|power|osnr}
device delete “<name>”
exit
ip {<ipaddr> [<netmask>]|disable}
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location “<value>”
name “<value>”
osnr width {0.1|0.2|0.3|0.4}
password
port “<port>” {on|<tappower>}
reboot
reload [{default|”<file>”}]
route add <dest> [<netmask>] <gateway>
route add default <gateway>
route delete <dest> [<netmask>]
route delete default
route flush
save
sequencer {on|off}
time <hh> <mm> <ss>
SNMP commands:
show snmp community
show snmp set
show snmp trap destination
show snmp trap
snmp add community “<name>” {read-only|read-write}
snmp add trap destination <ipaddr> <ipport> “<owner>” “<community>” <version>
snmp delete community “<name>”
snmp delete trap destination <ipaddr> <ipport>
snmp set {enable|disable}
snmp trap {enable|disable}
OPM Software commands:
show software
software clear <slot> [force]
software default <slot>
software download <slot> “<file>”
software run [<slot>]
Spectrometer commands:
show spectrometer
spectrometer default <slot>
spectrometer download <slot> “<file>”
spectrometer run [<slot>]
<name>%
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IP Address
Command:
IP Address
Syntax:
ip { ipAddress [netmask] | disable }
Description:
Sets the Internet Protocol address of the OPM. You can also
specify the netmask. If the netmask is not specified, it
defaults to the appropriate value based on whether the IP
address is a Class A, B, or C address. The IP address is
applied immediately.
You can disable the IP stack by using the
IP Address Disable format of the command. To re-enable,
enter the IP Address command.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Table B-6 defines the IP Address command parameters.
Table B-6
IP Address Command Parameters
Parameter
Value
Description
ipAddress
IP address in dotted
decimal notation
Valid IP address. Example: 192.168.1.1
netmask
IP address in dotted
decimal notation, or
hexadecimal
Subnet mask.
Examples: 255.255.255.0 or 0xffffff00
disable
keyword
Disables networking and flushes the route table.
Example 4-21
IP Address Command
<name>% ip 192.168.1.1 0xffffff00
<name>% ip 192.168.1.1 255.255.255.0
<name>%
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Location
Note
Command:
Location
Syntax:
location “location”
Description:
Sets the MIB-II “system.sysLocation” location
description for the SNMP agent. The location
description can be 1 to 80 characters.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-22
Location Command
<name>% location “Boston NOC”
<name>%
Logout
Command:
Logout
Syntax:
logout
Description:
Exits from a session or a network, including telnet sessions.
Example 4-23
Logout Command
% logout
login:
Name
Command:
Name
Syntax:
name “name”
Description:
Sets the MIB-2 “system.sysName” name description for
the SNMP agent, and the OPM name. The OPM name
can be from 1 to 32 characters.
The OPM name is displayed as part of the command line
prompt when in Configuration mode.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
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Example 4-24
Name Command
<name>% name “OPM Boston”
<OPM Boston>%
OSNR Width
Note
Command:
OSNR Width
Syntax:
osnr width resolutionBandWidth
Description:
Sets the resolution bandwidth for optical signal-to-noise
ratio (OSNR) measurements. Resolution bandwidth is
expressed in nanometers. Valid values are 0.1, 0.2, 0.3, and
0.4 nm. The default is 0.1.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-25
OSNR Width Command
<name>% osnr width 0.1
<name>%
Password
Note
Command:
Password
Syntax:
password
Description:
Changes the Administrator password. The new password
must be entered twice to verify correctness. The password
is case sensitive and alphanumeric with a maximum of 32
characters. Do not use special characters. After you change
the password, execute the Save command to make the
change permanent.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-26
Password Command
<name>% password
New password: ********
Again: ********
<name>%
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Ping
Command:
Ping
Syntax:
ping ipAddress
Description:
Pings the specified host. A successful ping displays an
alive notice, and an unsuccessful ping displays a Request
timed out message.
Example 4-27
Ping Command
% ping 192.168.2.200
192.168.2.200 is alive
% ping 192.168.3.240
!ERROR: [0x80000008] request timed out
%
Port
Note
Command:
Port
Syntax:
port “port” on
Description:
Sets the specified port switch to “on.” This command will
stop the sequencer and clear all device information on the
spectrometer.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-28
Port Command
<name>% port “PORT 1" on
<name>%
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Port Tap Power
Note
Command:
Port Tap Power
Syntax:
port “port” tapPower
Description:
Sets the port tap power for the port. Tap power must be
from 0.1 to 100.0 and can contain only one decimal place.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-29
Port Tap Power Command
<name>% port “PORT 1" 100.0
<name>%
Reboot
Note
Command:
Reboot
Syntax:
reboot
Description:
Reboots the system.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
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Example 3-1
Reboot Command
<name>% reboot
!ALARM: rebooting system
<name>%
manufacturer:
product:
part number:
serial number:
software:
Cisco Systems
15216-OPM
74-2248-01
LON01130001
OPM_Controller_Boot 1.0.2 2001-10-23 110118
Copyright (c) 2000-2001 Lightchip, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Hit [Enter] to boot immediately, or any other key for command prompt.
Booting [OPM_Controller 1.0.3 2001-12-17 092833]...
manufacturer:
product:
part number:
serial number:
software:
Cisco Systems
15216-OPM
74-2248-01
LON01130001
OPM_Controller 1.0.3 2001-12-17 092833
Copyright (c) 2000-2001 Lightchip, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
login:
Reload
Command:
Reload
Syntax:
reload [default | “filename”]
Description:
Reloads the current configuration file. If no arguments are
specified, the configuration file is loaded from non-volatile
flash memory. If “default” is specified, the configuration
file is loaded from factory default settings. If a filename is
specified, the configuration file is loaded from the specified
file.
You must execute a Save command if you want to preserve
settings between reboots.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-30
Reload Command
<name>% reload
<name>% reload default
<name>% reload “my.cfg”
<name>%
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Route Add
Note
Command:
Route Add
Syntax:
route add destination [netmask] gateway
Description:
Adds an IP route on the OPM device where destination is
the destination network IP address, netmask is the subnet
mask, and gateway is the gateway IP address.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-31
Route Add Command
<name>% route add 192.168.8.0 0xffffff00 192.168.1.10
<name>%
Route Add Default
Note
Command:
Route Add Default
Syntax:
route add default gateway
Description:
Sets the default gateway IP address on the OPM.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-32
Route Add Default Command
<name>% route add default 172.16.0.1
<name>%
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Route Delete
Note
Command:
Route Delete
Syntax:
route delete destination [netmask]
Description:
Removes the IP route destination from the OPM where
destination is the destination network IP address and
netmask is the subnet mask.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-33
Route Delete Command
<name>% route delete 192.168.8.10
<name>%
Route Delete Default
Note
Command:
Route Delete Default
Syntax:
route delete default
Description:
Removes the default IP route on the OPM.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-34
Route Delete Default Command
<name>% route delete default
<name>%
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Route Flush
Note
Caution
Command:
Route Flush
Syntax:
route flush
Description:
Flushes the IP routing table on the OPM.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
This command can cause existing network connections to be disconnected.
Example 4-35
Route Flush Command
<name>% route flush
<name>%
Save Configuration
Command:
Save Configuration
Syntax:
save
Description:
Saves the configuration file. The OPM system
configuration is written to the file “opm.cfg” and is also
stored in the OPM non-volatile flash memory. Once you
execute this command, all changes are saved and become
permanent.
You can use FTP to download the “opm.cfg” file to your
workstation to keep a backup copy of the OPM’s
configuration.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-36
Save Configuration Command
<name>% save
<name>%
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Sequencer
Note
Command:
Sequencer
Syntax:
sequencer { on | off }
Description:
Sets the Sequencer to the on or off condition. The
Sequencer activates the optical switch from one port to the
other port, and turns either port on and off.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-37
Sequencer Command
<name>% sequencer on
<name>%
Show Alarms
Command:
Show Alarms
Syntax:
show alarms
Description:
Shows all current alarms on the OPM.
Example 4-38
Show Alarms Command
% show alarms
ID: 54 11:21:23 250 “local condition” “administration”
“The OPM has entered configuration mode.”
%
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Show Alarm Broadcast
Command:
Show Alarm Broadcast
Syntax:
show alarm broadcast
Description:
Shows the state of alarm broadcast messages to all active
sessions on the OPM device.
Example 4-39
Show Alarm Broadcast Command
% show alarm broadcast
alarm broadcast enabled
%
Show Contact
Command:
Show Contact
Syntax:
show contact
Description:
Displays the MIB-II “system.sysContact” contact
description for the SNMP agent.
Example 4-40
Show Contact Command
% show contact
contact “Support 508-555-1212”
%
Show Data Log
Command:
Show Data Log
Syntax:
show data log { minute | hour | day } slot device “name”
channel number
Description:
Displays the data in the system log file in minute, hour, or
day increments.
Example 4-41
Show Data Log Command
% show data log minute 60 device “Salem” channel 1
M 60 2001/02/28 13:16:26
0.0 1550.02
%
--- “Salem” 1
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Show Date
Command:
Show Date
Syntax:
show date
Description:
Shows the current date on the OPM. The date displays as a
four-digit year, followed by a two-digit month and a
two-digit day (for example, 2001 01 28 is February 28,
2001).
Example 4-42
Show Date Command
% show date
2001 02 28
%
Show Description
Command:
Show Description
Syntax:
show description
Description:
Displays the description string for the OPM.
Example 4-43
Show Description Command
% show description
description “OPM Salem”
%
Show Device
Command:
Show Device
Syntax:
show device “name”
Description:
Displays the device definition. This command displays the
device name, description, port settings, and channel
definitions.
Example 4-44
Show Device Command
% show device “Boston”
device definition
“Boston” “OWR in Boston” “PORT 1” 100.0 <66>
channel definition: <1> “Boston channel 1” 1549.52 1550.10 1550.52 <1>
%
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Show Device Active
Command:
Show Device Active
Syntax:
show device active
Description:
Returns the current active device. The active device is the
device currently being monitored by the spectrometer.
Example 4-45
Show Device Active Command
% show device active
active “Boston” “OWR in Boston”
%
Show Device Alarm
Command:
Show Device Alarm
Syntax:
show device “name” alarm
Description:
Displays all alarms for the specified device.
Example 4-46
Show Device Alarm Command
% show device “Boston” alarm
no alarms
%
Show Device All
Command:
Show Device All
Syntax:
show device all
Description:
Displays all devices defined on the OPM.
Example 4-47
Show Device All Command
% show device all
device all
“Boston” “OWR in Boston” “PORT 1” 100.0 <66>
“Salem” “OWR in Salem” “PORT 2” 100.0 <40>
%
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Show Device Channel
Command:
Show Device Channel
Syntax:
show device “name” channel number
Description:
Displays the channel definition, the minimum, center, and
maximum wavelengths, channel number, and alarm
settings for the specified channel.
Example 4-48
Show Device Channel Command
% show device “Boston” channel 1
device “Boston”
channel definition: <1> “Boston channel 1” 1549.52 1550.10 1550.52 <1>
critical min power enable -38.5 -38.0
%
Show Device Values
Command:
Show Device Values
Syntax:
show device “name” values
Description:
Displays the most recently acquired values for the specified
device. The displayed information includes the channel
number, power, wavelength, and OSNR values for each
channel.
When three dashes (---) are displayed in the OSNR field, it
indicates that OSNR cannot be measured for that channel.
Table B-7 defines the Show Device Value command display information.
Table B-7
Device Value Command Display Information
Field
Description
Heading
Time of day the data was acquired
Heading
Number of channels
Column 1
Channel number
Column 2
Power (dBm)
Column 3
Wavelength (nm)
Column 4
OSNR (dB)
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Example 4-49
Show Device Values Command
% show device “Boston” values
device “Boston”
channel values 12:17:42 1
1
-28.1 1550.01
13.9
%
Show Events
Command:
Show Events
Syntax:
show events
Description:
Displays the events.
Example 4-50
Show Events Command
% show events
ID: 73 11:25:12 280 “not specified” “administration”
“The SNMP system table has been modified.”
%
Show ID
Command:
Show ID
Syntax:
show id
Description:
Displays the identification information for the OPM.
Example 4-51
Show ID Command
% show id
manufacturer:
product:
part number:
serial number:
software:
Cisco Systems
15216-OPM
74-2248-01
LON01130001
OPM_Controller 1.0.3 2001-12-17 092833
%
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Show IP
Command:
Show IP
Syntax:
show ip
Description:
Displays the Internet Protocol (IP) address for the OPM.
Example 4-52
Show IP Command
% show ip
ip 172.16.1.226 0xfffffc00
%
Show LEDs
Command:
Show LEDs
Syntax:
show leds
Description:
Displays the status of the ACTIVE, ALARM, and FAIL
LEDs.
Example 4-53
Show LEDs Command
% show leds
led "FAIL" off
led "ACTIVE" on
led "ALARM" on
%
Show Location
Command:
Show Location
Syntax:
show location
Description:
Displays the MIB-II “system.sysLocation” location
description for the SNMP agent.
Example 4-54
Show Location Command
% show location
location “Boston NOC”
%
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Show MAC Address
Command:
Show MAC Address
Syntax:
show macaddr
Description:
Displays the MAC Address for the OPM.
Example 4-55
Show MAC Address Command
% show macaddr
00016b-000100
%
Show Name
Command:
Show Name
Syntax:
show name
Description:
Displays the MIB-II “system.sysName” name
description for the SNMP agent and the OPM name.
Example 4-56
Show Name Command
% show name
name “name”
%
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Show OPM
Command:
Show OPM
Syntax:
show opm
Description:
The Show OPM command displays the OPM’s name,
description, location and contact information (as set by the
user), and the OPM’s port tap power values, wavelength
range and power range. This command also displays the
spectrometer serial number and date of its software version.
Example 4-57
Show OPM Command
% show opm
name “name”
description “OPM Salem”
location “Boston NOC”
contact “Support 508-555-1212”
port “PORT 1” tap power: 100.0
port “PORT 2” tap power: 100.0
minimum wavelength: 1528.79
maximum wavelength: 1564.10
minimum power: -80.2
maximum power: -20.2
Spectrometer
serial number: 01-31-13
build: (164802) 2001-10-12
%
Show OSNR Width
Command:
Show OSNR Width
Syntax:
show osnr width
Description:
Displays the resolution bandwidth setting for OSNR
measurements in nanometers.
Example 3-1
Show OSNR Width Command
% show osnr width
osnr width 0.20
%
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Show Peaks
Command:
Show Peaks
Syntax:
show peaks
Description:
Displays the number of peaks found, wavelength, power
and OSNR values as reported by the spectrometer.
When three dashes (---) are displayed in the OSNR field, it
indicates that OSNR cannot be measured for that channel.
Example 4-58
Show Peaks Command
% show peaks
port “PORT 1” on
peaks 12:17:43 2
1 1550.01
-28.0
2 1555.01
-29.1
%
13.9
13.7
Table B-8 defines the Show Peaks command display information.
Table B-8
Show Peaks Command Display Information
Field
Description
Heading
Time of day the data was acquired
Heading
Number of peaks
Column 1
Peak number
Column 2
Wavelength (nm)
Column 3
Power (dBm)
Column 4
OSNR (dB)
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Show Pixel Wavelength
Command:
Show Pixel Wavelength
Syntax:
show pixel wavelength
Description:
Displays the wavelength assignments for each of the
photodiode sensors in the spectrometer. When the
command is executed, the OPM generates a reply that
includes a timestamp (the time the sample was taken), a
number (representing the number of samples taken), and a
list of the wavelengths for the spectrum readings.
Wavelength values are reported in nanometers (nm) to two
decimal places.
Example 4-59
Show Pixel Wavelength Command
% show pixel wavelength
pixel wavelength 12:17:40 256
1528.79 1528.93 1529.06 1529.20
1529.47 1529.61 1529.74 1529.88
1530.15 1530.29 1530.43 1530.56
1530.83 1530.97 1531.11 1531.25
1531.52 1531.66 1531.79 1531.93
1532.21 1532.34 1532.48 1532.62
1532.89 1533.03 1533.17 1533.31
1533.58 1533.72 1533.86 1534.00
1534.27 1534.41 1534.55 1534.69
1534.96 1535.10 1535.24 1535.38
1535.66 1535.79 1535.93 1536.07
1536.35 1536.49 1536.63 1536.77
1537.04 1537.18 1537.32 1537.46
1537.74 1537.88 1538.02 1538.16
1538.44 1538.57 1538.71 1538.85
1539.13 1539.27 1539.41 1539.55
1539.83 1539.97 1540.11 1540.25
1540.53 1540.67 1540.81 1540.95
1541.22 1541.36 1541.51 1541.64
1541.92 1542.06 1542.20 1542.34
1542.62 1542.76 1542.90 1543.04
1543.32 1543.46 1543.60 1543.74
1544.02 1544.16 1544.30 1544.44
1544.72 1544.86 1545.00 1545.14
1545.42 1545.56 1545.70 1545.84
1546.12 1546.26 1546.40 1546.54
1546.82 1546.96 1547.10 1547.24
1547.52 1547.66 1547.80 1547.94
1548.21 1548.35 1548.49 1548.63
1548.91 1549.05 1549.19 1549.33
1549.61 1549.75 1549.89 1550.03
1550.31 1550.45 1550.58 1550.72
1551.00 1551.14 1551.28 1551.42
1551.70 1551.84 1551.97 1552.11
1552.39 1552.53 1552.67 1552.81
1553.08 1553.22 1553.36 1553.50
1553.78 1553.91 1554.05 1554.19
1554.47 1554.60 1554.74 1554.88
1555.16 1555.29 1555.43 1555.57
1555.84 1555.98 1556.12 1556.26
1529.34
1530.02
1530.70
1531.38
1532.07
1532.76
1533.44
1534.13
1534.82
1535.52
1536.21
1536.90
1537.60
1538.30
1538.99
1539.69
1540.39
1541.08
1541.78
1542.48
1543.18
1543.88
1544.58
1545.28
1545.98
1546.68
1547.38
1548.07
1548.77
1549.47
1550.17
1550.86
1551.56
1552.25
1552.94
1553.64
1554.33
1555.02
1555.71
1556.39
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1556.53
1557.22
1557.90
1558.58
1559.26
1559.94
1560.62
1561.29
1561.96
1562.63
1563.30
1563.96
1556.67
1557.35
1558.04
1558.72
1559.40
1560.07
1560.75
1561.43
1562.10
1562.77
1563.43
1556.81
1557.49
1558.17
1558.85
1559.53
1560.21
1560.89
1561.56
1562.23
1562.90
1563.57
1556.94
1557.63
1558.31
1558.99
1559.67
1560.35
1561.02
1561.69
1562.36
1563.03
1563.70
1557.08
1557.76
1558.44
1559.13
1559.80
1560.48
1561.16
1561.83
1562.50
1563.17
1563.83
%
Show Port
Command:
Show Port
Syntax:
show port { “port” | all }
Description:
Displays the state of the specified port or the states of all
ports.
Example 4-60
Show Port Command
% show port all
port “PORT 1” on
port “PORT 2” off
% show port “PORT 1”
port “PORT 1” on
%
Show Relays
Command:
Show Relays
Syntax:
show relays
Description:
Displays the status of all relays.
Example 4-61
Show Relays Command
% show relays
relay "CRITICAL ALARM" off
relay "MAJOR ALARM" off
relay "MINOR ALARM" off
relay "INFORMATION ALARM" on
%
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Show Route
Command:
Show Route
Syntax:
show route [table]
Description:
Displays the IP routing table for the OPM.
Example 4-62
Show Route Command
% show route
route flush
route add 0.0.0.0 0x00000000 172.16.0.1
% show route table
destination
netmask
gateway
0.0.0.0 0x00000000
172.16.0.1
127.0.0.1 0xffffffff
127.0.0.1
172.16.0.0 0xfffffc00
172.16.1.222
%
Show Sequencer
Command:
Show Sequencer
Syntax:
show sequencer
Description:
Displays the status of the Sequencer.
Example 4-63
Show Sequencer Command
% show sequencer
sequencer on
%
Show SNMP Community
Note
Command:
Show SNMP Community
Syntax:
show snmp community
Description:
Displays the SNMP community name definitions for the
OPM. The default community name is “public” and has
read-only permission.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
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Example 4-64
Show SNMP Community Command
<name>% show snmp community
communities:
“public” read-only
“private” read-write <1>
<name>%
Show SNMP Set
Note
Command:
Show SNMP Set
Syntax:
show snmp set
Description:
Displays the state of SNMP “set” operations. The “set” flag
allows write access through SNMP. This setting overrides
the community access.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-65
Show SNMP Set Command
<name>% show snmp set
snmp set enabled
<name>%
Show SNMP Trap
Note
Command:
Show SNMP Trap
Syntax:
show snmp trap
Description:
Displays the state of SNMP trap reporting.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-66
Show SNMP Trap Command
<name>% show snmp trap
trap enabled
<name>%
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Show SNMP Trap Destination
Note
Command:
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Syntax:
show snmp trap destination
Description:
Displays the SNMP trap destination table.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-67
Show SNMP Trap Destination Command
<name>% show snmp trap destination
trap destinations:
192.168.2.212 165 “admin” “private” 1 <1>
<name>%
Show Software
Command:
Show Software
Syntax:
show software
Description:
Displays the software application image table. An asterisk
(*) denotes the current default slot for the spectrometer
application software. The information returned includes
slot number, image size (in bytes), checksum status, and
OPM software version.
Example 4-68
Show Software Command
% show software
Slot State Description
----- ----- ----------boot ok
OPM_Controller_Boot 1.0.2 2001-10-23 110118
0
ok
OPM_Controller 1.0.2 2001-09-14 152211
*1
ok
OPM_Controller 1.0.3 2001-12-17 092833
2
clear
%
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Show Spectrometer
Command:
Show Spectrometer
Syntax:
show spectrometer
Description:
Displays the spectrometer software versions. An asterisk
(*) denotes the current default slot for the spectrometer
application software.
Example 4-69
Show Spectrometer Command
% show spectrometer
Slot State Description
----- ----- ----------boot ok
1.2.0 (122342) 2001-10-04
0
ok
OPM_Spectrometer 1.0.0 2001-06-15 111324
*1
ok
OPM_Spectrometer 1.2.0 2001-11-02 150244
2
clear
%
Show Spectrometer Status
Command:
Show Spectrometer Status
Syntax:
show spectrometer status
Description:
Displays the current status of the OPM Spectrometer. If you
receive a “spectrometer initializing” message, wait a few
seconds and reenter the command.
Example 4-70
Show Spectrometer Status Command
% show spectrometer status
the Spectrometer is ready and is operating properly
%
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Show Spectrum
Command:
Show Spectrum
Syntax:
show spectrum
Description:
Displays the current spectrum values.
The first value displayed is the timestamp for the sample.
The next value is the number of subsequent values that will
be returned. The remaining values are the spectrum values
in arbitrary units.
Example 4-71
Show Spectrum Command
% show spectrum
port “PORT 1” on
spectrum 12:18:07 256
191097
198941
224413
228788
240409
241817
241985
240091
227522
223010
202067
195958
168209
159742
130542
123304
97350
91644
71835
67840
54169
51514
42864
41071
35300
34110
30431
29781
27910
27552
26836
26725
26653
26653
26662
26639
26581
26658
27138
27216
27429
27431
27080
26969
26365
26202
25516
25330
24706
24523
23544
23251
22095
21933
21310
21136
20341
20113
19187
18991
19296
20707
18698
18386
17135
16933
16570
16493
16270
16153
15610
15518
15259
15254
15355
15559
33767
15147
14147
14059
13652
13560
13056
12873
206370
232483
242793
237716
218320
190961
152166
116498
86099
63716
49089
39418
33018
29194
27294
26676
26652
26662
26797
27299
27342
26822
26003
25155
24358
22988
21773
21032
19877
18935
88000
17768
16803
16446
15994
15420
15250
16306
14871
14002
13430
12712
213609
235601
242874
234942
213199
186383
145008
109904
80970
60294
46823
37905
32017
28755
27116
26648
26761
26632
26939
27355
27247
26660
25845
25009
24115
22685
21636
20865
19653
18868
531968
17532
16724
16398
15849
15346
15282
60854
14416
13916
13334
12549
219490
238334
242692
231499
207794
178517
137618
103511
76111
57061
44753
36578
31179
28330
26975
26661
26663
26605
27022
27418
27141
26506
25693
24872
23836
22403
21474
20601
19409
18902
36661
17306
16632
16363
15712
15304
15300
421950
14268
13783
13195
12424
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11472
10575
9745
8686
7719
6987
6149
5339
4559
12143
11320
10505
9543
8493
7557
6828
5998
5175
11968
11179
10341
9319
8286
7409
6668
5829
5021
11789
11018
10077
9096
8080
7270
6486
5665
4868
11615
10843
10014
8888
7882
7131
6317
5505
4714
%
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Show Spectrum Power
Command:
Show Spectrum Power
Syntax:
show spectrum power
Description:
Displays the current spectrum readings, converted to dBm.
The first value is the timestamp for the sample. The next
value is the number of subsequent values that are returned.
The remaining values are the spectrum power values, in
dBm.
Example 4-72
Show Spectrum Power Command
% show spectrum power
port “PORT 1” on
spectrum power 12:18:07 256
-33.4
-33.2
-33.1
-32.7
-32.6
-32.6
-32.4
-32.4
-32.4
-32.4
-32.4
-32.5
-32.7
-32.7
-32.8
-33.2
-33.3
-33.4
-34.0
-34.2
-34.4
-35.1
-35.3
-35.6
-36.3
-36.6
-36.9
-37.7
-37.9
-38.2
-38.9
-39.1
-39.3
-39.9
-40.1
-40.3
-40.7
-40.9
-41.0
-41.4
-41.5
-41.6
-41.8
-41.8
-41.9
-41.9
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-41.9
-41.9
-41.9
-41.9
-41.8
-41.8
-41.9
-41.9
-41.9
-41.9
-42.0
-42.0
-42.1
-42.2
-42.2
-42.2
-42.3
-42.3
-42.4
-42.5
-42.6
-42.6
-42.8
-42.8
-42.8
-42.9
-43.0
-43.0
-43.1
-43.2
-43.2
-43.4
-43.4
-43.4
-43.4
-43.1
-36.8
-43.5
-43.6
-43.7
-43.9
-43.9
-44.0
-44.0
-44.0
-44.1
-44.1
-44.1
-44.2
-44.3
-44.3
-44.3
-44.4
-44.4
-44.4
-44.4
-44.3
-44.1
-41.0
-44.4
-44.5
-44.7
-44.7
-44.8
-44.9
-44.9
-44.9
-45.1
-45.1
-45.2
-32.9
-32.5
-32.4
-32.5
-32.9
-33.5
-34.6
-35.8
-37.1
-38.4
-39.5
-40.4
-41.2
-41.6
-41.9
-42.0
-41.9
-42.0
-41.9
-41.9
-41.9
-42.0
-42.1
-42.2
-42.4
-42.7
-42.9
-43.0
-43.3
-43.5
-29.0
-43.8
-44.0
-44.1
-44.2
-44.4
-44.4
-38.4
-44.6
-44.8
-45.0
-45.2
-32.8
-32.4
-32.4
-32.6
-33.0
-33.7
-34.8
-36.1
-37.4
-38.7
-39.7
-40.6
-41.3
-41.7
-41.9
-42.0
-42.0
-42.0
-41.9
-41.8
-41.9
-42.0
-42.1
-42.3
-42.4
-42.7
-42.9
-43.1
-43.3
-43.5
-40.6
-43.8
-44.0
-44.1
-44.3
-44.4
-44.4
-30.0
-44.7
-44.8
-45.0
-45.3
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-45.3
-45.6
-46.0
-46.3
-46.8
-47.3
-47.8
-48.3
-48.9
-49.6
-45.4
-45.7
-46.0
-46.4
-46.9
-47.4
-47.9
-48.4
-49.1
-45.4
-45.7
-46.1
-46.5
-47.0
-47.5
-48.0
-48.6
-49.2
-45.5
-45.8
-46.1
-46.6
-47.1
-47.6
-48.1
-48.7
-49.3
-45.6
-45.9
-46.2
-46.7
-47.3
-47.7
-48.2
-48.8
-49.5
%
Show Temperature
Command:
Show Temperature
Syntax:
show temperature
Description:
Returns the ambient temperature inside the OPM in degrees
celsius to one decimal place.
Example 4-73
Show Temperature Command
% show temperature
temperature 31.9C
%
Show Time
Command:
Show Time
Syntax:
show time
Description:
Displays the time of day on the OPM.
Example 4-74
Show Time Command
% show time
time 12 18 07
%
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SNMP Add Community
Note
Command:
SNMP Add Community
Syntax:
snmp add community “communityName”
{ read-only | read-write }
Description:
Adds an SNMP community name. The community name
can either be read-only or read-write.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-75
SNMP Add Community Command
<name>% snmp add community “Boston” read-write
<name>%
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Note
Command:
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Syntax:
snmp add trap destination ipAddress udpPort “owner”
“communityName” version
Description:
Adds an entry to the SNMP trap destination table. The UDP
port number is usually 162. The version is 1 for SNMPv1
and 2 for SNMPv2C.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-76
SNMP Add Trap Destination Command
<name>% snmp add trap destination 192.168.100.122 162 “manager” 2
<name>%
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SNMP Delete Community
Note
Command:
SNMP Delete Community
Syntax:
snmp delete community “communityName”
Description:
Deletes an SNMP Community Name.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-77
SNMP Delete Community Command
<name>% snmp delete community “public”
<name>%
SNMP Delete Trap Destination
Note
Command:
SNMP Delete Trap Destination
Syntax:
snmp delete trap destination ipAddress udpPort
Description:
Deletes an entry from the SNMP Trap Destination Table.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-78
SNMP Delete Trap Destination Command
<name>% snmp delete trap destination 192.166.3.250 162
<name>%
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SNMP Set
Note
Command:
SNMP Set
Syntax:
snmp set { enable | disable }
Description:
Enables or disables SNMP “set” processing.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-79
SNMP Set Command
<name>% snmp set enable
<name>%
SNMP Trap
Note
Command:
SNMP Trap
Syntax:
snmp trap { enable | disable }
Description:
Enables or disables transmission of SNMP traps.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-80
SNMP Trap Command
<name>% snmp trap enable
<name>%
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Software Clear
Note
Command:
Software Clear
Syntax:
software clear slot [force]
Description:
Clears the specified slot in the OPM’s non-volatile software
image table. If you do not use the force parameter in the
command syntax, you are prompted to confirm that you
want to permanently erase the software image. The prompt
reply is not case-sensitive, so enter either yes or no. Slot 0
is protected.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-81
Software Clear Command
<name>% software clear 1 force
<name>% software clear 2
WARNING: Permanently erase software image 2 (yes/no)? no
operation aborted
<name>%
Software Default
Note
Command:
Software Default
Syntax:
software default slot
Description:
Sets the software default version to the specified slot
number in the OPM’s non-volatile software image table.
This command sets the slot that contains the application
image used by the OPM during startup.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-82
Software Default Command
<name>% software default 2
<name>%
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Command Line Interface Commands
Software Download
Command:
Software Download
Syntax:
software download slot “filename”
Description:
Downloads a new software image and stores it in the
OPM’s non-volatile software image table.
The software image is copied from the specified file.
You can use FTP to upload the new software image from
your workstation to the OPM prior to using this command.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-83
Software Download Command
<name>% software download 2 “opm_ctlr_app_103.srec”
<name>%
Software Run
Note
Command:
Software Run
Syntax:
software run [slot]
Description:
Restarts the OPM application using the default or specified
software image.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
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Example 4-84
Software Run Command
<name>% software run 1
!ALARM: rebooting system
<name>%
manufacturer:
product:
part number:
serial number:
software:
Cisco Systems
15216-OPM
74-2248-01
LON01130001
OPM_Controller 1.0.3 2001-12-17 092833
Copyright (c) 2000-2001 Lightchip, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
login:
Spectrometer Default
Note
Command:
Spectrometer Default
Syntax:
spectrometer default slot
Description:
Sets the software default version to the specified slot
number in the spectrometer non-volatile software image
table. This command sets the slot that contains the
application image that the spectrometer uses during startup.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-85
Spectrometer Default Command
<name>% spectrometer default 1
<name>%
Spectrometer Download
Note
Command:
Spectrometer Download
Syntax:
spectrometer download slot “filename”
Description:
Downloads the specified software image into the
spectrometer non-volatile software image table. The
software image is copied from the specified file.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
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Example 4-86
Spectrometer Download Command
<name>% spectrometer download 2 “opm_spec_app_120.srec”
<name>%
Spectrometer Run
Note
Command:
Spectrometer Run
Syntax:
spectrometer run [slot]
Description:
Restarts the spectrometer application, using the default
software image or a specified slot number. If the slot
number is omitted, the default version (*) runs. This
command usually takes around 25 seconds to complete.
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
Example 4-87
Spectrometer Run Command
<name>% spectrometer run 1
<name>%
Time
Command:
Time
Syntax:
time hh mm ss
Description:
Sets the time of day on the OPM.
Time zones are not supported by the OPM in this release.
Therefore, the time should be set to UTC (Coordinated
Universal Time), which is equivalent to mean solar time at
the prime meridian (0° longitude), formerly expressed in
GMT. This will allow the SNMP agent to correctly report
the time in UTC format. For hours, you can enter a number
between 0 and 23, for minutes, a number between 0 and 59,
and for seconds, a number between 0 and 59.
Note
You must be in Configuration mode to execute this command.
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Example 4-88
Time Command
<name>% time 12 15 55
<name>%
Table B-9 shows the US time zones and the correlating UTC code for each
Table B-9
Time Zones Relative to UTC
US Time Zones
Relative to UTC
EST Eastern Standard Time
UTC-05
CST Central Standard Time
UTC-06
MST Mountain Standard Time
UTC-07
PST Pacific Standard Time
UTC-08
AKST Alaska Standard Time
UTC-09
UCT10 Hawaii
UTC-10
EDT Eastern Daylight Time
UTC-04
CDT Central Daylight Time
UTC-05
MDT Mountain Daylight Time
UTC-06
PDT Pacific Daylight Time
UTC-07
AKDT Alaska Daylight Time
UTC-08
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4
Installation and Setup
This chapter includes the following sections:
•
Site Planning
•
Unpacking Instructions
•
Hardware Installation Requirements
•
Connecting the OPM System
•
Alarm References
•
Power Connections
•
System Start-up
•
Establishing Network Communications
Site Planning
Consider the following recommendations before installing the Optical Performance Manager (OPM):
•
To minimize measurement inaccuracies caused by inherent loss of cable, place the OPM as close as
possible to the source of the signals being monitored.
•
Avoid mounting the OPM above equipment that generates large amounts of heat.
•
If you are mounting the OPM in a closed cabinet, maximize the airflow around the unit to keep the
ambient temperature as low as possible.
Each OPM shelf requires at most 10 Watts of power. Take this into account when planning the office
power requirements.
Procedure: Unpack the OPM
Step 1
Remove the packing material and inspect the unit for signs of shipping damage.
Step 2
Report any damage found to the carrier before proceeding.
Step 3
Save the packing material in case you ship the OPM to another location or return it to Cisco Systems.
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Hardware Installation Requirements
Hardware Installation Requirements
When installing the OPM, consider the following:
•
The OPM is designed for installation in a 19-inch or 23-inch equipment mounting rack that meets
EIA-RS-310C standards.
•
The rack may be either open or enclosed within a cabinet. If the equipment rack is enclosed within
a cabinet, the cabinet must include provisions for venting hot air such as fans or air conditioning.
•
The OPM requires an air space measuring at least 1 inch wide between it and the cabinet side panels
and 3 inches between the rear of the OPM and the cable access door panel at the rear of the cabinet.
•
You must supply the mounting hardware including any screws or brackets.
Connecting the OPM
This section describes how to connect the OPM system. The front panel of the ONS 15216 OPM has
Monitor Input, communication (CRAFT), Alarm, and LAN ports for connecting and managing the
system. You will need the following cables to connect to the OPM:
•
Fiber-optic cables equipped with SC/UPC type connectors on the cable ends for the Monitor Input
ports.
•
RS-232 cable for connecting to the CRAFT port.
•
Alarm cable (26 AWG) terminated with an RJ-45 connector on the end that plugs into the alarm port.
The other end plugs into alarm collection equipment and should be terminated according to local site
practice.
•
A category 5 Ethernet cable for connecting the LAN ports to a switch or hub.
•
A category 5 Ethernet crossover cable for connecting the LAN ports to a workstation or laptop, or
cascaded to another OPM.
Before connecting the OPM, thoroughly clean all fiber-optic cables and connectors.
You can use either the dry or wet method for cleaning optical connectors and fibers. The dry method is
faster and easier to perform and produces consistent results. It is better suited to environments where
working conditions may be less than ideal. The wet method requires greater care but produces better
results than the dry method. The wet method is typically recommended in head end and central office
applications.
Procedure: Clean Connectors and Cables Using the Dry Method
Step 1
Obtain a cleaning tape made of a non-scratching cloth fiber that is housed in a protective enclosure
similar to a tape rule.
Step 2
Slide open the door on the tape dispenser to advance the tape inside and expose a new section of tape.
Step 3
Brush the optical connector across the tape in two directions to clean off any film or debris on the glass
surface (CLETOP Optical Fiber Connector Cleaner is a self-contained cleaner).
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Connecting the OPM
Procedure: Clean Connectors and Cables Using the Wet Method
Step 1
Use a soft cleaning pad (for example, Texwipe’s TX404) and apply 99.9% pure isopropyl alcohol to
clean the ends of the fiber and the optical connectors on the OPM.
Step 2
Use a dust removing aerosol (for example, Ultrajet 2000 by Chemtronics) spray to dry the optical
interface and blow off any dust particles. Specially designed non-scratching, cotton-tipped swabs are also
available for cleaning the optical connectors with alcohol.
Procedure: Connect a Fiber Cable to the OPM
Note
Clean the cable connectors before mating them with the optical connectors on the OPM. Cap any
exposed optical interfaces such as optical connectors and cable ends when they are not in use. Small
dust particles on the ends of the optical fiber can be harmful to system performance.
Step 1
Inspect the cable ends using a commercially available, indirect image-converting optical scope.
Step 2
Align the connector key with the notch on the bulkhead adapter.
Step 3
Insert the connector using light pressure.
Forcing a connector during installation may cause damage. Dropping a connector can scratch the glass
surface and adversely affect performance.
OPM Optical Input Signal
An optical tap can be inserted into a fiber span to supply the OPM optical input signal. Various optical
taps can be used. However, the OPM generally uses a 0.5% tap. The maximum total power of the OPM
optical input signals should not exceed 20 dBm. No single channel should exceed –10dBm.
Warning
The semiconductor laser transmitters that generate optical signals in the network emit infrared
light waves at potentially hazardous levels into the light guide cables.
Monitoring the Input Connections
The ONS 15216 OPM can monitor two incoming optical signals. Use the following procedure to make
the input connections that you will monitor.
Step 1
Connect the optical fiber carrying the first DWDM signal to the PORT 1 connector on the OPM. The total
input power should not exceed 20 dBm or –10 dBm in any channel.
Step 2
Connect the optical fiber carrying the second DWDM signal to the PORT 2 connector on the OPM. The
total input power should not exceed 20 dBm or –10 dBm in any channel.
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Connecting the OPM
Communication Port
To control the OPM locally using an RS-232 serial line, connect an RS-232 cable from your PC to the
CRAFT connector at the front of the unit. The port is equipped with a 9-pin, female DB-9 connector and
is configured to run at 9600 baud, eight bits per character, no parity, one stop bit, and no flow control.
Alarm Connections
Figure 4-1 to view the connector as it appears on the OPM unit.
Figure 4-1
Pin1
OPM connector pins
Pin8
Use an 8-wire, 26 gauge cable equipped with an RJ45 connector to connect the OPM alarm relays to the
office alarm system. The R-J45 connector pin assignments are shown in Table 4-1.
Table 4-1
RJ-45 Connector Pin Assignments
Pin
Name
Purpose
1
Alarm 1 COM
Critical Alarm COM
2
Alarm 1 (normally open) Critical Alarm (normally
open)
3
Alarm 2 COM
4
Alarm 2 (normally open) Major Alarm (normally
open)
5
Alarm 3 COM
6
Alarm 3 (normally open) Minor Alarm (normally
open)
7
Alarm 4 COM
8
Alarm 4 (normally open) Info. Alarm (normally
open)
Major Alarm COM
Minor Alarm COM
Info. Alarm COM
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Power Connections
Power Connections
Use 16 gauge wire to connect the OPM to the –48 VDC office supply. These connections are “dry”
contacts with a maximum rating of 1 Amp.
Warning
When connecting DC power to the unit, connect the unit ground lug to office ground before
connecting the units’ power lines. Follow the appropriate office safety procedures when
connecting the –48 VDC lines.
•
PWR A –48 VDC –38 to –60 VDC office power
•
PWR A RTN –48 VDC A office return line
•
PWR B –48 VDC –38 to –60 VDC office power
•
PWR B RTN– 48 VDC B office return line
System Startup
This section explains how to start the Cisco ONS 15216 OPM command line interface (CLI) from
Microsoft Windows 2000 Professional.
Connecting the OPM to the CRAFT Interface
Note
Use only SC/UPC style connectors and single-mode fiber.
To connect the unit, attach a null modem cable between a workstation COM Port and the OPM CRAFT
interface.
Establishing Serial Communications
Step 1
From Windows, run HyperTerminal by selecting Start > Programs > Accessories > Communications >
HyperTerminal.
Step 2
From the Connection Description dialog box (Figure 4-2), enter a name and select an icon for your new
connection.
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Figure 4-2
Connection Description Dialog Box
Step 3
Click OK.
Step 4
From the Connect To dialog box (Figure 4-3), select the appropriate COM Port (COM1 or COM2).
Figure 4-3
Connect To dialog box
Step 5
Click OK.
Step 6
From the COM1 Properties dialog box (Figure 4-4), enter the COM properties:
•
Baud rate is 9600
•
8 bits
•
Parity is None
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•
1 stop bit
•
Flow control is None
Figure 4-4
COM1 Properties dialog box
Step 7
Click OK.
Step 8
Apply power to the OPM (-48 VDC). Within a few seconds, a prompt from the OPM appears.
Step 9
Press Enter to boot the default application.
The system will boot automatically after 10 seconds.
Logging into the CLI
You can log into the ONS 15216 OPM CLI as either an administrator or a user. Logging in as an
administrator puts you in Configuration mode, which allows you to configure settings or change
parameters. Operation mode is read-only.
Procedure: Logging in as an Administrator
Step 1
At the login prompt, type
Step 2
Press Enter.
cisco15.
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Step 3
At the password prompt, type cisco15.
Step 4
Press Enter.
Step 5
At the Operation mode prompt (%), type
configure.
You are now in Configuration mode (<opm>%).
Note
You need to be in Configuration Mode to configure settings or parameters.
Procedure: Logging in as a User
Step 1
At login, type user name anonymous.
Step 2
Press Enter.
You are now in Operation mode (%).
Setting the IP Address
To log into the ONS 15216 OPM, you must first set the IP address to a valid address for your network.
Procedure: Set the IP address:
Step 1
Type
Step 2
Press Enter.
ip
ipaddress [netmask]
The IP address is specified in dot notation, for example, 192.168.2.201.
Step 3
Enter the subnet mask.
The subnet mask entry is optional. If you do not specify the IP address, it defaults to the appropriate
value based on whether the IP address is a class A, B, or C address. Enter he subnet mask in dot notation
or hexadecimal format only.
Step 4
Set the default gateway on the OPM by typing route
Step 5
Type show
ip
Step 6
Type show
route
Step 7
Type
to store this new address; otherwise, the settings are lost when the OPM is powered down.
save
add default
gateway.
to verify the address.
to verify the ip route.
Logging Out of the CLI
For security reasons, log out of the ONS 15216 OPM when you are not using the system.
Procedure: Log out as an Administrator
Step 1
At the Configuration mode prompt, type exit to return to Operation mode.
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Establishing a Network Connection
Step 2
Type logout to leave the CLI.
Step 3
Press Enter.
You are now in Operation mode (%).
Procedure: Log out as a User
Step 1
At the Operation mode prompt (%), type
Step 2
Press Enter.
logout.
The connection is closed.
Establishing a Network Connection
To establish a network connection, attach a network cable between either the LAN-A or LAN-B port and
your network. You can connect directly to a laptop or a computer using a crossover CAT-5 Ethernet
cable.
Procedure: Establish a Network Connection
Step 1
Click Start > Run.
Step 2
In the Run dialog box (Figure 4-5), type telnet.
Figure 4-5
Run dialog box
Step 3
Click OK.
Step 4
The telnet dialog box is displayed.
Step 5
Type the IP address of the OPM at the command prompt, for example: open
192.168.2.201.
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Figure 4-6
Step 6
Telnet screen
Press Enter.
You can now log into the OPM via the LAN port.
Note
The OPM LAN ports behave like an Ethernet hub.
Displaying Information about the Connected Device
You can display information about the connected (monitored) devices by entering the appropriate
commands. To get basic information, type one of the following:
Note
•
show peaks
•
show spectrum
•
show spectrum power
These commands are the only value commands that you can issue before you define the channels. If
you had issued these commands before adding the device, you would see the optical signals existing
on the active port.
Adding a Device
Before physically connecting devices, you must first configure the ports on the OPM.
Procedure: Connect Through PORT 1 at a Tap Power of 100%
Step 1
Type device
add
“name” “description” “PORT 1" 100.0
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The tap power scales the output reading by the appropriate amount. The command syntax is critical; the
spaces between variables are required and the command elements are case-sensitive (PORT 1 needs to
be capitalized and there is a space between PORT and 1, for example).
Note
Step 2
“name” is the unique name for the device.“description” is the unique name for the description.
Type save.
Adding Channels
You can add channels based on your channel plan or on the peaks that you have found.
Procedure: Add Channels
Step 1
Type device
Step 2
Repeat Step 1 for all channels that must be monitored.
add
“gen1” channel channel number
The channel definitions cannot overlap. Before a channel is added, the minimum, center, and maximum
wavelengths will be validated. Channels are resorted by center wavelength and renumbered when
channels are added or deleted.
Step 3
Type save.
Step 4
Type show
device
“name” to view the settings and channel definitions.
Defining Alarms
Alarms can be defined for power, wavelength, and OSNR. For example, you could define a critical,
minimum-power alarm on channel 1 to trigger the alarm when the power value falls below -60 dBm and
clear the alarm when the power rises above -50 dBm.
Procedure: Define an Alarm
Step 1
Type device “name” 1 alarm critical min power enable -55 -45
Step 2
Enter alarms for each of your channels at the following levels for both power and wavelength:
•
major
•
minor
•
critical
•
minimum
•
maximum
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Activating a Device
After a device has been added to PORT 1 or PORT 2, the sequencer toggles between the two devices
every 30 seconds. Use the following commands when working with the sequencer.
•
Note
Type show
sequencer
to see if the sequencer is running.
The sequencer automatically starts after you enter the second device.
•
Type sequencer { on | off
•
Type device
•
Type show
•
Type Save after entering a device active “name” command to trigger the sequencer immediately.
}
to turn the sequencer on and off.
“name” to override the sequencer.
active
device all
to show all devices that have been defined.
Upgrading the Spectrometer Application
Three flash memory locations are used to store different versions of the OPM application. When
upgrading, alternate between locations 1 and 2 to load the upgrading applications.
Note
Location zero (0) is the factory default and cannot be updated by the user.
To see current software revisions, type show spectrometer for the spectrometer application. The
following procedure assumes that the IP address is configured.
Procedure: Upgrade the Spectrometer Application
Step 1
Click Start > Run.
Step 2
Type ftp ipaddress.
Step 3
Enter the login (cisco15).
Step 4
Enter the password (cisco15).
Step 5
Type put
Step 6
Type bye.
filename
where filename is a “.srec” type.
The connection is closed.
Step 7
Return to the telnet window.
a.
Type spectrometer
download
b.
Type spectrometer
run
c.
Type spectrometer
default
d.
Type show
spectrometer
slot “filename” where the slot parameter is 1 or 2.
slot to run the new application.
slot to set either slot 1 or 2 as the default.
to verify that the new spectrometer application information is correct.
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Cascading OPMs
Upgrading the OPM and Controller Applications
If you do not know which version of the OPM or controller applications you are running, type show
software for the controller application. There is an asterisk beside the default application (runs at boot
time).
The OPM and controller applications are upgraded using FTP. The OPM upgrade procedure assumes that
the IP address is configured.
Procedure: Upgrading the OPM Application
Step 1
Click Start > Run.
Step 2
Type ftp ipaddress.
Step 3
Enter the login (cisco15).
Step 4
Enter the password (cisco15).
Step 5
Type put filename where filename is a ’.srec’ type.
Step 6
Type bye.
The connection is closed.
Step 7
Return to the telnet window:
a.
Type
b.
Type software
run
c.
Type software
default
d.
Type show
e.
Type reboot to reboot the system and run the new OPM application.
software download
slot “filename” where slot is 1 or 2.
slot to run the new application.
software
slot to set either slot 1 or 2 as the default.
to verify that the software information is correct.
Cascading OPMs
The OPM has a built-in 10BaseT network hub connected to its LAN-A and LAN-B ports. For
installations where few network switch connections are available it is possible to “cascade” up to four
OPMs on a single network switch port.
Note
Note that cascading is suboptimal as it increases the collision rate. A maximum of four hubs at a
maximum distance apart of 100 meters or 328 feet can be cascaded in series with 10BaseT. This is
standard, following the IEEE 5-4-3 rule.
Follow these steps to cascade up to four OPMs and a laptop computer:
Step 1
Use a straight CAT-5 LAN cable to connect the network switch to connector LAN-A on the first OPM.
Step 2
Use a crossover CAT-5 LAN cable to connect between connector LAN-B on the first OPM and connector
LAN-A on the second OPM.
Step 3
Use a crossover CAT-5 LAN cable to connect between connector LAN-B on the second OPM and
connector LAN-A on the third OPM.
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Step 4
Use a crossover CAT-5 LAN cable to connect between connector LAN-B on the third OPM and
connector LAN-A on the fourth OPM.
Step 5
Use a crossover CAT-5 LAN cable to connect between connector LAN-B on the last OPM and your
laptop computer or workstation, if you need a temporary network connection.
Figure 4-7 illustrates four cascaded OPMs.
Figure 4-7
Cascaded OPMs
Ethernet
NETWORK
SWITCH
Straight
OPM #1
Crossover
OPM #2
Crossover
OPM #3
Crossover
OPM #4
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5
Graphical User Interface
This chapter describes the graphical user interface (GUI), and includes the following sections:
•
System Requirements
•
Installing the GUI
•
Starting the GUI
•
Using the GUI
System Requirements
The OPM GUI is a Java application program that is designed to operate on an IBM-compatible PC with
the following requirements:
Note
•
450 MHz Pentium processor or equivalent
•
128 Mb of RAM
•
30 Mb of free hard disk space
•
CD-ROM drive
•
Windows 2000 Professional with Service Pack 1 operating system or
Windows NT 4.0 Workstation with Service Pack 6 operating system or
Windows 98 Second Edition operating system
•
802.2 Ethernet interface
To use the GUI, the IP settings must be established beforehand.
Installing the GUI
Setup installs the software in the C:\OpmGui directory. Make sure the account you are using to log in
has write permission to the C: drive. If previous versions are installed on your system, rename or delete
the old folder before installing the new GUI.
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Starting the GUI
Procedure: Install the GUI
Step 1
Click Start >Run.
Step 2
In the Windows Run dialog box, type d:setup (or the appropriate CD drive letter), or browse to the CD
directory and click setup.
Figure 5-1
Step 3
Run dialog box
Click OK.
This installs the software on your hard drive.
Starting the GUI
You can start the GUI from either the Windows Start menu or the Command prompt.
Procedure: Start the GUI from the Windows Start Menu
Step 1
Click Start > Run.
Step 2
In the Run dialog box, type C:\opmgui\opmgui.
Step 3
Click OK.
Step 4
In the Optical Performance Monitor Login dialog box (Figure 5-2), enter the following:
•
OPM address–type the IP address assigned to the OPM
•
User Name–type a user name for the OPM (cisco15 or anonymous). The user name has a
32-character limit.
•
Password–type a password for the OPM (default is cisco15). The password has a 32-character limit.
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GUI Features
Figure 5-2
Optical Performance Monitor Login Dialog Box
Procedure: Start the GUI from the Command Prompt
Step 1
Open the command prompt (Figure 5-3).
Step 2
In the Command Prompt window, type:
c: cd \opmgui
opmgui
Figure 5-3
Step 3
Command Prompt screen
In the Select OPM IP Address dialog box, type the IP address of the OPM to acquire the username and
the password.
GUI Features
You can use the menus or the toolbar to access and view OPM information. The GUI consists of three
areas:
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Chapter 5
Graphical User Interface
GUI Features
•
Menu bar
•
Toolbar
•
View area
Menu Bar
The Menu bar consists of a File menu, a View menu, a Display menu, and a Help menu.
File Menu
The File menu allows you to save peaks and spectrum information to a file, edit OPM connections,
connect to the OPM, and exit the GUI.
Figure 5-4
GUI File menu
View Menu
The View menu (Figure 5-5) allows you to show different views of the OPM information, such as:
•
Peak
•
Spectrum
•
Table
•
Table and Peak
•
Table and Spectrum
Figure 5-5
GUI View Menu
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Graphical User Interface
GUI Features
Display Menu
The Display menu (Figure 5-6) allows you to:
•
Turn Port 1 or Port 2 on.
•
Turn the Sequencer on or off.
•
Zoom out one level and reset to normal zoom.
Figure 5-6
GUI Display menu
Help Menu
The Help menu (Figure 5-7) provides:
•
OPM information such as GUI version, port, tap power, wavelength, power, and spectrometer
information (online help is not available in software release 1.0.3)
•
Technical support information
Figure 5-7
Help menu
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GUI Features
Figure 5-8
About the OPM Screen
Toolbar
The toolbar (Figure 5-9) allows access to some of the more frequently used features in the GUI. The
toolbar consists of the following icons:
•
Peak view
•
Spectrum view
•
Table view
•
Table and Peak view
•
Table and Spectrum view
•
Port 1 (toggle on and off)
•
Port 2 (toggle on and off)
•
Zoom out one level
•
Reset Zoom
Figure 5-9
Toolbar
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Chapter 5
Graphical User Interface
GUI Features
Peak View
Peak view (Figure 5-10) displays peaks derived from the OPM spectrum. When Peak view is used, the
OPM finds all the peaks within the unit range. Peak view displays peaks, wavelength, and power.
Figure 5-10
Peak View Screen
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Graphical User Interface
GUI Features
Spectrum View
Spectrum view (Figure 5-11) displays a point-by-point graph of the optical signals. Spectrum view
displays a polyline that is plotted from power measurements made at regular intervals across the OPM
measurement range.
Figure 5-11
Spectrum View screen
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Chapter 5
Graphical User Interface
GUI Features
Table View
Table view (Figure 5-12) shows the peaks, power, wavelength, and optical signal-to-noise ratio (OSNR)
in a tabular form.
Figure 5-12
Table View screen
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Graphical User Interface
GUI Features
Dual Peak View
Dual Peak View (Figure 5-13) shows the peak information in both table and chart formats.
Figure 5-13
Dual Peak view
PORT 1 and PORT 2
PORT 1 and PORT 2 are represented by icons in the toolbar (Figure 5-15). The port icons act as a toggle
to turn each port on and off. A red bisected circle indicates that the port is turned off.
Figure 5-14
PORT1 and PORT 2 Icons
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Chapter 5
Graphical User Interface
Graphical User Interface and Configuration mode
Sequencer
The Sequencer is represented by an icon in the toolbar (Figure 5-15). The Sequencer icon acts as a toggle
to turn the Sequencer on and off. A red bisected circle indicates that the Sequencer is turned off.
Figure 5-15
Sequencer Icon
Zoom and Reset
The zoom icons (Figure 5-16) provide two functions: to zoom out one level and to reset zoom to normal.
To zoom in, left-click and drag the mouse to highlight the zoom area. You can zoom to many levels, one level
at a time.
Figure 5-16
Zoom Icons
Graphical User Interface and Configuration mode
When you log in to the GUI using the Administrator password, you are allowed to use the privileged
controls for toggling the sequencer status and changing the active port. These are equivalent to the
“Sequencer” and “Port” CLI commands.
When you operate these privileged controls, the GUI briefly enters Configuration mode, executes the
configuration command, then exits Configuration mode. In most cases these transitions in and out of
Configuration mode will be transparent to SNMP and CLI users. However, if a CLI user is in
Configuration mode when you operate these controls, a pop-up dialog box appears indicating
Configuration mode is locked by another user. As there is no way to “break the lock” from the GUI, you
will be unable to operate the privileged controls until the CLI user exits Configuration mode.
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Graphical User Interface and Configuration mode
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A P P E N D I X
A
Performance Verification
This section explains how to verify OPM performance. The equipment includes:
•
Agilent 81682 Tunable Laser or equivalent
•
Agilent 81635A Optical Sensor or equivalent optical power meter
•
Optical connector termination for the optical tap’s primary signal output
•
Two optical jumper cables with appropriate connectors
See Figure A-1 and follow the steps in the following procedure to verify OPM performance.
Figure A-1
Test setup diagram
Incoming
or
Outgoing
Monitor
Input
Tunable
Laser
Optical
Output
Signal
Optical
input
15216
Optical
Performance
Manager
Optical
MultiWavelength
Power Meter
Procedure: Verify OPM Performance
Step 1
Connect a fiber-optic patchcord from the output of the tunable laser to the input of the optical power
meter.
Step 2
Turn on the tunable laser output. Set the power to -30 dBm, and set the wavelength to 1532.00 nm.
Step 3
Configure the power meter for 1532 nm operation. Record the optical power measured by the meter (it
should be nearly equal to -30 dBm).
Step 4
Change the wavelength to 1545.00 nm; configure the power meter for this wavelength and record the
power.
Step 5
Repeat Step 4 for 1560.00 nm.
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Appendix A
Performance Verification
Step 6
Set OPM tap settings to 100%.
Step 7
Disconnect the patchcord from the power meter. Inspect and clean the connector, and then connect the
patchcord directly into the OPM.
Step 8
Set the tunable laser to 1532.00 nm and record the power reading from the OPM. The OPM reading
should agree with the first power meter reading within +/- 0.5 dB.
Step 9
Repeat Steps 7 and 8 for wavelengths of 1545.00 and 1560.00 nm.
Note
If the power measurements made by the OPM disagree with the measurements made by the power
unit, reinspect all connectors for cleanliness and repeat the test.
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A P P E N D I X
B
CLI Error Messages
The following table summarizes CLI errors numbers, error messages, and error descriptions. The format
of an error is !ERROR: [0x8xxx]. For example:
!ERROR: [0x80000401d] invalid command
Table B--1
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
General Errors
0x80000000
general error
A condition or command has
failed.
0x80000001
invalid device
You have entered an invalid
device. Enter a valid name
with a maximum length of 32
characters that is unique to the
OPM.
0x8000001A
invalid alarm
You are trying to delete an
alarm that does not exist.
0x8000001B
device full
You have attempted to create a
file or write to an already full
device such as the FTP area on
the controller. Go back into
FTP and create space.
0x80000002
device already exists
You are adding a device that
already exists. Add a different
valid name.
0x80000003
not in Configuration mode
You have entered a
configuration command while
in Operation mode. You must
be in Configuration mode.
0x80000004
saving configuration
There is an error saving the
configuration.
0x80000005
device limit has been reached
The device limit has been
reached. Only two devices can
be defined. Delete an device
before adding a new device.
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Appendix B
Table B--1
CLI Error Messages
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000006
no active device
The specified device is not
active. Enter a unique name
for the device.
0x80000007
invalid device or device has not
been activated
You are trying to get the values
for a device that has not been
activated or does not exist.
Enter a new device name or
wait until the device has been
activated by the Sequencer.
0x80000008
request timed out
The command did not process
because of the time out. Try
the command again.
0x80000009
no channels are defined
The device has no defined
channels. It has not been
activated.
0x8000000A
invalid port
You have entered an incorrect
port. Enter a valid port name
(PORT 1 or PORT 2).
0x8000000B
file not found
Used when an invalid filename
is entered.
0x8000000C
file read
There is a general error
reading from the file.
0x8000000D
file write
There is a general error writing
to the file.
0x8000000E
invalid description
You have incorrectly entered
the description for the OPM. A
valid description has a
maximum length of 80
characters.
0x8000000F
invalid OSNR width
You have entered an incorrect
OSNR width number. Enter a
valid value (0.1, 0.2, 0.3, or
0.4).
0x80000010
invalid location
You have not entered the
location description for the
MIB-2 SNMP agent. Enter a
valid location description up
to 80 characters.
0x80000011
invalid contact
You have not entered the
contact description for the
MIB-2 SNMP agent. Enter a
valid contact description up to
80 characters.
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Appendix B
CLI Error Messages
Table B--1
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000012
invalid user id
You have entered an incorrect
user id. Verify that the user id
is valid.
0x80000013
invalid password
You have entered an incorrect
password. Enter the correct
password.
0x80000015
slot not cleared
You have attempted to
download an application into a
slot which has not been
cleared. Download after
clearing a slot.
0x80000016
invalid format
The download system has
encountered a problem with
the format of the file being
loaded. Verify the format of
the file.
0x80000017
device write
An error was encountered
while writing to flash.
0x80000018
invalid slot
You have specified an invalid
slot number. Specify a valid
slot number.
Network Errors
0x80000101
invalid name
You have entered an invalid
name. Either the name does
not exist or you have entered
more than 32 characters,
0x80000111
MAC address not configured
The system is missing its
manufacturing profile, which
includes its Ethernet MAC
address.
0x80000121
invalid IP address
You have entered an invalid IP
address. Enter the correct IP
address.
0x80000122
invalid IP netmask
You have entered an invalid IP
netmask. Enter the correct IP
netmask.
0x80000123
failed to set IP configuration
You have entered an invalid
IP/netmask. Enter a valid
Class A, B, or C IP address.
0x80000124
failed to get IP configuration
You did not configure the IP
address.
0x80000125
IP not configured
You did not configure a valid
IP address.
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Appendix B
Table B--1
CLI Error Messages
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000131
invalid IP route destination
You have entered an incorrect
destination network. Enter a
valid destination parameter.
0x80000132
invalid IP route netmask
You have entered an incorrect
subnet mask. Enter a valid
netmask parameter.
0x80000133
invalid IP route gateway
You have entered an incorrect
gateway address. Enter a valid
gateway parameter.
0x80000134
failed to add IP route
An invalid route was entered.
Enter a valid route.
0x80000135
failed to delete IP route
You have not deleted an IP
route on the OPM device.
Delete a valid IP route.
0x80000136
failed to get IP route(s)
There is an internal error while
reading the IP routing table.
0x80000137
failed to flush IP route(s)
The flush command did not
flush the IP routing table on
the OPM device.
Channel Map Errors
0x80000201
invalid tap power
You have incorrectly entered
the tap power. The valid tap
power range is from 0.1 to
100.0, with at most one
decimal place, and is
expressed as a percentage.
0x80000202
invalid minimum wavelength
You have incorrectly entered
the Minimum wavelength. The
Minimum wavelength must be
less than the Center
wavelength. Refer to Chapter
3 for additional information
about wavelength alarms.
0x80000203
invalid center wavelength
You have incorrectly entered
the Center wavelength. The
Center wavelength must be
greater than the Minimum
wavelength and less than the
Maximum wavelength. Refer
to Chapter 3 for additional
information about wavelength
alarms.
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Appendix B
CLI Error Messages
Table B--1
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000204
invalid maximum wavelength
You have incorrectly entered
the Maximum wavelength.
The maximum wavelength
must be less than the next
Minimum wavelength. Refer
to Chapter 3 for additional
information about wavelength
alarms.
0x80000205
invalid channel number
You are trying to query against
an invalid channel. Enter a
new channel.
0x80000207
overlapping channel definition
The values you entered
conflict with the bandwidth of
another channel.
0x80000208
duplicate channel definition
The values you entered
duplicate an existing channel
definition.
0x8000020a
channel limit has been reached
You have attempted to enter
too many channels. The
maximum number of channels
is 40.
0x80000220
invalid alarm - critical minimum
power
You have entered an invalid
alarm parameter. Enter a valid
value. Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000221
invalid alarm - critical maximum
power
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000222
invalid alarm - critical minimum
wavelength
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000223
invalid alarm - critical maximum
wavelength
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000224
invalid alarm - critical minimum
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000225
invalid alarm - major minimum
power
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000226
invalid alarm - major maximum
power
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000227
invalid alarm - major maximum
wavelength
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
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Appendix B
Table B--1
CLI Error Messages
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000228
invalid alarm - major maximum
wavelength
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x80000229
invalid alarm - major minimum
OSNR
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x8000022a
invalid alarm - minor minimum
power
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x8000022b
invalid alarm - minor maximum
power
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x8000022c
invalid alarm - minor minimum
wavelength
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x8000022d
invalid alarm - minor maximum
wavelength
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
0x8000022e
invalid alarm - minor minimum
OSNR
You are entering the incorrect
value. Enter a valid value.
Refer to Chapter 3.
Configuration Errors
0x80000300
already in Configuration mode
The Configure command
cannot be repeated. You are
already in Configuration
mode.
0x80000301
configuration is locked by another Another user is locked into
user
Configuration mode. Only one
user is allowed in this mode at
a time. Resolve with the other
user.
0x80000302
not in Configuration mode
The CLI is not in
Configuration mode. Type the
configure command.
Parser Errors
0x80000303
write permission has been taken
by another user
Another user has taken write
permission. You are back at
the user prompt.
0x80000400
0x80000400 error
You have entered an incorrect
command.
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Appendix B
CLI Error Messages
Table B--1
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000401
invalid command
You have misspelled the
command or parameters are
missing. Enter the command
again and verify the
parameters.
Time Errors
0x80000500
invalid year
You have entered an incorrect
year. Enter a valid four digit
number representing the year.
0x80000501
invalid month
You have entered an incorrect
month. Enter valid two digit
numbers representing the
month (01-12).
0x80000502
invalid day
You have entered an incorrect
day. Enter valid two digit
numbers representing the day
(01-31).
0x80000503
invalid hour
You have entered an incorrect
number. Enter a valid number
representing hours (0-23).
0x80000504
invalid minute
You have entered an incorrect
number. Enter a valid number
representing minutes (0-59).
0x80000505
invalid second
You have entered an incorrect
number. Enter a valid number
representing seconds (0-59).
SNMP Errors
0x80000600
community already exists
The SNMP community
already exists. Add a valid
community.
0x80000601
invalid community name
The community name entered
is incorrect. Enter a valid
community name with a
maximum length of 127
characters.
0x80000602
invalid community access
You have tried to pass in an
invalid access.
0x80000603
too many communities defined
You have defined too many
communities.
0x80000604
invalid snmp index
An SNMP operation was an
invalid indexer UID (an index
or UID is used to identify an
SNMP object). Try the
operation with a correct
number.
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Appendix B
Table B--1
CLI Error Messages
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000610
destination already exists
You have entered a destination
that already exists. Enter a new
destination.
0x80000611
invalid trap destination IP
You have entered an incorrect
parameter. Enter a new
parameter.
0x80000612
too many trap destinations
defined
You have defined too many
trap destinations. The are only
10 trap destinations.
0x80000613
invalid version
You have entered an incorrect
version number. Enter a valid
version number. Use 1 for
SNMPv1. Use 2 for
SNMPv2c.
Data Log Errors
0x80000700
saving data log file
There is an error saving the
file.
0x80000701
Invalid data log type
You have entered the incorrect
data log type. Enter a valid
data log.
0x80000702
invalid data log slot
You have entered the incorrect
data log slot. Enter valid
minutes (1-60), Hours (1-24),
or Day (1-7).
0x80000703
data log has not been used
You have entered a slot
number that has already been
used. Use a different slot
number or wait until the slot is
used.
Spectrometer Errors
0x80000800
spectrometer initializing
The Spectrometer is being
initialized. Retry the command
in a few seconds.
0x80000801
spectrometer temperature above
maximum
The Spectrometer has detected
an internal temperature above
the maximum rated operating
temperature.
0x80000802
spectrometer temperature below
minimum
The Spectrometer has detected
an internal temperature below
the minimum rated operating
temperature.
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Appendix B
CLI Error Messages
Table B--1
ONS 15216 OPM CLI Error Messages (continued)
Error Number
Error Message
Error Description
0x80000803
spectrometer saturation error
The Spectrometer has detected
an optical power input level
above the rated limit.
0x80000804
spectrometer software error
The Spectrometer has reported
an internal (software) error.
0x80000805
spectrometer communication
error
The Spectrometer is not
communicating properly with
the Controller.
0x80000806
spectrometer not booted
The Spectrometer is at the boot
prompt and is not currently
available.
0x80000807
spectrometer reset
The Spectrometer has just
reset the CPU and is not
currently available.
User Errors
0x80000900
invalid access rights
You cannot go into
Configuration mode. Log in as
administrator.
0x80000901
invalid password
You have typed the wrong
password. The password is
case sensitive.
0x80000902
user factory
The customer has attempted to
change a factory image of a
setting.
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CLI Error Messages
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A P P E N D I X
C
Simple Network Management Protocol
This appendix describes simple network management protocol (SNMP). The information presented
includes SNMP management information bases (MIBs), MIB Walks, interaction between MIBs and the
CLI, creating and deleting channel definitions using SNMP, and creating and deleting trap destinations
using SNMP.
SNMP Overview
SNMP is an application-layer communication protocol that allows network devices to exchange
management information. SNMP enables network administrators to manage network performance, find
and solve network problems, and plan network growth. ONS 15216 OPM SNMP implementation uses
standard Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) MIBs to convey management information for generic
read-only management. SNMP allows limited management of the ONS 15216 OPM by generic SNMP
management software. The Cisco ONS 15216 supports SNMP Version 1 (SNMPv1) and SNMP Version
2c (SNMPv2c). Both versions share many features, but SNMPv2c includes additional protocol
operations.
An SNMP-managed network consists of three primary components: managed devices, agents, and
management systems. A managed device is a network device that contains an SNMP agent and resides
on an SNMP-managed network. Managed devices collect and store management information and use
SNMP to make this information available to management systems that use SNMP.
An agent is a software module that resides in a managed device. An agent has local knowledge of
management information and translates that information into a form compatible with SNMP. The SNMP
agent gathers data from the MIB, which is the repository for device parameter and network data made
up of managed objects. The agent can also send traps, or notification of certain events, to the manager.
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Supported MIBs
Table C-1 lists the standard supported MIBs from MIB-II (RFC1213), the Entity MIB (ENTITY-MIB),
and the SNMP Framework MIB (SNMP-FRAMEWORK-MIB). Variations from standards (IETF RFCs)
are italicized in the Compliance column.
Table C-1
Group
Supported MIBs
Object
Compliance
sysDescr
Supported.
sysObjectID
Supported.
sysUpTime
Supported.
sysContact
Limited to 80 characters max.
sysName
Limited to 32 characters max.
sysLocation
Limited to 80 characters max.
sysServices
Supported.
ifNumber
Supported.
ifIndex
Supported.
ifDescr
Supported.
ifType
Supported.
ifMtu
Supported.
ifSpeed
Supported.
ifPhysAddress
Supported.
ifAdminStatus
Read-only.
ifOperStatus
Supported.
ifLastChange
Supported.
ifInOctets
Supported.
ifInUcastPkts
Supported.
ifInNUcastPkts
Supported.
ifInDiscards
Supported.
ifInErrors
Supported.
ifInUnknownProtos
Not Supported.
ifOutOctets
Supported.
ifOutUcastPkts
Supported.
iifOutNUcastPkt
Supported.
ifOutDiscards
Supported.
ifOutErrors
Supported.
ifOutQLen
Supported.
ifSpecific
Supported.
system
interfaces
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-1
Group
Supported MIBs (continued)
Object
Compliance
atIfIndex
Read-only.
atPhysAddress
Read-only.
Cannot get own MAC address.
atNetAddress
Read-only.
Cannot get own IP address.
ipForwarding
Read-only.
ipDefaultTTL
Supported.
ipInReceives
Supported.
ipInHdrErrors
Supported.
ipInAddrErrors
Supported.
ipForwDatagrams
Supported.
ipInUnknownProtos
Supported.
ipInDiscards
Supported.
ipInDelivers
Supported.
ipOutRequests
Supported.
ipOutDiscards
Supported.
ipOutNoRoutes
Supported.
ipReasmTimeout
Supported.
ipReasmReqds
Supported.
ipReasmOKs
Supported.
ipReasmFails
Supported.
ipFragOKs
Supported.
ipFragFails
Supported.
ipFragCreates
Supported.
ipAdEntAddr
Supported.
ipAdEntIfIndex
Supported.
ipAdEntNetMask
Supported.
ipAdEntBcastAddr
Supported.
ipAdEntReasmMaxSize
Supported.
ipRouteDest
Read-only.
ipRouteIfIndex
Read-only.
ipRouteMetric1
Read-only.
ipRouteMetric2
Read-only.
ipRouteMetric3
Read-only.
ipRouteMetric4
Read-only.
at
ip
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-1
Group
Supported MIBs (continued)
Object
Compliance
ipRouteNextHop
Read-only.
ipRouteType
Read-only.
ipRouteProto
Supported.
ipRouteAge
Read-only.
ipRouteMask
Read-only.
ipRouteMetric5
Read-only.
ipRouteInfo
Supported.
ipNetToMediaIfIndex
Read-only.
ipNetToMediaPhysAddress
Read-only.
Cannot get own MAC address.
ipNetToMediaNetAddress
Read-only.
Cannot get own MAC address.
ipNetToMediaType
Read-only.
ipRoutingDiscards
Supported.
icmpInMsgs
Supported.
icmpInErrors
Supported.
icmpInDestUnreachs
Supported.
icmpInTimeExcds
Supported.
icmpInParmProbs
Supported.
icmpInSrcQuenchs
Supported.
icmpInRedirects
Supported.
icmpInEchos
Supported.
icmpInEchoReps
Supported.
icmpInTimestamp
Supported.
icmpInTimestampReps
Supported.
icmpInAddrMasks
Supported.
icmpInAddrMaskReps
Supported.
icmpOutMsgs
Supported.
icmpOutErrors
Supported.
icmpOutDestUnreachs
Supported.
icmpOutTimeExcds
Supported.
icmpOutParmProbs
Supported.
icmpOutSrcQuenchs
Supported.
icmpOutRedirects
Supported.
icmpOutEchos
Supported.
icmpOutEchoReps
Supported.
icmp
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-1
Supported MIBs (continued)
Group
Object
Compliance
icmpOutTimestamps
Supported.
icmpOutTimestampReps
Supported.
icmpOutAddrMasks
Supported.
icmpOutAddrMaskReps
Supported.
tcpRtoAlgorithm
Supported.
tcpRtoMin
Supported.
tcpRtoMax
Supported.
tcpMaxConn
Supported.
tcpActiveOpens
Supported.
tcpPassiveOpens
Supported.
tcpAttemptFails
Not supported.
tcpEstabResets
Supported.
tcpCurrEstab
Supported.
tcpInSegs
Supported.
tcpOutSegs
Supported.
tcpRetransSegs
Supported.
tcpConnState
Read-only.
tcpConnLocalAddress
Supported.
tcpConnLocalPort
Supported.
tcpConnRemAddress
Supported.
tcpConnRemPort
Supported.
tcpInErrs
Supported.
tcpOutRsts
Supported.
udpInDatagrams
Supported.
udpNoPorts
Supported.
udpInErrors
Supported.
udpOutDatagrams
Supported.
udpLocalAddress
Supported.
udpLocalPort
Supported.
*
Not supported
*
Not supported.
tcp
udp
egp
transmission
snmp
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C-5
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-1
Supported MIBs (continued)
Group
Object
Compliance
snmpInPkts
Supported.
snmpOutPkts
Supported.
snmpInBadVersions
Supported.
snmpInBadCommunityNames Supported.
snmpInBadCommunityUses
Supported.
snmpInASNParseErrs
Not supported.
snmpInTooBigs
Supported.
snmpInNoSuchNames
Supported.
snmpInBadValues
Supported.
snmpInReadOnlys
Supported.
snmpInGenErrs
Supported.
snmpInTotalReqVars
Supported.
snmpInTotalSetVars
Supported.
snmpInGetRequests
Supported.
snmpInGetNexts
Supported.
snmpInSetRequests
Supported.
snmpInGetResponses
Supported.
snmpInTraps
Supported.
snmpOutTooBigs
Not supported.
snmpOutNoSuchNames
Not supported.
snmpOutBadValues
Supported.
snmpOutGenErrs
Supported.
snmpOutGetRequests
Supported.
snmpOutGetNexts
Supported.
snmpOutSetRequests
Supported.
snmpOutGetResponses
Supported.
snmpOutTraps
Supported.
snmpEnableAuthenTraps
Functions per SNMPv1 rules.
snmpEngineID
Not supported.
snmpEngineBoots
Not supported.
snmpEngineTime
Not supported.
SNMP-FRAMEWORK-MIB
snmpEngineMaxMessageSize Not supported.
ENTITY-MIB
entPhysicalDescr
Supported.
entPhysicalVendorType
Supported.
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-1
Supported MIBs (continued)
Group
Object
Compliance
entPhysicalContainedIn
Supported.
entPhysicalClass
Supported.
entPhysicalParentRelPos
Supported.
entPhysicalName
Supported.
entPhysicalHardwareRev
Supported.
entPhysicalFirmwareRev
Supported.
entPhysicalSoftwareRev
Supported.
entPhysicalSerialNum
Read-only.
entPhysicalMfgName
Supported.
entPhysicalModelName
Supported.
entPhysicalAlias
Read-only.
entPhysicalAssetID
Read-only.
entPhysicalIsFRU
Supported.
entLastChangeTime
Supported.
MIB Walk
A MIB walk is a process whereby the SNMP management software polls a device to find out which
MIBs are supported on that device. MIBs that are returned by the MIB walk are not necessarily
implemented on the device. The MIB walk simply informs you that the MIBs exist in the MIB table and
are available for implementation. Table C-2 shows a typical walk of the ENTITY-MIB.
Table C-2
Typical MIB Walk
Object
Type
Value
entPhysicalDescr.1
octet string
15216-OPM
entPhysicalDescr.2
octet string
OPM Controller Module
entPhysicalDescr.3
octet string
OPM Spectrometer Module
entPhysicalDescr.4
octet string
OPM Optical Switch Module
entPhysicalDescr.5
octet string
OPM Optical Port 1
entPhysicalDescr.6
octet string
OPM Optical Port 2
entPhysicalVendorType.1
object identifier cerent15216OpmChassis
entPhysicalVendorType.2
object identifier cerent15216OpmController
entPhysicalVendorType.3
object identifier cerent15216OpmSpectrometer
entPhysicalVendorType.4
object identifier cerent15216OpmOpticalSwitch
entPhysicalVendorType.5
object identifier cerent15216OpmOpticalPort
entPhysicalVendorType.6
object identifier cerent15216OpmOpticalPort
entPhysicalContainedIn.1
integer
0
entPhysicalContainedIn.2
integer
1
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-2
Typical MIB Walk
Object
Type
Value
entPhysicalContainedIn.3
integer
1
entPhysicalContainedIn.4
integer
1
entPhysicalContainedIn.5
integer
4
entPhysicalContainedIn.6
integer
4
entPhysicalClass.1
integer
chassis(3)
entPhysicalClass.2
integer
module(9)
entPhysicalClass.3
integer
module(9)
entPhysicalClass.4
integer
module(9)
entPhysicalClass.5
integer
port(10)
entPhysicalClass.6
integer
port(10)
entPhysicalParentRelPos.1 integer
-1
entPhysicalParentRelPos.2 integer
1
entPhysicalParentRelPos.3 integer
2
entPhysicalParentRelPos.4 integer
3
entPhysicalParentRelPos.5 integer
1
entPhysicalParentRelPos.6 integer
2
entPhysicalName.1
octet string
OPM
entPhysicalName.2
octet string
Controller
entPhysicalName.3
octet string
Spectrometer
entPhysicalName.4
octet string
Optical Switch
entPhysicalName.5
octet string
PORT 1
entPhysicalName.6
octet string
PORT 2
entPhysicalHardwareRev.1 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalHardwareRev.2 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalHardwareRev.3 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalHardwareRev.4 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalHardwareRev.5 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalHardwareRev.6 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.1 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.2 octet string
OPM_Controller_Boot 1.0.2 2001-10-23 110118
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.3 octet string
1.2.0 (122342) 2001-10-04
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.4 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.5 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.6 octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.1
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.2
octet string
OPM_Controller 1.0.3 2001-12-17 092833
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-2
Typical MIB Walk
Object
Type
Value
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.3
octet string
OPM_Spectrometer 1.2.0 2001-11-02 150244
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.4
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.5
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.6
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalSerialNum.1
octet string
LON01330006
entPhysicalSerialNum.2
octet string
LON01330006
entPhysicalSerialNum.3
octet string
P-8
entPhysicalSerialNum.4
octet string
LON01330006
entPhysicalSerialNum.5
octet string
LON01330006
entPhysicalSerialNum.6
octet string
LON01330006
entPhysicalMfgName.1
octet string
Cisco Systems
entPhysicalMfgName.2
octet string
Cisco Systems
entPhysicalMfgName.3
octet string
Cisco Systems
entPhysicalMfgName.4
octet string
Cisco Systems
entPhysicalMfgName.5
octet string
Cisco Systems
entPhysicalMfgName.6
octet string
Cisco Systems
entPhysicalModelName.1
octet string
74-2248-01
entPhysicalModelName.2
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalModelName.3
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalModelName.4
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalModelName.5
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalModelName.6
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAlias.1
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAlias.2
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAlias.3
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAlias.4
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAlias.5
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAlias.6
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAssetID.1
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAssetID.2
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAssetID.3
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAssetID.4
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAssetID.5
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalAssetID.6
octet string
(zero-length)
entPhysicalIsFRU.1
integer
true(1)
entPhysicalIsFRU.2
integer
false(2)
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-2
Typical MIB Walk
Object
Type
Value
entPhysicalIsFRU.3
integer
false(2)
entPhysicalIsFRU.4
integer
false(2)
entPhysicalIsFRU.5
integer
false(2)
entPhysicalIsFRU.6
integer
false(2)
entLastChangeTime.0
timeticks
0 days 00h:00m:00s.00th (0)
MIB Objects Affected By CLI Commands
Many of the CLI commands correlate to MIB objects. Most MIB objects have either a direct or indirect
relationship to one or more CLI commands. Table C-3 shows CLI commands, the type of action that ties
it to the MIB object, and the affected MIB object. Use this table if you need an understanding of the
interaction between the CLI and the MIB or individual MIB objects.
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Alarm Acknowledge
Action
cerent15216OpmActionAckAlarms
Alarm Acknowledge
Send Trap
trap: actionAckAlarmsCompleted (transient)
Alarm Broadcast
–
–
Configure
Send Trap
trap: configure (local condition)
Contact
Set
sysContact (MIB-II)
Contact
Send Trap
trap: snmpSystemTable
Data Log Save
–
–
Date
Set
cerent15216OpmNodeTime
Description
–
–
Device
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapTapPowerInbound
Device
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapTapPowerOutbound
Device
Set
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerInbound
Device
Set
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerOutbound
Device Active
Action
cerent15216OpmActionActivateDevice
Device Active
Set
cerent15216OpmDeviceState
Device Active
Set
cerent15216OpmSequencerStatus
Device Active
Send Trap
trap: actionActivateDeviceCompleted (transient)
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapDescription
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapInbound
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapOutbound
Device Add
Add Row
cerent15216OpmChannelMapTable
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapTapPowerInbound
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelMapTapPowerOutbound
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Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmDeviceActiveChannelMap
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmDeviceDescription
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmDeviceName
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmDeviceState
Device Add
Add Row
cerent15216OpmDeviceTable
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmPortNumber
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmPortStatus
Device Add
Add Row
cerent15216OpmPortTable
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerInbound
Device Add
Set
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerOutbound
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelDescription
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelDirection
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelId
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Add Row
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrTable
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxClear
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C-11
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Add Row
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerTable
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelRowStatus
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelState
Device Add Channel
Add Row
cerent15216OpmChannelTable
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCenter
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMax
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMin
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxTrigger
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinClear
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinEnabled
Device Add Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinTrigger
Device Add Channel
Add Row
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthTable
Device Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCenter
Device Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMax
Device Channel
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMin
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinEnabled
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
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78-12815-01
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinEnabled
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C-13
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxTrigger
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinClear
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinEnabled
Device Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinTrigger
Device Channel Description
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelDescription
Device Delete
Delete Row cerent15216OpmChannelMapTable
Device Delete
Delete Row cerent15216OpmDeviceTable
Device Delete
Delete Row cerent15216OpmPortTable
Device Delete Channel
Delete Row cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrTable
Device Delete Channel
Delete Row cerent15216OpmChannelPowerTable
Device Delete Channel
Delete Row cerent15216OpmChannelTable
Device Delete Channel
Delete Row cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthTable
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinTrigger
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
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78-12815-01
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxTrigger
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinClear
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinEnabled
Device Delete Channel Alarm
Set
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinTrigger
Exit
Send Trap
trap: configure (clear)
Help
–
–
IP Address
Set
MIB-II objects
Location
Set
sysLocation (MIB-II)
Location
Send Trap
trap: snmpSystemTable
Logout
–
–
Name
Set
sysName (MIB-II)
Name
Send Trap
trap: snmpSystemTable
–
–
cerent15216OpmNotificationsSent
OSNR Width
–
–
Password
–
–
Ping
Set
MIB-II objects
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
C-15
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Port
Set
action: cerent15216OpmActionActivatePort
Port
Set
cerent15216OpmPortStatus
Port
Set
cerent15216OpmSequencerStatus
Port
Send Trap
trap: actionActivatePortCompleted (transient)
Port Tap Power
Set
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerInbound
Port Tap Power
Set
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerOutbound
Reboot
–
–
Reload
Set
action: cerent15216OpmActionReload
Reload
Set
--can affect most mib objects--
Reload
Send Trap
trap: actionReloadCompleted (transient)
Route Add
Set
MIB-II objects
Route Add Default
Set
MIB-II objects
Route Delete
Set
MIB-II objects
Route Delete Default
Set
MIB-II objects
Route Flush
Set
MIB-II objects
Save Configuration
Set
action: cerent15216OpmActionSave
Save Configuration
Send Trap
trap: actionSaveCompleted (transient)
Sequencer
Set
action: cerent15216OpmActionStartSequence
Sequencer
Set
action: cerent15216OpmActionStopSequence
Sequencer
Set
cerent15216OpmPortStatus
Sequencer
Set
cerent15216OpmSequencerStatus
Sequencer
Send Trap
trap: actionStartSequenceCompleted (transient)
Sequencer
Send Trap
trap: actionStopSequenceCompleted (transient)
Show Alarm Broadcast
–
–
Show Alarms
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventClass
Show Alarms
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventLocation
Show Alarms
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventNature
Show Alarms
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventTime
Show Alarms
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventType
Show Contact
Get
sysContact (MIB-II)
Show Data Log
Get
cerent15216OpmPerformanceOsnr
Show Data Log
Get
cerent15216OpmPerformancePower
Show Data Log
Get
cerent15216OpmPerformanceTime
Show Data Log
Get
cerent15216OpmPerformanceWavelength
Show Date
Get
cerent15216OpmNodeTime
Show Description
–
–
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
C-16
78-12815-01
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelDirection
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelId
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCenter
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMax
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMin
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceDescription
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceName
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerInbound
Show Device
Get
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerOutbound
Show Device Active
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceState
Show Device Alarm
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventClass
Show Device Alarm
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventLocation
Show Device Alarm
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventNature
Show Device Alarm
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventTime
Show Device Alarm
Get
cerent15216OpmAlarmEventType
Show Device All
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceDescription
Show Device All
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceName
Show Device All
Get
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerInbound
Show Device All
Get
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerOutbound
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelDirection
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelId
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinTrigger
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
C-17
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCenter
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMax
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMin
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinClear
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinEnabled
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinTrigger
Show Device Channel
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceName
Show Device Values
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelId
Show Device Values
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelValueOsnr
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
C-18
78-12815-01
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Show Device Values
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelValuePower
Show Device Values
Get
cerent15216OpmChannelValueWavelength
Show Device Values
Get
cerent15216OpmDeviceName
Show Events
Get
cerent15216OpmHistoryEventClass
Show Events
Get
cerent15216OpmHistoryEventLocation
Show Events
Get
cerent15216OpmHistoryEventNature
Show Events
Get
cerent15216OpmHistoryEventTime
Show Events
Get
cerent15216OpmHistoryEventType
Show ID (manufacturer)
Get
entPhysicalMfgName.1
Show ID (part number)
Get
enyPhysicalModelName.1
Show ID (product)
Get
entPhysicalDescr.1
Show ID (serial number)
Get
entPhysicalSerialNum.1
Show ID (software)
(full length)
Get
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.2
Show ID (software)
(short version)
Get
cerent15216OpmSoftwareVersion
Show IP
Get
MIB-II objects
Show LEDs
Get
cerent15216OpmLedStatusActive
Show LEDs
Get
cerent15216OpmLedStatusAlarm
Show LEDs
Get
cerent15216OpmLedStatusFail
Show Location
Get
sysLocation (MIB-II)
Show MAC Address
Get
MIB-II objects
Show Name
Get
sysName (MIB-II)
Show OPM
(build)
–
–
Show OPM
(contact)
Get
sysContact (MIB-II)
Show OPM
(description)
–
–
Show OPM
(location)
Get
sysLocation (MIB-II)
Show OPM
(maximum power)
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerPowerThresh
Show OPM
(maximum wavelength)
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerEndingWavelength
Show OPM
(minimum power)
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerPowerOffset
Show OPM
(minimum wavelength)
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerStartingWavelength
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
C-19
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Show OPM
(name)
Get
sysName (MIB-II)
Show OPM
(port tap power)
Get
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerInbound
Show OPM
(port tap power)
Get
cerent15216OpmPortTapPowerOutbound
Show OPM
(spectrometer serial number)
Get
entPhysicalSerialNum.3
Show OSNR Width
–
–
Show Peaks
Get
cerent15216OpmPeakCount
Show Peaks
Get
cerent15216OpmPeakOsnr
Show Peaks
Get
cerent15216OpmPeakPower
Show Peaks
Get
cerent15216OpmPeakTime
Show Peaks
Get
cerent15216OpmPeakWavelength
Show Pixel Wavelength
Get
cerent15216OpmPixelWavelength
Show Pixel Wavelength
Get
cerent15216OpmRawSpectrumPixels
Show Pixel Wavelength
Get
cerent15216OpmRawSpectrumTime
Show Pixel Wavelength
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerNumPixels
Show Port
Get
cerent15216OpmPortStatus
Show Relays
Get
cerent15216OpmRelayStatusCr
Show Relays
Get
cerent15216OpmRelayStatusIn
Show Relays
Get
cerent15216OpmRelayStatusMj
Show Relays
Get
cerent15216OpmRelayStatusMn
Show Route
Get
MIB-II objects
Show Sequencer
Get
cerent15216OpmSequencerStatus
Show SNMP Community
–
–
Show SNMP Set
Get
cerent15216OpmEnableSetRequestProcessing
Show SNMP Trap
Get
cerent15216OpmEnableNotification
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Get
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationCommunityName
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Get
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationIpAddress
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Get
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationOwner
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Get
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationRowStatus
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Get
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationSnmpVersion
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Get
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationUdpPort
Show Software
Get
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.2
Show Software
Get
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.2
Show Spectrometer
Get
entPhysicalFirmwareRev.3
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
C-20
78-12815-01
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Overview
Table C-3
MIB Objects Affected by CLI Commands
CLI Command
Action
MIB Objects
Show Spectrometer
Get
entPhysicalSoftwareRev.3
Show Spectrometer Status
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerStatus
Show Spectrum
Get
cerent15216OpmRawSpectrumPixels
Show Spectrum
Get
cerent15216OpmRawSpectrumTime
Show Spectrum
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerNumPixels
Show Spectrum
Get
–
Show Spectrum Power
Get
cerent15216OpmPixelPower
Show Spectrum Power
Get
cerent15216OpmRawSpectrumPixels
Show Spectrum Power
Get
cerent15216OpmRawSpectrumTime
Show Spectrum Power
Get
cerent15216OpmSpectrometerNumPixels
Show Temperature
Get
cerent15216OpmInternalTemperature
Show Time
Get
cerent15216OpmNodeTime
SNMP Add Community
–
–
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Set
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationCommunityName
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Set
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationIpAddress
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Set
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationOwner
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Set
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationRowStatus
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Set
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationSnmpVersion
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Add Row
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationTable
SNMP Add Trap Destination
Set
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationUdpPort
SNMP Delete Community
–
–
SNMP Delete Trap Destination Delete Row cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationTable
SNMP Set
Set
cerent15216OpmEnableSetRequestProcessing
SNMP Trap
Set
cerent15216OpmEnableNotification
Software Clear
–
–
Software Default
–
–
Software Download
–
–
Software Run
–
–
Spectrometer Default
–
–
Spectrometer Download
–
–
Spectrometer Run
Send Trap
trap: spectrometerRestarted (transient)
Time
Set
cerent15216OpmNodeTime
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
C-21
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Set Operation Processing
SNMP Set Operation Processing
SNMP “set” operations are permitted only if they have been enabled using the SNMP Set command and
there are no CLI or GUI users currently in Configuration mode. If a user is in Configuration mode when
an SNMP “set” operation is attempted, that operation will fail with an SNMP “Generic error” result.
•
A “get” operation on cerent15216OpmEnableSetRequestProcessing will return true only if “set”
operations have been enabled using the SNMP Set command and there are no CLI or GUI users
currently in Configuration mode.
•
A “get” operation on cerent15216OpmEnableSetRequestProcessing will return false if “set”
operations have been disabled using the SNMP Set command or there are CLI or GUI users currently
in Configuration mode.
When an SNMP “set” operation is successful, the SNMP agent implicitly enters Configuration mode to
perform the “set” operation and exits Configuration mode about fifteen (15) seconds later. This behavior
is designed to allow SNMP manager applications to perform multiple “set” operations without the need
to enter and exit Configuration mode multiple times, assuming the “set” operations are requested less
than fifteen seconds apart.
Adding and Deleting Channel Definitions Using SNMP
You can add and delete channel definitions by creating and deleting rows in the channel table
(cerent15216OpmChannelTable). To create a row, perform a set operation with a value of
createAndWait on a new instance of cerent15216OpmChannelRowStatus. The OPM SNMP agent
responds by creating a new row in the channel table, the channel wavelength table
(cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthTable), the channel power table
(cerent15216OpmChannelPowerTable), and the OSNR table (cerent15216OpmChannelOSNRTable). To
delete a row, perform a set operation with a value of destroy on an existing instance of
cerent15216ChannelRowStatus. The OPM SNMP agent responds by deleting the specified row in the
channel table, the channel wavelength table, the channel power table, and channel OSNR table. When
you specify createAndWait, the OPM SNMP agent assigns default values to objects in the new row.
Table C-4 lists the default values.
Note
You must adhere to the range-checking rules (enforced by the OPM) when setting values in the
channel tables.
Table C-4
Default Channel Definition Values for createAndWait
MIB Object
Default Value
cerent15216OpmChannelId
1000
cerent15216OpmChannelDescription
(null)
cerent15216OpmChannelState
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelDirection
unknown
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMin
1530334
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCenter
1530334
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMax
1530334
cerent15216OpmChannelRowStatus
notReady
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
C-22
78-12815-01
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Set Operation Processing
Table C-4
Default Channel Definition Values for createAndWait (continued)
MIB Object
Default Value
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinTrigger
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMinClear
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxTrigger
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthCrMaxClear
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinTrigger
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMinClear
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxTrigger
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMjMaxClear
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinTrigger
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMinClear
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxTrigger
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelWavelengthMnMaxClear
9999999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMinClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerCrMaxClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMinClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMjMaxClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMinClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelPowerMnMaxClear
999
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
C-23
Appendix C
Simple Network Management Protocol
SNMP Set Operation Processing
Table C-4
Default Channel Definition Values for createAndWait (continued)
MIB Object
Default Value
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrCrMinClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMjMinClear
999
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinEnabled
disabled
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinTrigger
999
cerent15216OpmChannelOsnrMnMinClear
999
Adding and Deleting Trap Destinations
You can add and delete trap destinations by creating and deleting rows in the trap destination table
(cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationTable). To create a row, perform a set operation with a value of
createAndWait on a new instance of cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationRowStatus. The OPM SNMP
agent responds by creating a new row in the trap destination table. To delete a row, perform a set
operation with a value of destroy on an existing instance of cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationRowStatus.
The OPM SNMP agent responds by deleting the specified row in the trap destination table. When you
specify createAndWait, the OPM SNMP agent assigns default values to objects in the new row.Table C-5
lists the default values.
Table C-5
Default Trap Destination Values for createAndWait
MIB Object
Default Value
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationIpAddress
0.0.0.0
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationUdpPort
162
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationOwner
(null)
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationCommunityName
(null)
cerent15216OpmTrapDestinationSnmpVersion
2
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
C-24
78-12815-01
I N D E X
Configuration %
A
3-2
Configuration Mode Commands
adding and deleting trap destinations
Adding Channels
ALARM
C-24
4-12
3-11
Connecting the OPM System
1-6
4-2
Connecting the OPM to the CRAFT Interface
Alarm Acknowledge
Alarm Broadcast
Alarm Clear
Configure
3-7
3-10
Connector Pin Assignments
3-10
2-3
Alarm Connections
Alarm References
Alarm Trigger
4-4
1-6
CRAFT (RS-232)
1-1
CRAFT Port
4-5
Critical
2-3
Alarm Validations
Control Processor
4-4
1-3
3-20
Critical Maximum Power
2-3
2-4
Critical Maximum Wavelength
B
Critical Minimum OSNR
2-4
Critical Minimum Power
2-3
Critical Minimum Wavelength
Base Configurations
2-1
2-4
2-4
Crossover CAT-5 ethernet cable
C
4-5
4-10
D
Channel Alarm Definitions
Channel Alarms
2-1
Data Log Save
2-3
Date
3-12
3-13
Channel Definitions
2-2
DC Power Supply
Channel definitions
2-1
Defining a Device on PORT 2
Channel Map
2-1
Defining Alarms
Channel Validation
3-15
Channel Validations
2-1
Demultiplexers
Command Description
3-9
Command Message Format
Command Protocol
3-2
3-10
Command Syntax
4-12
1-1
4-2
Description
Device
3-2
Communication Ports
3-13
Device Activate
Device Add
3-14
3-14
Device Channel
4-4
1-1
3-13
Device Add Channel
3-9
4-13
Dense Wavelength Division Multiplexing (DWDM)
Cleaning Optical Connectors and Fibers
Commands
1-6
3-15
3-16
Device Channel Alarm
3-17, 3-19
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
IN-1
Index
Device Channel Description
Device definitions
Device Delete
L
2-1
LAN-A or LAN-B Port
3-18
Device Delete Channel
Devices
3-18
4-10
Local Area Network (LAN)
3-19
Logging into the Command Line Interface
2-1
Displaying Information About the Device
Display Menu
4-12
Logout
Dual Peak View
4-2
3-22
M
5-10
Major
3-20
Major Maximum Power
E
2-5
Major Maximum Wavelength
Electrical Connectors
1-6
Establishing Network Communications
Establishing Serial Communications
4-10
4-5
Major Minimum OSNR
2-6
Major Minimum Power
2-5
Major Minimum Wavelength
Max
Menu Bar
File Transfer Protocol (FTP)
5-4
walk
1-5
C-10
C-7
MIBs
1-5
supported
Min
G
Minor
Graphical User Interface Features
5-3
C-1
3-20
3-20
Minor Maximum Power
2-7
Minor Maximum Wavelength
H
Hardware Installation
1-1
objects affected by CLI commands
5-4
Front panel indicators
1-3
MIB
3-1
File Menu
Minor Minimum OSNR
2-8
Minor Minimum Power
2-6
2-7
Monitoring the Input Connections
4-2
Multiplexers
3-21
Help Menu
2-6
3-20
measurement dynamic range
F
Help
2-6
Management Information Base (MIB)
3-20
Features
4-8
5-5
Dry Cleaning Method
Exit
1-2
4-3
1-1
5-5
N
I
Non-Transient Alarms
Installing the GUI Software
Internet Protocol (IP) Settings
IP Address
2-3
5-1
1-5
3-21
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
IN-2
78-12815-01
Index
Sequencer
O
3-30
Setting the IP Address
Operating
OPM
3-2
Show Alarm Description
1-1
Show All Alarms
OPM Optical Input Signal
Optical Inputs
4-3
Show Date
Optical spectrometer
1-6
1-1, 3-20
3-31
3-31
Show Description
Show Device
1-1
3-32
3-32
Show Device Active
3-32
Show Device Alarm
3-33
Show Device All
P
3-33
Show Device Channel
parameters
3-9
Show Events
Password Configuration
Peak View
3-24
5-7
Show ID
3-35
Show IP
3-35
3-24
Show LEDs
plies
1-8
Show MAC Address
Port
3-25
Show OPM
3-35
5-10
Show OSNR
Port 2
5-10
Show Peaks OSNR
power
3-20
3-37
Power Inputs
4-5
Show Port
1-6
Show Power
3-39
Show Relays
3-39
3-39
Show Sequencer
3-26
3-39
Show SNMP Community
Regulatory Compliance
1-8
3-26
Show SNMP Set
1-6
3-27
Route Add Default
3-28
Route Delete Default
3-29
Show Spectrometer Status
Show Temperature
3-42
3-43
3-43
Show Wavelength
S
3-41, 3-42
3-42
Show Spectrum Power
Show Time
3-41
3-41
Show Spectrum
3-28
3-40
Show SNMP Trap Destination
Show Software
3-27
3-40
3-40
Show SNMP Trap
RJ-45 Type Connector
Route Flush
3-38
3-38
Show Route
R
Route Delete
3-37
Show Pixel Wavelength
Power Connections
Route Add
3-36
3-37
Port 1
Reload
3-33, 3-34
3-34
Ping
Reboot
3-31
3-30
Show Data Log
1-6
Optical Signal to Noise Ratio (OSNR)
Optical Taps
4-9
3-43
Simple Network Manage Protocol (SNMP)
Save
3-29
Site Planning
1-3
4-1
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
78-12815-01
IN-3
Index
SNMP
Upgrading the Spectrometer Application
C-1
adding and deleting channel definitions using
using in Configuration mode
SNMP Add Community
Operation (%)
3-2
Operation Mode Commands
3-8
3-7
3-43
SNMP Add Trap Destination
SNMP Delete Community
3-44
V
3-44
SNMP Delete Trap Destination
SNMP Set
C-22
4-13
View Menu
3-44
5-4
3-45
SNMP Trap
3-45
Software Clear
W
3-46
Software Default
Wavelength
3-46
Software Download
3-47, 3-48
Spectrometer
1-3
Spectrum View
Wavelength Measurement Range
3-47
Software Run
Wet Cleaning Method
5-8
Start/Stop Sequence
4-3
Z
Summary of Commands
System Startup
1-1
3-46, 3-47, 3-48
start the GUI from the Command prompt
supported MIBs
3-20
5-3
Zoom
5-10
3-4
C-1
4-5
T
Table View
5-9
Tap Value Definition
2-2
Tap Value Definitions
2-1
Technical Specifications
Telnet Console
1-3
Temperature Range
Time
Toolbar
1-8
1-1
3-49
5-6
Transient Alarms
2-3
trap destinations
adding and deleting
C-24
U
Unpacking Instructions
4-1
Upgrading the Controller Application
4-14
Cisco ONS 15216 Optical Performance Manager Operations Guide
IN-4
78-12815-01
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