Acer 4730 Laptop User Manual

ADCP-61-471
Issue 4
June 2000
Soneplex® Broadband System
Operation and Maintenance
Manual (V5.3)
1037961 Rev A
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
COPYRIGHT
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
All Rights Reserved
Printed in the U.S.A.
REVISION HISTORY
ISSUE
DATE
REASON FOR CHANGE
1st Edition, Issue 1
10/1995
Original.
1st Edition, Issue 2
03/1996
Added Version 5.1 software update and corrected typographical errors.
1st Edition, Issue 3
01/1998
Corrected typographical and artwork errors, updated format (added TOC 3rd level,
alphabetical task list, and expanded related manuals listing), changed part number due
to technical changes.
Issue 4
06/2000
Technical changes.
DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY
Contents herein are current as of the date of publication. ADC reserves the right to change the contents without prior notice. In no
event shall ADC be liable for any damages resulting from loss of data, loss of use, or loss of profits and ADC further disclaims
any and all liability for indirect, incidental, special, consequential or other similar damages. This disclaimer of liability applies
to all products, publications and services during and after the warranty period.
This publication may be verified at any time by contacting ADC’s Technical Assistance Center at 1-800-366-3891, extension 3223
(in U.S.A. or Canada) or 952-946-3223 (outside U.S.A. and Canada), or by writing to ADC Telecommunications, Inc., Attn:
Technical Assistance Center, Mail Station #77, P.O. Box 1101, Minneapolis, MN 55440-1101, U.S.A.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
P.O. Box 1101, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55440-1101
In U.S.A. and Canada: 1-800-366-3891
Outside U.S.A. and Canada: (952) 938-8080
Fax: (952) 946-3292
Page ii
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
LIST OF CHANGES
The technical changes incorporated into this issue are listed below.
SECTION
IDENTIFIER
DESCRIPTION OF CHANGE
—
Cover/Title page
Removed list of contents.
FM
Related Publications
Added new publications.
FM
List of Acronyms
and Abbreviations
1
TAD-101
—
Various
Old Sections
1, 3, 4, and 5
Added new acronyms and abbreviations.
Turned specifications into a TAD. Combined Version D HLXC tables and
Version E HLXC information into one table.
Changed “smartjack” to “NID”.
Removed and transferred sections on system description and front panel
interface to 61-472 (Soneplex Description, Design, and Application Manual).
—
Various
Added information on dual repeater functionality, Version E HLXC, Version E
HLXR, HLXR 3192, and RLXIOR throughout manual.
—
—
Removed NTP-006 (empty page) and renumbered successive NTPs.
—
—
Changed DLP-524 (Access Identifier) to TAD-106, and renumbered successive
DLPs.
—
—
Removed DLP-532 (empty page) and renumbered successive DLPs.
—
—
Added TAD-102 (Loopback Process Description)
—
—
Moved “TBOS Daisy-Chaining” from TBOS section; created DLP-574 from it.
—
—
Moved TBOS interface description information from TBOS section; created
TAD-104 from it.
—
—
Moved TL1 interface description information from TL1 section; created
TAD-105 from it.
TRADEMARK INFORMATION
ADC and Soneplex are registered trademarks of ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
CLEI is a trademark of Bellcore.
SLC-96 is a trademark of AT&T Technologies, Inc.
"SLC" is a registered trademark of Lucent Technologies, Inc.
Page iii
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
Page iv
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Content
Page
FRONT MATTER
ABOUT THIS MANUAL ...................................................................... ix
RELATED PUBLICATIONS .................................................................... ix
ADMONISHMENTS..........................................................................x
GENERAL SAFETY PRECAUTIONS................................................................x
FCC COMPLIANCE STATEMENT ................................................................ xi
CERTIFICATION........................................................................... xi
STANDARDS............................................................................. xi
LIST OF ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS ........................................................xii
SECTION 1
INTRODUCTION
1
GENERAL......................................................................... 1-1
2
USING THE CRAFT INTERFACE .......................................................... 1-1
3
EDITING FIELDS .................................................................... 1-3
4
3.1
Cursor ..................................................................... 1-3
3.2
Arrow Keys .................................................................. 1-3
3.3
Enter and Return Keys .......................................................... 1-3
3.4
Space Bar................................................................... 1-4
3.5
"R" Key..................................................................... 1-4
3.6
Control Key.................................................................. 1-4
3.7
Pop-Up Screens............................................................... 1-4
3.8
Help Screen ................................................................. 1-4
3.9
Data Entry .................................................................. 1-5
USING A TOP DOCUMENT .............................................................. 1-5
SECTION 2
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
1
GENERAL......................................................................... 2-1
ALPHABETICAL TASK LIST .................................................................. 2-1
–48 VDC POWER SUPPLY TEST ........................................................ DLP-508
ACCESS IDENTIFIER ................................................................ TAD-106
ACO (ALARM CUT-OFF) COMMAND ...................................................... DLP-539
ACTIVE ALARMS DISPLAY ............................................................ DLP-542
ALARM HISTORY CLEARANCE COMMAND ................................................. DLP-527
ALARM HISTORY DISPLAY............................................................ DLP-544
ALARM SUMMARY DISPLAY .......................................................... DLP-543
ALARM TROUBLESHOOTING ...........................................................TAP-101
ALARM/EVENT NOTIFICATION LEVEL SETTING .............................................. DLP-552
(continued)
Page v
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Content
Page
SECTION 2
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
(continued)
ALARMS PROCEDURES .............................................................. NTP-006
APU INSTALLATION AND TESTING ....................................................... DLP-503
ASSIGNMENT RECORDS.............................................................. DLP-523
CHASSIS INSPECTION ............................................................... DLP-501
CIRCUIT ID DISPLAY ................................................................ DLP-566
CONFIGURATION DATA DOWNLOAD COMMAND .............................................. DLP-555
CONFIGURATION DATA UPLOAD COMMAND ................................................ DLP-554
CRAFT INTERFACE SYSTEM LOGOFF ..................................................... DLP-564
CRAFT INTERFACE SYSTEM LOGON ...................................................... DLP-526
DLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ........................................................... DLP-563
DLX AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES .................................... NTP-010
DLX CONFIGURATION ............................................................... DLP-532
DLX INSTALLATION AND TESTING ....................................................... DLP-521
DLX- OR RLX-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT END-TO-END TESTS ......................................... DLP-522
DLX STATUS DISPLAY ............................................................... DLP-553
DS1 PM CONFIGURATION............................................................. DLP-556
DS3 MUX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ....................................................... DLP-560
DS3 MUX APS TEST................................................................. DLP-512
DS3 MUX CONFIGURATION............................................................ DLP-529
DS3 MUX FORCED SWITCH TEST ........................................................ DLP-511
DS3 MUX INSTALLATION AND TESTING ................................................... DLP-505
DS3 MUX STATUS DISPLAY ........................................................... DLP-546
DUAL REPEATER INCOMPATIBILITY DIAGNOSIS.............................................. TAP-104
FIBER OPTIC CONNECTOR AND ADAPTER CLEANING AND MATING INSTRUCTIONS ...................... DLP-507
FORCE/APS COMMANDS ............................................................. DLP-537
HDSL PM CONFIGURATION............................................................ DLP-557
HDSL-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT CROSS-CONNECTS ............................................... DLP-515
HLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ........................................................... DLP-562
HLX AND HRX STATUS DISPLAY ........................................................ DLP-548
HLX CONFIGURATION ............................................................... DLP-531
HLX LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION ....................................................... DLP-573
HLXC AND HLXR END-TO-END TESTS ..................................................... DLP-520
HLXC AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ................................... NTP-009
HLXC INSTALLATION AND TESTING ...................................................... DLP-516
INVENTORY DISPLAY................................................................ DLP-540
LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE CONNECTION TROUBLESHOOTING..................................... TAP-103
LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE CONNECTION ................................................... DLP-504
(continued)
Page vi
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Content
Page
SECTION 2
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
(continued)
LOOPBACK PROCESS DESCRIPTION ..................................................... TAD-102
LOOPBACK STATUS/COMMANDS ....................................................... DLP-541
MAINTENANCE PHILOSOPHY .......................................................... TAD-100
MAINTENANCE PROCEDURES.......................................................... NTP-005
MENU SECURITY EDITING ............................................................ DLP-536
MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES ......................................... NTP-002
MPU ALARM LEVEL SETTING .......................................................... DLP-559
MPU CONFIGURATION DATA SAVE AND TRANSFER PROCEDURES ................................. NTP-008
MPU INSTALLATION AND TESTING ...................................................... DLP-502
MPU REPLACEMENT AND TESTING ...................................................... DLP-519
MPU SOFTWARE DOWNLOAD COMMAND.................................................. DLP-551
MPU VERSION 5 SOFTWARE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES ............................ NTP-007
ODS2 DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM AND QFLC/QLX CHASSIS END-TO-END TESTS .......................... DLP-510
ODS2 MODULE ALARM LEVEL SETTING ................................................... DLP-561
ODS2 MODULE AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ............................ NTP-003
ODS2 MODULE APS TEST ............................................................ DLP-514
ODS2 MODULE CONFIGURATION ....................................................... DLP-530
ODS2 MODULE FORCED SWITCH TEST THROUGH THE CRAFT INTERFACE............................ DLP-513
ODS2 MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING ............................................... DLP-506
ODS2 MODULE STATUS DISPLAY ....................................................... DLP-547
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTING LOCATIONS ........................................ TAD-103
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS DESCRIPTION .........................................TAP-102
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS RETRIEVAL .......................................... DLP-565
RESET/LED TEST COMMANDS ......................................................... DLP-538
RLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING .......................................................... DLP-518
RLX (OR RLXIOR) AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES........................... NTP-011
RLX CONFIGURATION ............................................................... DLP-534
RLX INSTALLATION AND TESTING ...................................................... DLP-525
RLX AND RLXIOR STATUS DISPLAY ..................................................... DLP-509
RLX (OR RLXIOR) TO REPEATER VOLTAGE AND CURRENT TEST .................................. DLP-567
RLX-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT CROSS-CONNECTS ................................................ DLP-569
RLXIOR CONFIGURATION ............................................................ DLP-533
RLXIOR INSTALLATION AND TESTING .................................................... DLP-524
RTAU INSTALLATION AND TESTING ..................................................... DLP-517
RTAU OPERATION ................................................................. DLP-570
SERIAL PORT CONFIGURATION ........................................................ DLP-549
SHELF HOUSEKEEPING ALARM LABELS................................................... DLP-550
(continued)
Page vii
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Content
Page
SECTION 2
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
(continued)
SHELF STATUS DISPLAY ............................................................. DLP-545
SPECIFICATIONS................................................................... TAD-101
STREAKER INSTALLATION AND TESTING .................................................. DLP-571
SYSTEM COMPONENTS INSPECTION ..................................................... DLP-500
SYSTEM OR CIRCUIT PROVISIONING PROCEDURES ........................................... NTP-004
SYSTEM TID/DATE/TIME SETTING ....................................................... DLP-528
TAU INSTALLATION AND TESTING ....................................................... DLP-574
TAU OPERATION ................................................................... DLP-575
TBOS CHASSIS DAISY-CHAINING ........................................................ DLP-576
TBOS INTERFACE DESCRIPTION ........................................................ TAD-104
TRANSACTION LANGUAGE 1 (TL1) INTERFACE DESCRIPTION..................................... TAD-105
USER ACCOUNT EDITING ............................................................. DLP-535
VERSION C HLXC VOLTAGE TO HLXR TEST ................................................. DLP-568
VERSION D (OR LATER) HLXC VOLTAGE TO HLXR TEST......................................... DLP-572
X.25 PORT CONFIGURATION ........................................................... DLP-558
SECTION 3
GENERAL INFORMATION
1
WARRANTY/SOFTWARE ...............................................................3-1
2
REPAIR/ADVANCE REPLACEMENT POLICY ...................................................3-1
3
REPAIR CHARGES ...................................................................3-2
4
REPLACEMENT/SPARE PRODUCTS ........................................................3-2
5
RETURNED MATERIAL ................................................................3-2
6
CUSTOMER INFORMATION AND ASSISTANCE .................................................3-3
Page viii
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
ABOUT THIS MANUAL
This manual describes how to operate and maintain the ADC Soneplex Broadband system
(V5), which is a DS1-based multiplexer with an interface that is compatible with DS3
networks. It is specifically designed for use as a hub to distribute DS1 HiCap circuits for local
access. For a complete description of the Soneplex Broadband system, refer to Soneplex
Description, Design, and Application manual, listed under Related Publications in this section.
RELATED PUBLICATIONS
Listed below are related manuals and their publication numbers. Copies of these publications
can be ordered by contacting the ADC Technical Assistance Center at 1-800-366-3891
(in U.S.A. or Canada) or 612-946-3000, extension 3223 (outside U.S.A. and Canada).
Title
ADCP Number
DS1 Fiber Loop Converter One Position Wall Mount Cabinet User Manual
DS3 Soneplex Remote Control System Description Manual (V5.1 or later)
DS3 Soneplex Remote Control System Installation Manual (V5.1 or later)
DS3 Soneplex Remote Control System Operation Manual (V5.1 or later)
Fiber Loop Converter (FLC) Installation, Operation and Maintenance Quick
Reference Guide
Fiber Loop Converter Model 4 Position Universal Wall Mount Cabinet User Manual
Fiber Loop Converter Two Position Horizontal Mounting Shelf User Manual
Model FLC-A10MPU Fiber Loop Converter Micro Processor Unit
Quad DS1 Fiber Loop Converter (B2/B3/D3) User Manual
Quad Loop Extender (QLX) and Remote Terminal Description Manual
Quad Loop Extender (QLX) Operation and Maintenance Manual
Soneplex Broadband System Chassis Installation Manual
Soneplex Integrated Broadband Chassis Installation Manual
Soneplex Broadband System Description, Design and Application Manual (V5)
Soneplex Broadband System Reference Guide (V5)
Soneplex HLXR 3192 Remote System Operation and Maintenance Manual
Soneplex Main Processor Unit (MPU) Installation Instructions
Soneplex RTAU (Remote Test Access Unit) Installation Instructions
Soneplex Test Access Unit Installation Instructions
Soneplex System TL1 Interface Specification
Soneplex System X.25 Concentrator Installation and Operation Manual
Soneplex Version D or later HLXR Remote System Operation and Maintenance
Manual
61-122
61-490
61-489
61-488
61-124
61-120
61-125
61-129
61-135
61-151
61-152
61-412
61-768
61-470
61-473
61-732
61-495
61-743
61-449
61-419
61-708
61-314
Page ix
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
ADMONISHMENTS
Important safety admonishments are used throughout this manual to warn of possible hazards
to persons or equipment. An admonishment identifies a possible hazard and then explains
what may happen if the hazard is not avoided. The admonishments — in the form of Dangers,
Warnings, and Cautions — must be followed at all times. These warnings are flagged by use
of the triangular alert icon (seen below), and are listed in descending order of severity of
injury or damage and likelihood of occurrence.
Danger: Danger is used to indicate the presence of a hazard that will cause severe personal
injury, death, or substantial property damage if the hazard is not avoided.
Warning: Warning is used to indicate the presence of a hazard that can cause severe
personal injury, death, or substantial property damage if the hazard is not avoided.
Caution: Caution is used to indicate the presence of a hazard that will or can cause minor
personal injury or property damage if the hazard is not avoided.
GENERAL SAFETY PRECAUTIONS
Danger: To avoid electric shock, be careful when working near HDSL loop connections or
telecommunications circuits. An electrical potential of ±130 volts exists on HDSL loop
connections and telecommunications circuits. Coming in contact with this high electrical
potential will result in death or severe personal injury.
Danger: Do not look into the ends of any optical fiber, or look directly into the module fiber
connectors. Exposure to invisible laser radiation may result, which can damage the retina of
the eye. An optical power meter should be used to verify active fibers.
Warning: To prevent electrical shock, never install telephone equipment in a wet location or
during a lightning storm. When installing or modifying telephone lines, disconnect lines on
the network side before working with uninsulated lines or terminals.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to electronic
components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting or storing.
When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat that is
electrically grounded.
Page x
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
FCC COMPLIANCE STATEMENT
Class A
The Soneplex Broadband system has been certified to comply with the requirements for class
A computing devices per part 15 of the FCC regulations.
Warning: This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and if not
installed and used in accordance with the instruction manual, may cause interference to radio
communications. It has been tested and found to comply with limits for a Class A digital
device pursuant to Subpart B of Part 15 of FCC Rules, which are designed to provide
reasonable protection against such interference when operated in a commercial environment.
Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause interference to TV and
radio reception in which case the user, at their own expense, will be required to take whatever
measures may be required to correct the interference.
This equipment does not exceed Class A limits for radio emission for digital apparatus, set out
in the radio interference regulation of the authorization methods of Industry Canada.
Operation in a residential area may cause unacceptable interference to TV and radio
reception requiring the owner or operator to take whatever steps are necessary to correct the
interference.
This product conforms to all applicable standards of 21 CFR 1040.
CERTIFICATION
UL Listed
The Soneplex Broadband system is compliant with UL 1459, Second Edition.
STANDARDS
The following listing is a bibliography of applicable documents:
ANSI T1.231
Layer 1 In-Service Digital Performance Monitoring.
CB-149
Maintenance Standards for Digital Transmission Systems, Issue 4,
November 1, 1989.
GR-63-CORE
Network Equipment-Building (NEBS) Generic Equipment
Requirements, Physical Protection, Issue 1, October 1995.
GR-487-CORE
Generic Requirements for Electronic Equipment Cabinets, Issue 1,
June 1996.
GR-499-CORE
Transport Systems Generic Requirements (TSGR): Common
Requirements, Issue 1, December 1995.
GR-1089-CORE
Electromagnetic Compatibility and Electrical Safety Generic
Criteria for Network Telecommunication Equipment, Issue 2,
November 1997, Revision 1, February 1999.
Page xi
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
TA-NWT-001210
Generic Requirements for High Bit Rate Digital Subscriber Lines
(HDSL), Issue 1, October 1991.
TR-TSY-000827
OTGR: Generic Operations Interfaces: Non-OSI Communications
Architecture, Sections 11.1 and 11.3 (Issue 1).
LIST OF ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS
The acronyms and abbreviations used in this manual are detailed in the following list:
ADM
AIS
ALM
AMI
ANSI
APS
APU
ATAG
AWG
B3ZS
B8ZS
BB
BBC
BER
BIP
BPS
BPV
CAM
CCAS
CEV
CGA
CI
CIF
CKT
CLEI
CO
CPE
CPM
CR
CRC
CRP
CSA
CSU
CTAG
CV
DCE
Page xii
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Add/Drop Multiplexer
Alarm Indication Signal
Alarm
Alternate Mark Inversion
American National Standards Institute
Automatic Protection Switching
Alarm Processor Unit
Autonomously Generated Correlation Tag
American Wire Gauge
Bipolar Three-Zero Substitution
Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution
Broadband
Broadband Chassis
Bit Error Rate
Bit Interleaved Parity
Bits Per Second
Bipolar Violation
Communications Access Module
Communication Channel Access System
Controlled Environmental Vault
Carrier Group Alarm
Customer Interface
Craft Interface
Circuit
Common Language Equipment Identifier
Central Office
Customer Premises Equipment
Craft Performance Monitor module (used in a Remote Terminal cabinet)
Critical
Cyclic Redundancy Code
Repeater - Central Office (network) side (MPU version 5.2 and 5.3)
Carrier Serving Area
Channel Service Unit
Correlation Tag
Code Violation
Data Communication Equipment
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
DFMS
DLP
DLX
DS1
DS2
DS3
DS3 MUX
DSX
DTE
ESD
ESF
EV
EXT
EXZ
FCC
FE
FEND
GND
HDSL
HEMI
HiCap
HLXC
HLXR
HRX
HS
HSP
HSW
IS
IXL
KBPS
KFT
LAPB
LE
LEC
LEC
LED
LIU
LMPTST
LOP
LOS
LOSW
LS
MBPS
MJ
MN
Digital Facility Maintenance System
Detailed Level Procedure (TOP term)
DS1 Loop Extender module (BB system only)
Digital Signal - Level 1
Digital Signal - Level 2
Digital Signal - Level 3
DS3 Multiplexer module
Digital Signal Cross-Connect
Data Terminal Equipment
Electrostatic Discharge
Extended Super Frame
Event
External
Excessive Zeros
Federal Communications Commission
Far End
Far End
Ground
High-bit-rate Digital Subscriber Line
High Power HDSL Module
High Capacity
HDSL Loop Extender - Central Office module
HDSL Loop Extender - Remote module
HDSL Repeater
High Speed
High Speed Protect slot for EC1M module (in SONET system only)
High Speed Working slot for EC1M module (in SONET system only)
In Service
Task Index List (TOP term)
Kilobits Per Second
Kilo Feet
Link Access Procedure Balanced
Loop Extender
Local Exchange Carrier
Loop Extender Chassis
Light Emitting Diode
Line Interface Unit
Lamp Test
Loss of Pointer
Loss of Signal
Loss of Synch Word
Low Speed
Megabits Per Second
Major
Minor
Page xiii
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
MON
MPU
MUX
MXP
MXW
NE
NE
NEND
NID
NMA
NRZ
NTP
OAM&P
ODS2
OOF
OOS
OR
OSS
OTGR
PC
PCB
PIC
PID
PM
PRM
PVC
PWR
QFLC
QLX
R
RAI
RCV
RDI
REPC
REPR
RFI
RLX
RLXIOR
RMT
RRP
RTAU
RX
SEF
SF
SLM
Page xiv
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Monitor
Main Processor Unit
Multiplexer
DS3 MUX Protect slot
DS3 MUX Working slot
Near End
Network Element
Near End
Network Interface Device
Bell Network Monitoring and Analysis System
Non-Return-to-Zero
Non-Trouble Clearing Procedure (TOP term)
Operation, Administration, Maintenance & Provisioning
Optical Digital Signal 2
Out Of Frame
Out Of Service
a type of Boolean operator
Operations Support System
Operations Technology Generic Requirements
Personal Computer
Printed Circuit Board
Plastic Insulated Cable
Personal Identification
Performance Monitoring
Performance Report Message
Permanent Virtual Circuit
Power
Quad Fiber Loop Converter module
Quad DS1 Loop Extender module
Ring
Remote Alarm Indication
Receive
Remote Defect Indication
Repeater - Central office (network) side (MPU version 5.1)
Repeater - Remote (customer) side (MPU version 5.1)
Remote Failure Indication
Repeater Loop Extender module
Repeater Loop Extender Intelligent Office Repeater
Remote
Repeater - Remote (customer) side (MPU version 5.2 and 5.3)
Remote Test Access Unit
Receive
Severely Errored Framing
Super Frame
Signal Label Mismatch
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Preface
SNR
SONET
SPX
St
STAT
STK
SVC
T
TAD
TAP
TASC
TAU
TBOS
TID
TL1
TOP
TSGR
TX
VC
VOM
WW
XCVR
XMT
Signal-to-Noise Ratio
Synchronous Optical Network
Soneplex
Status
Status
Streaker module
Switched Virtual Circuit
Tip
Trouble Analysis Data (TOP term)
Trouble Analysis Procedure (TOP term)
Telecommunications Alarm Surveillance and Control
Test Access Unit
Telemetry Byte Oriented Serial
Target Identifier
Transaction Language 1
Task Oriented Process
Transport Systems Generic Requirements
Transmit
Virtual Circuit
Volt Ohmmeter
Wire Wrap
Transceiver
Transmit
Page xv
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
INTRODUCTION
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 1: Introduction
SECTION 1: INTRODUCTION
Content
1
GENERAL......................................................................... 1-1
2
USING THE CRAFT INTERFACE .......................................................... 1-1
3
EDITING FIELDS .................................................................... 1-3
4
1
Page
3.1
Cursor ..................................................................... 1-3
3.2
Arrow Keys .................................................................. 1-3
3.3
Enter and Return Keys .......................................................... 1-3
3.4
Space Bar................................................................... 1-4
3.5
"R" Key..................................................................... 1-4
3.6
Control Key.................................................................. 1-4
3.7
Pop-Up Screens............................................................... 1-4
3.8
Help Screen ................................................................. 1-4
3.9
Data Entry .................................................................. 1-5
USING A TOP DOCUMENT .............................................................. 1-5
GENERAL
This section provides instructions on how to use the Craft Interface and how to use a
document arranged in the Task Oriented Practice (TOP) format.
Information in this manual is divided into sections as listed below:
• Section 1 – Introduction (this section), provides instructions on how to use the Craft
Interface and how to use a TOP document.
• Section 2 – Operation and Maintenance, contains NTPs, DLPs, TAPs, and TADs for
installation, operation, and maintenance of the Soneplex Broadband System.
• Section 3 – General Information, located at the back of this manual provides
information about warranty, repair, and support services.
2
USING THE CRAFT INTERFACE
After the initial installation of a Soneplex Broadband system, most testing and local
operations are conducted with the Craft Interface through a VT-100 compatible terminal. This
terminal is connected either to the front panel of the MPU plug-in module, or through a port
located on the rear of the Soneplex Broadband chassis. Both of these connecting points
provide a standard EIA-232C interface.
When you are configuring the Soneplex Broadband system, monitoring alarms, or clearing
trouble, the TOP procedure guides you through a series of menu commands using the Craft
Interface. The Main Menu on the Craft Interface lists all the major functions, while sub-menus
further break down the functions. The menu structure is shown in Figure 1-1.
Page 1-1
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Page 1-2
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
QLX CONFIG.
HLX CONFIG.
HLX UNIT CONFIGURATION
ODS2 STATUS
QLX STATUS
HLX STATUS
ALARM HISTORY
CLEAR ALARM
HISTORY
RLX ALARM LEVELS
DLX ALARM LEVELS
HLX ALARM LEVELS
QLX ALARM LEVELS
ODS2 ALARM LEVELS
DS3 MUX ALARM
LEVELS
THESE SCREENS ARE
UNUSED IN THE SONEPLEX
BROADBAND CHASSIS (V5)
AT THIS TIME.
RLX CONFIG.
DLX CONFIG.
RLX STATUS
ALARM LEVELS
MPU ALARM LEVELS
LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION
DLX STATUS
ALARM/EVENT
NOTIF. LEVEL
MENU SECURITY
USER ACCOUNTS
ODS2 CONFIG.
DS3 MUX CONFIG.
SHELF STATUS
DS3 MUX STATUS
SYSTEM
ADMINISTRATION
ACTIVE ALARMS
UNIT
CONFIGURATION
DISPLAY
STATUS
ALARM SUMMARY
ALARMS
MAIN
MENU
SHELF HOUSEKEEPING
LABELS
X.25 PORT CONFIG.
SERIAL PORT CONFIG.
SYSTEM TID/DATE/TIME
SYSTEM
CONFIGURATION
TEST ACCESS UNIT
COMMANDS
EXECUTE SOFTWARE
DOWNLOAD
EXECUTE CONFIG.
DATA DOWNLOAD
EXECUTE CONFIG.
DATA UPLOAD
UPLOAD/DOWNLOAD
COMMANDS
CIRCUIT IDS
INVENTORY
LS LOOPBACK
STATUS/COMMANDS
HS LOOPBACK
STATUS/COMMANDS
LOOPBACK
STATUS/COMMANDS
EXECUTE ACO
RESET/LED TEST
COMMAND
FORCE/APS
COMMAND
SYSTEM
MAINTENANCE
8899-F
HDSL PM REPORTS
DS1 PM REPORTS
PM REPORTS
HDSL PM CONFIG.
DS1 PM CONFIG.
PM CONFIG.
PERFORMANCE
MONITORING
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 1: Introduction
Figure 1-1. Soneplex Broadband (V5) Craft Interface Menu Tree
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 1: Introduction
A logon is required to gain access to the Craft Interface. The logon remains active until either
the operator logs off or a user-selectable period of keyboard inactivity is exceeded. The
default time-out period is 30 minutes. Passwords are used to limit access to the system. When
you enter your assigned User Name, the Soneplex Broadband system will request a password.
When you enter your assigned password, the Main Menu appears. It includes the current
software version number (top right corner) and a copyright insignia. A default user ID and
password are available for a newly installed system; but to ensure system security, these
should be removed by the system administrator after the system is in operation.
3
EDITING FIELDS
The keyboard is used to select menus, view the various screens, and when necessary, to enter
alpha and numeric information into the system. Keyboard operations make use of the alpha
and numeric keys, arrow keys, enter or return key, space bar, and control key.
3.1 Cursor
In the Craft Interface system, a cursor is used to indicate menu selections, option settings, and
data entry fields. The cursor may take the form of a block, a highlighted field, or a flashing
line. When selecting a menu, the cursor is moved by pressing either the arrow or number keys.
When selecting an option setting or making a data entry, the cursor is moved by pressing the
arrow keys.
3.2 Arrow Keys
The arrow keys are used to move the cursor to indicate menu selections, option settings, and
data entry fields. In screens that have more than one page, the up and down arrow keys also
move the screen up or down one line at a time. In the same screens, the left arrow key moves
the screen up one page and the right arrow key moves the screen down one page. Each time
the screen is moved down one page, the last line from the previous screen is displayed as the
first line on the new page. Each time the screen is moved up one page, the first line from the
previous screen is displayed as the last line on the new page.
3.3 Enter and Return Keys
The Enter and Return keys causes the system to act on the data that was entered. Selections
may be entered into the system in one of two ways:
1. By pressing an arrow key and then the Enter or Return key once.
2. By pressing the Enter or Return key twice after all selections and entries are made in the
screen but before leaving the screen.
Page 1-3
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 1: Introduction
3.4 Space Bar
Pressing the space bar when the cursor is in a toggle field changes the item at the cursor. If the
item is selected from a list of options, pressing the space bar brings up the next choice.
3.5 “R” Key
If you press the “R” key by itself when you are in a toggle field, the selection will revert to its
previous value.
3.6 Control Key
Special functions are activated by pressing the Control key and another key at the same time,
as shown in Table 1-1.
Table 1-1. Control Key Functions
HOLDING DOWN THE CONTROL
KEY AND PRESSING…
RESULTS IN…
A
Display of the help screen
D
Termination of the session and logging the user out
P
Cancellation of the current operation and movement of the
cursor to the previous menu
R
Cancellation of the current operation and refreshing (i.e.,
redrawing) of the current screen with the last saved values
T
Cancellation of the current operation and movement of the
cursor to the Main Menu
3.7 Pop-Up Screens
In some areas of the Craft Interface, screens pop up presenting error data and information
screens to assist you in operating the system. The information is displayed in a box that appears
in front of the current screen display in reverse image (i.e., light on dark).
3.8 Help Screen
A help screen is available from all screens. Pressing CONTROL-A activates the help screen.
The help screen displays information about moving among the fields and making edits.
Page 1-4
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 1: Introduction
3.9 Data Entry
Table 1-2 shows the different field types in the Craft Interface, and how to enter data in them.
A "toggle" field type means the user can press the space bar and "R" key to view and select
different options that are described. An "input" field type means the user must type an entry in
the field according to the parameters described. A "fixed" field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Table 1-2. Craft Interface Data Entry
FIELD STATUS
FLASHING
HIGHLIGHTED
FIELD TYPE
OPTION
Yes
Yes
Toggle
Press the
space bar
Toggles forward through field
options.
Press the
“R” key
Toggles backward through field
options.
Type any
character
Overwrites the character at the
cursor.
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Input
Toggle or
Input
DESCRIPTION
Press
Delete
Erases the character at the cursor.
Use any
arrow key
• If no edit has been made: Moves
the cursor to the next field.
• If an edit has been made: Enters an
edit without saving it and moves
the cursor to another field.
Press
Enter once
If the arrow key has not been
pressed: Stops the edit mode and
enters the edit without saving it.
Yes
No
Toggle or
Input
Press
Enter once
If an edit has been made and Enter
has already been pressed once:
Pressing Enter again saves the edit.
No
No
Toggle or
Input
N/A
• No edit has been made and the
cursor is no longer in that field or
• The edit has been saved using the
arrow keys and pressing Enter once
or
• The edit has been saved by
pressing Enter twice.
4
USING A TOP DOCUMENT
The procedures in this section are written in the Task Oriented Practice (TOP) format. The TOP
method of presenting information provides step-by-step instructions for the successful completion
of the indicated task. To find the instructions for performing enclosure installation, plug-in unit
installation and initial turn-up, and installation troubleshooting tasks, follow these steps:
1. Find the task to be performed in the Task Index List (IXL-001).
Page 1-5
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 1: Introduction
2. Locate the specified director level, detail level, or trouble-clearing procedure. All
procedures are in numerical order, regardless of type. The TOP procedures in this
manual are of the following four types:
•
Non Trouble Clearing Procedure (NTP): A director level procedure that lists normal
work items to be performed that are not trouble clearing procedures.
•
Trouble Analysis Procedure (TAP): A director level procedure that provides step-bystep instructions to locate and fix trouble.
•
Detailed Level Procedure (DLP): Detailed step-by-step instructions or procedures.
•
Trouble Analysis Data (TAD): A trouble-clearing aid containing non-procedural data.
3. Perform all the items in the director level procedure (NTP or TAP) in the order listed
unless sent to another director level procedure. When a director level procedure is
finished, the task is completed. When more detailed information is required, the reader
will be sent to a DLP. A DLP may also direct the reader to another DLP.
Note: When a DLP is complete, return to the procedure that preceded the DLP.
Note: When sent from one director level procedure to another director level procedure,
in most instances it will not be necessary to go back to the first director level procedure
after competing the second.
4. In some procedures, it will be necessary to verify that certain responses have occurred. If
the expected response is not observed, refer to the appropriate TAP. If additional data is
required (such as a schematic diagram, line drawing, tabulated data, maintenance
philosophy, or trouble-clearing strategy), the reader will be sent to a TAD.
Page 1-6
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
OPERATION
AND MAINTENANCE
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
SECTION 2: OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
Content
1
Page
GENERAL............................................................... 2-1
ALPHABETICAL TASK LIST ........................................................ 2-1
TASK INDEX LIST ........................................................... IXL-001
1
GENERAL
This section provides procedures to install and maintain a Soneplex Broadband system. The
procedures are given in a Task Oriented Practice (TOP) format. Regardless of your work
experience, TOP can be a useful tool in doing your job. If you have done a particular job many
times, the TOP serves as a memory jogger for those instructions you cannot recall. If you have
never done a particular job, or do it infrequently, a TOP provides step-by-step instructions to
complete the task.
ALPHABETICAL TASK LIST
–48 VDC POWER SUPPLY TEST ............................................................. DLP-508
ACCESS IDENTIFIER ..................................................................... TAD-106
ACO (ALARM CUT-OFF) COMMAND .......................................................... DLP-539
ACTIVE ALARMS DISPLAY ................................................................. DLP-542
ALARM HISTORY CLEARANCE COMMAND ...................................................... DLP-527
ALARM HISTORY DISPLAY................................................................. DLP-544
ALARM SUMMARY DISPLAY ............................................................... DLP-543
ALARM TROUBLESHOOTING ................................................................TAP-101
ALARM/EVENT NOTIFICATION LEVEL SETTING ................................................... DLP-552
ALARMS PROCEDURES ................................................................... NTP-006
APU INSTALLATION AND TESTING ........................................................... DLP-503
ASSIGNMENT RECORDS .................................................................. DLP-523
CHASSIS INSPECTION.................................................................... DLP-501
CIRCUIT ID DISPLAY..................................................................... DLP-566
CONFIGURATION DATA DOWNLOAD COMMAND .................................................. DLP-555
CONFIGURATION DATA UPLOAD COMMAND ..................................................... DLP-554
CRAFT INTERFACE SYSTEM LOGOFF .......................................................... DLP-564
CRAFT INTERFACE SYSTEM LOGON .......................................................... DLP-526
DLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ............................................................... DLP-563
DLX AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ......................................... NTP-010
DLX CONFIGURATION .................................................................... DLP-532
DLX INSTALLATION AND TESTING ........................................................... DLP-521
DLX- OR RLX-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT END-TO-END TESTS .............................................. DLP-522
DLX STATUS DISPLAY.................................................................... DLP-553
DS1 PM CONFIGURATION ................................................................. DLP-556
(continued)
2-1
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
ALPHABETICAL TASK LIST
(continued)
DS3 MUX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ............................................................ DLP-560
DS3 MUX APS TEST...................................................................... DLP-512
DS3 MUX CONFIGURATION................................................................. DLP-529
DS3 MUX FORCED SWITCH TEST ............................................................. DLP-511
DS3 MUX INSTALLATION AND TESTING ........................................................ DLP-505
DS3 MUX STATUS DISPLAY ................................................................ DLP-546
DUAL REPEATER INCOMPATIBILITY DIAGNOSIS................................................... TAP-104
FIBER OPTIC CONNECTOR AND ADAPTER CLEANING AND MATING INSTRUCTIONS ........................... DLP-507
FORCE/APS COMMANDS .................................................................. DLP-537
HDSL PM CONFIGURATION................................................................. DLP-557
HDSL-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT CROSS-CONNECTS .................................................... DLP-515
HLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ................................................................ DLP-562
HLX AND HRX STATUS DISPLAY ............................................................. DLP-548
HLX CONFIGURATION .................................................................... DLP-531
HLX LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION ............................................................ DLP-573
HLXC AND HLXR END-TO-END TESTS .......................................................... DLP-520
HLXC AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ........................................ NTP-009
HLXC INSTALLATION AND TESTING ........................................................... DLP-516
INVENTORY DISPLAY..................................................................... DLP-540
LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE CONNECTION TROUBLESHOOTING.......................................... TAP-103
LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE CONNECTION ........................................................ DLP-504
LOOPBACK PROCESS DESCRIPTION ........................................................... TAD-102
LOOPBACK STATUS/COMMANDS ............................................................. DLP-541
MAINTENANCE PHILOSOPHY ............................................................... TAD-100
MAINTENANCE PROCEDURES ............................................................... NTP-005
MENU SECURITY EDITING ................................................................. DLP-536
MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES............................................... NTP-002
MPU ALARM LEVEL SETTING ............................................................... DLP-559
MPU CONFIGURATION DATA SAVE AND TRANSFER PROCEDURES ...................................... NTP-008
MPU INSTALLATION AND TESTING............................................................ DLP-502
MPU REPLACEMENT AND TESTING ........................................................... DLP-519
MPU SOFTWARE DOWNLOAD COMMAND ....................................................... DLP-551
MPU VERSION 5 SOFTWARE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES ................................. NTP-007
ODS2 DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM AND QFLC/QLX CHASSIS END-TO-END TESTS ............................... DLP-510
ODS2 MODULE ALARM LEVEL SETTING ........................................................ DLP-561
ODS2 MODULE AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES .................................. NTP-003
ODS2 MODULE APS TEST .................................................................. DLP-514
ODS2 MODULE CONFIGURATION ............................................................. DLP-530
ODS2 MODULE FORCED SWITCH TEST THROUGH THE CRAFT INTERFACE ................................. DLP-513
ODS2 MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING .................................................... DLP-506
ODS2 MODULE STATUS DISPLAY ............................................................ DLP-547
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTING LOCATIONS .............................................. TAD-103
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS DESCRIPTION .............................................. TAP-102
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS RETRIEVAL................................................ DLP-565
(continued)
2-2
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
ALPHABETICAL TASK LIST
(continued)
RESET/LED TEST COMMANDS .............................................................. DLP-538
RLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING ............................................................... DLP-518
RLX (OR RLXIOR) AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES................................ NTP-011
RLX CONFIGURATION .................................................................... DLP-534
RLX INSTALLATION AND TESTING ........................................................... DLP-525
RLX AND RLXIOR STATUS DISPLAY .......................................................... DLP-509
RLX (OR RLXIOR) TO REPEATER VOLTAGE AND CURRENT TEST ....................................... DLP-567
RLX-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT CROSS-CONNECTS ..................................................... DLP-569
RLXIOR CONFIGURATION ................................................................. DLP-533
RLXIOR INSTALLATION AND TESTING ......................................................... DLP-524
RTAU INSTALLATION AND TESTING .......................................................... DLP-517
RTAU OPERATION ...................................................................... DLP-570
SERIAL PORT CONFIGURATION ............................................................. DLP-549
SHELF HOUSEKEEPING ALARM LABELS........................................................ DLP-550
SHELF STATUS DISPLAY .................................................................. DLP-545
SPECIFICATIONS ....................................................................... TAD-101
STREAKER INSTALLATION AND TESTING ....................................................... DLP-571
SYSTEM COMPONENTS INSPECTION .......................................................... DLP-500
SYSTEM OR CIRCUIT PROVISIONING PROCEDURES................................................ NTP-004
SYSTEM TID/DATE/TIME SETTING............................................................ DLP-528
TAU INSTALLATION AND TESTING ........................................................... DLP-574
TAU OPERATION ....................................................................... DLP-575
TBOS CHASSIS DAISY-CHAINING ............................................................ DLP-576
TBOS INTERFACE DESCRIPTION ............................................................. TAD-104
TRANSACTION LANGUAGE 1 (TL1) INTERFACE DESCRIPTION ......................................... TAD-105
USER ACCOUNT EDITING.................................................................. DLP-535
VERSION C HLXC VOLTAGE TO HLXR TEST...................................................... DLP-568
VERSION D (OR LATER) HLXC VOLTAGE TO HLXR TEST ............................................. DLP-572
X.25 PORT CONFIGURATION ............................................................... DLP-558
2-3
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
2-4
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
IXL-001
Page 1 of 4
TASK INDEX LIST
Find Your Job in the List Below
Then Go To
MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES .............................................. NTP-002
System Components Inspection....................................................... DLP-500
Chassis Inspection ............................................................... DLP-501
–48 VDC Power Supply Test ......................................................... DLP-508
MPU Installation and Testing......................................................... DLP-502
MPU Replacement and Testing ....................................................... DLP-519
APU Installation and Testing ......................................................... DLP-503
DS3 MUX Installation and Testing ..................................................... DLP-505
HLXC Installation and Testing ........................................................ DLP-516
HLXC and HLXR End-To-End Tests..................................................... DLP-520
DLX Installation and Testing ......................................................... DLP-521
DLX- or RLX-Equipped Circuit End-To-End Tests............................................ DLP-522
RLX Installation and Testing ......................................................... DLP-525
RLXIOR Installation and Testing....................................................... DLP-524
ODS2 Module Installation and Testing................................................... DLP-506
RTAU Installation and Testing ........................................................ DLP-517
Streaker Installation and Testing ...................................................... DLP-571
TAU Installation and Testing ......................................................... DLP-574
Assignment Records .............................................................. DLP-523
ODS2 MODULE AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES .................................
Local Craft Interface Connection ......................................................
Craft Interface System Logon ........................................................
Alarm History Clearance Command.....................................................
System TID/Date/Time Setting ........................................................
DS3 MUX Configuration ............................................................
ODS2 Module Configuration .........................................................
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-To-End Tests ..............................
Force/APS Commands .............................................................
DS3 MUX Forced Switch Test ........................................................
DS3 MUX APS Test ...............................................................
ODS2 Module Forced Switch Test through the Craft Interface ...................................
ODS2 Module APS Test ............................................................
Craft Interface System Logoff ........................................................
Assignment Records ..............................................................
NTP-003
DLP-504
DLP-526
DLP-527
DLP-528
DLP-529
DLP-530
DLP-510
DLP-537
DLP-511
DLP-512
DLP-513
DLP-514
DLP-564
DLP-523
SYSTEM OR CIRCUIT PROVISIONING PROCEDURES................................................
Craft Interface System Logon ........................................................
Alarm History Clearance Command.....................................................
System TID/Date/Time Setting ........................................................
Serial Port Configuration ...........................................................
X.25 Port Configuration ............................................................
Menu Security Editing .............................................................
NTP-004
DLP-526
DLP-527
DLP-528
DLP-549
DLP-558
DLP-536
(continued)
2-5
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
IXL-001
Page 2 of 4
TASK INDEX LIST, continued
Find Your Job in the List Below
Then Go To
SYSTEM OR CIRCUIT PROVISIONING, continued................................................... NTP-004
User Account Editing .............................................................. DLP-535
DS3 MUX Configuration ............................................................ DLP-529
ODS2 Module Configuration.......................................................... DLP-530
HLXC Installation and Testing......................................................... DLP-516
DLX Configuration ................................................................ DLP-532
RLX Configuration ................................................................ DLP-534
RLXIOR Configuration.............................................................. DLP-533
DS1 PM Configuration ............................................................. DLP-556
HDSL PM Configuration ............................................................ DLP-557
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting ................................................... DLP-552
MPU Alarm Level Setting ............................................................ DLP-559
DS3 MUX Alarm Level Setting ........................................................ DLP-560
ODS2 Module Alarm Level Setting ...................................................... DLP-561
HLX Alarm Level Setting ............................................................ DLP-562
DLX Alarm Level Setting ............................................................ DLP-563
RLX Alarm Level Setting ............................................................ DLP-518
Craft Interface System Logoff ......................................................... DLP-564
MAINTENANCE PROCEDURES ............................................................... NTP-005
Craft Interface System Logon ......................................................... DLP-526
Access Identifier ................................................................. TAD-106
ACO (Alarm Cutoff) Command ........................................................ DLP-539
Alarm History Display .............................................................. DLP-544
Alarm Summary Display ............................................................ DLP-543
Alarm Troubleshooting ............................................................. TAP-101
Circuit ID Display ................................................................. DLP-566
DLX Status Display................................................................ DLP-553
DS3 MUX Status Display ............................................................ DLP-546
Dual Repeater Incompatibility Diagnosis .................................................. TAP-104
HLX and HRX Status Display ......................................................... DLP-548
HLX Loopback Configuration ......................................................... DLP-573
Local Craft Interface Connection Troubleshooting............................................ TAP-103
Loopback Process Description ........................................................ TAD-102
Loopback Status/Commands. ........................................................ DLP-541
Maintenance Philosophy ............................................................ TAD-100
ODS2 Module Status Display ......................................................... DLP-547
Performance Monitoring Reporting Locations .............................................. TAD-103
Performance Monitoring Reports Description .............................................. TAP-102
Performance Monitoring Reports Retrieval. ............................................... DLP-565
Reset/LED Test Commands. ......................................................... DLP-538
RLX and RLXIOR Status Display ....................................................... DLP-509
Shelf Housekeeping Alarm Labels ...................................................... DLP-550
(continued)
2-6
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
IXL-001
Page 3 of 4
TASK INDEX LIST, continued
Find Your Job in the List Below
Then Go To
MAINTENANCE PROCEDURES, continued ....................................................... NTP-005
Shelf Status Display ..............................................................
Specifications...................................................................
RTAU Operation .................................................................
TAU Operation ..................................................................
TBOS Chassis Daisy-Chaining ........................................................
TBOS Interface Description ..........................................................
Transaction Language 1 (TL1) Interface Description .........................................
Version C HLXC Voltage to HLXR Test...................................................
Version D (or Later) HLXC Voltage to HLXR Test ............................................
Craft Interface System Logoff ........................................................
DLP-545
TAD-101
DLP-570
DLP-575
DLP-576
TAD-104
TAD-105
DLP-568
DLP-572
DLP-564
ALARMS PROCEDURES ................................................................... NTP-006
Active Alarms Display ............................................................. DLP-542
Alarm History Clearance Command..................................................... DLP-527
Alarm History Display ............................................................. DLP-544
Alarm Summary Display ............................................................ DLP-543
MPU VERSION 5 SOFTWARE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES ................................. NTP-007
Local Craft Interface Connection ...................................................... DLP-504
Craft Interface System Logon ........................................................ DLP-526
MPU Software Download Command .................................................... DLP-551
Craft Interface System Logoff ........................................................ DLP-564
MPU CONFIGURATION DATA SAVE AND TRANSFER PROCEDURES ...................................... NTP-008
Local Craft Interface Connection ...................................................... DLP-504
Craft Interface System Logon ........................................................ DLP-526
Configuration Data Upload Command ................................................... DLP-554
MPU Replacement and Testing ....................................................... DLP-519
Configuration Data Download Command ................................................. DLP-555
Craft Interface System Logoff ........................................................ DLP-564
HLXC AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ........................................ NTP-009
Local Craft Interface Connection ...................................................... DLP-504
Craft Interface System Logon ........................................................ DLP-526
Alarm History Clearance Command..................................................... DLP-527
System TID/Date/Time Setting ........................................................ DLP-528
DS3 MUX Configuration ............................................................ DLP-529
HLX Configuration................................................................ DLP-531
HLXC and HLXR End-To-End Tests..................................................... DLP-520
Force/APS Commands ............................................................. DLP-537
DS3 MUX Forced Switch Test ........................................................ DLP-511
DS3 MUX APS Test ............................................................... DLP-512
HDSL-Equipped Circuit Cross-Connects ................................................. DLP-515
Craft Interface System Logoff ........................................................ DLP-564
Assignment Records .............................................................. DLP-523
(continued)
2-7
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
IXL-001
Page 4 of 4
TASK INDEX LIST, continued
Find Your Job in the List Below
Then Go To
DLX AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ......................................... NTP-010
Local Craft Interface Connection ....................................................... DLP-504
Craft Interface System Logon ......................................................... DLP-526
Alarm History Clearance Command ..................................................... DLP-527
System TID/Date/Time Setting ........................................................ DLP-528
DS3 MUX Configuration ............................................................ DLP-529
DLX Configuration ................................................................ DLP-532
DLX- or RLX-Equipped Circuit End-To-End Tests ............................................ DLP-522
Force/APS Commands ............................................................. DLP-537
DS3 MUX Forced Switch Test ......................................................... DLP-511
DS3 MUX APS Test ............................................................... DLP-512
Craft Interface System Logoff ......................................................... DLP-564
Assignment Records .............................................................. DLP-523
RLX (OR RLXIOR) AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES ................................ NTP-011
Local Craft Interface Connection ....................................................... DLP-504
Craft Interface System Logon ......................................................... DLP-526
Alarm History Clearance Command ..................................................... DLP-527
System TID/Date/Time Setting ........................................................ DLP-528
DS3 MUX Configuration ............................................................ DLP-529
RLX Configuration ................................................................ DLP-534
RLX (or RLXIOR) to Repeater Voltage and Current Test ........................................ DLP-567
RLXIOR Configuration.............................................................. DLP-533
Force/APS Commands ............................................................. DLP-537
DS3 MUX Forced Switch Test ......................................................... DLP-511
DS3 MUX APS Test ............................................................... DLP-512
RLX-Equipped Circuit Cross-Connects ................................................... DLP-569
Craft Interface System Logoff ......................................................... DLP-564
Assignment Records .............................................................. DLP-523
2-8
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-002
Page 1 of 3
MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installing the various modules in the
installed chassis and verifying operation. Installation includes inspecting the chassis for proper
installation, checking the power supply, inserting the modules into the chassis, and testing
various functions. This procedure assumes that the Soneplex Broadband chassis and associated
Heat Baffle/Fiber Management Panel are installed in the rack, and that all power, signal, and
alarm cables are connected. This procedure must be performed before attempting to test or
operate the entire circuit or system that will be using this equipment.
Danger: To avoid electric shock, be careful when working near HDSL loop connections
or telecommunications circuits. An electrical potential of ±130 volts exists on HDSL
loop connections and telecommunications circuits. Coming in contact with this high
electrical potential will result in death or severe personal injury.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
For Details Go To
1. Obtain the following tools and equipment:
•
#2 or #3 Phillips-head screwdriver
•
Anti-static wrist strap
•
Digital volt ohmmeter (VOM)
•
Optical power meter (if installing ODS2 modules)
•
Standard hand tools
•
Two fiber optic patch cables (1 to 3 meters long each)
2. Open Soneplex Broadband chassis front cover.
3. Inspect the Soneplex Broadband chassis for proper installation and
correct installation of all cables. Refer to the Soneplex Broadband
System Chassis Installation Manual, listed under Related
Publications at the beginning of this manual, for more information.
4. If required, unpack modules from their shipping container (they may
be stored in the chassis). Inspect for damage or missing parts.
DLP-500
2-9
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-002
Page 2 of 3
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
For Details Go To
5. Familiarize yourself with the Soneplex Broadband chassis, module
locations, and wiring points.
DLP-501
6. Verify that –48 VDC is present at the power supply terminal block
located on the chassis backplane.
DLP-508
7. If specified in the work order, install and test the MPU module:
•
•
Install a new MPU module in a non-provisioned chassis, and verify
stand-alone operation.
DLP-502
Remove an MPU from an existing chassis, install it in another chassis,
and verify stand-alone operation.
DLP-519
8. Install and test APU module.
DLP-503
9. Install and test the working DS3 MUX module in the MXW slot of
the Soneplex Broadband chassis. If required, install the protect
DS3 MUX in the MXP slot. In an unprotected system, the DS3
MUX module must be installed in the working slot.
DLP-505
10. Install and test Version C, D, E, or G HLXC module(s).
DLP-516
11. Perform end-to-end tests between the HLXC and the HLXR.
DLP-520
12. Install and test DLX module(s).
DLP-521
13. Perform DLX-equipped circuit end-to-end tests.
DLP-522
14a. Install and test RLX module(s).
DLP-525
AND/OR
14b. Install and test RLXIOR module(s).
DLP-524
15. Perform RLX-equipped circuit end-to-end tests.
DLP-522
16. Install and test ODS2 module(s). Install the Working ODS2
module first, then the Protection module. In an unprotected system,
the ODS2 module must be installed in the working slot.
DLP-506
17. Install and test the Remote Test Access Unit (RTAU).
DLP-517
2-10
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-002
Page 3 of 3
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
For Details Go To
Note: For information about installing and testing the Remote Test Access Unit
(RTAU), which is used with MPU Software Version 5.3, refer to the Soneplex RTAU
(Remote Test Access Unit) Installation Instructions manual, listed under Related
Publications at the beginning of this manual.
18. Install and test the Streaker (STK) module (if present).
DLP-571
19. Complete assignment forms and update office records as required by
local procedures.
DLP-523
20. Close the chassis front cover when installation of modules is
complete. The chassis may remain powered up unless otherwise
directed in the work order.
2-11
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-003
Page 1 of 2
ODS2 MODULE AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure tells how to connect a Craft Interface device to the Soneplex
equipment and configure ODS2 modules. It also tells how to connect test equipment, and how to
perform an end-to-end test of a Soneplex system with ODS2 modules. Protection switching tests
are also provided in case protect modules are employed in the system. The procedure assumes
the equipment in the Soneplex chassis and at the remote Fiber Loop Converter has been installed
and has passed local tests. It also assumes that fiber has been installed at both ends and the
circuit connection is complete. This procedure must be performed before attempting to operate
the entire circuit or system that will be using this equipment.
Danger: Do not look into the ends of any optical fiber, or look directly into the module
fiber connectors. Exposure to invisible laser radiation may result, which can damage the
retina of the eye. An optical power meter should be used to verify active fibers.
Danger: To avoid electric shock, be careful when working near HDSL loop connections
or telecommunications circuits. An electrical potential of ±130 volts exists on HDSL
loop connections and telecommunications circuits. Coming in contact with this high
electrical potential will result in death or severe personal injury.
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
1. Obtain the following tools and equipment:
•
Anti-static wrist strap
•
DS3 test set with DS1 option (for central office end of the circuit)
•
DS1 test set (for remote end of the circuit)
•
VT-100 compatible terminal or computer with terminal
emulation software
2. Coordinate test with a technician located at the remote end of the
circuit and ensure test procedures there have been completed. Refer
to the Quad DS1 Fiber Loop Converter (B2/B3/D3) User Manual,
and the Quad Loop Extender (QLX) Operation and Maintenance
Manual, listed under Related Publications at the beginning of this
manual, for more information.
3. At both ends of the circuit, make any necessary cross-connects at
the optical patch panel (if used).
4. Open the chassis front cover.
2-12
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
For Details Go To
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-003
Page 2 of 2
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
For Details Go To
5. Momentarily press the LMPTST switch on the APU front panel
and verify that all indicators light.
6. Connect terminal equipment to Craft port on the front of the MPU.
DLP-504
7. Log on to the Craft Interface.
DLP-526
8. Clear Alarm History.
DLP-527
9. Enter Target Identifier and set date and time now or during
provisioning (the turn-up process).
DLP-528
10. Configure DS3 MUX as required.
DLP-529
11. Configure ODS2 modules as required.
DLP-530
12. Clean and mate fiber optic connectors and adapters as required.
DLP-507
13. Connect the test equipment at both ends of the system and perform
an end-to-end test between the Soneplex chassis and the remote
module.
DLP-510
14. If the Soneplex system being tested is equipped with protection
modules:
Execute Force/APS commands through the Craft Interface.
DLP-537
Perform Manual (Force) Switch to Protect test on DS3 MUX
module.
DLP-511
Perform APS test on DS3 MUX module.
DLP-512
Perform Manual (Force) Switch to Protect Test on ODS2 module.
DLP-513
Perform APS test on ODS2 module.
DLP-514
15. Log off from the Craft Interface system.
DLP-564
16. Complete assignment forms and update office records as required by
local procedures.
DLP-523
2-13
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-004
Page 1 of 2
SYSTEM OR CIRCUIT PROVISIONING PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure tells how to provision (turn-up) a new Soneplex system or circuit
using the Craft Interface. The procedure assumes the equipment in the Soneplex chassis and the
equipment at the other end of the circuit has been installed, and has passed all local and end-toend tests. Some procedures may not be required and will depend upon how the system is
equipped. This procedure must be performed before attempting to operate the entire circuit or
system that will be using this equipment.
Do Items Below
For Details Go To
1. Log on to the Craft Interface.
DLP-526
2. Clear Alarm History (required only for a new installation).
DLP-527
3. Set system date and time, and enter the Target Identifier.
DLP-528
4. Set Craft Interface port configuration:
•
For Craft Port on MPU or Port 2
DLP-549
•
For X.25 Port
DLP-558
5. Edit Menu Security (set privilege levels).
DLP-536
6. Edit User Accounts (set user IDs and passwords).
DLP-535
7. Assign names to Housekeeping Alarm contacts.
DLP-550
8. Configure the DS3 MUX as required, set service state, and set
protect status. If required, insert Line Build-Out on the transmit
side of the DS3 signal.
DLP-529
9. If present, equip ODS2 modules; assign service state and line code
for each DS1 on the ODS2 module.
DLP-530
10. If present, equip Version C, D, E, or G HLXC modules and
provision HDSL circuits.
DLP-516
11. If present, equip DLX modules and provision DS1 circuits.
DLP-532
12a. If present, equip RLX modules and provision DS1 circuits.
DLP-534
AND/OR
12b. If present, equip RLXIOR modules and provision DS1 circuits.
DLP-533
13. Assign performance monitoring thresholds for each DS1 in the
system.
DLP-556
2-14
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-004
Page 2 of 2
Do Items Below
For Details Go To
14. If equipped, assign performance monitoring thresholds for each
HDSL facility in the system.
DLP-557
15. Set alarm/event notification level.
DLP-552
16. Set MPU alarm levels.
DLP-559
17. Set DS3 MUX alarm levels.
DLP-560
18. If equipped, set ODS2 alarm levels.
DLP-561
19. If equipped, set HLX alarm levels.
DLP-562
20. If equipped, set DLX alarm levels.
DLP-563
21. If equipped, set RLX alarm levels.
DLP-518
22. Log off the Craft Interface.
DLP-564
23. Complete assignment forms and update office records as required by
local procedures.
DLP-523
2-15
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-005
Page 1 of 2
MAINTENANCE PROCEDURES
Summary: The following procedures can be used for maintenance for a Soneplex Broadband
system. These procedures use the Craft Interface. They do not have to be performed in any
particular order except logging on and logging off.
Do Items Below As Required
For Details Go To
Craft Interface System Logon
DLP-526
Access Identifier
TAD-106
ACO (Alarm Cutoff) Command
DLP-539
Alarm History Display
DLP-544
Alarm Summary Display
DLP-543
Alarm Troubleshooting
TAP-101
Circuit ID Display
DLP-566
DLX Status Display
DLP-553
DS3 MUX Status Display
DLP-546
HLX and HRX Status Display
DLP-548
HLX Loopback Configuration
DLP-573
Local Craft Interface Connection Troubleshooting
TAP-103
Loopback Process Description
TAD-102
Loopback Status/Commands
DLP-541
Maintenance Philosophy
TAD-100
ODS2 Module Status Display
DLP-547
Performance Monitoring Reporting Locations
TAD-103
Performance Monitoring Reports Description
TAP-102
Performance Monitoring Reports Retrieval
DLP-565
Reset/LED Test Commands
DLP-538
RLX and RLXIOR Status Display
DLP-509
Shelf Housekeeping Alarm Labels
DLP-550
Shelf Status Display
DLP-545
Specifications
TAD-101
RTAU Operation
DLP-570
2-16
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-005
Page 2 of 2
Do Items Below As Required
For Details Go To
Note: For information about installing, testing, and operating the Remote Test Access
Unit (RTAU), which is used with MPU Software Version 5.3, refer to the Soneplex
RTAU (Remote Test Access Unit) Installation Instructions manual, listed under Related
Publications at the beginning of this manual.
TAU Operation
DLP-575
TBOS Chassis Daisy-Chaining
DLP-576
TBOS Interface Description
TAD-104
Transaction Language 1 (TL1) Interface Description
TAD-105
Version C HLXC to HLXR Voltage and Current Test
DLP-568
Version D (or Later) HLXC to HLXR Voltage and Current Test
DLP-572
Craft Interface System Logoff
DLP-564
2-17
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-006
Page 1 of 1
ALARMS PROCEDURES
Summary: The following procedures can be used to display alarms and locate trouble in a
Soneplex system using the Craft Interface device. They may be performed in any order.
Do Items Below As Required
Active Alarms Display
Alarm History Clearance Command
Alarm History Display
Alarm Summary Display
2-18
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
For Details Go To
DLP-542
DLP-527
DLP-544
DLP-543
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-007
Page 1 of 1
MPU VERSION 5.3 SOFTWARE INSTALLATION AND TESTING PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure is used to install MPU Version 5.3 software on an MPU. To perform
this procedure, a host computer with VT-100 emulation and XMODEM file transfer capability is
required. The application software requires 12 to 17 minutes to transfer depending on the type of
host computer and the communication program used. MPU Version 5.3 software can only be
downloaded to MPU Version 5.3 hardware.
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
For Details Go To
1. The following tools and equipment are required to perform
this procedure:
•
Host computer system with VT-100 emulation
•
PC communication software with VT-100 emulation and with
XMODEM file transfer capability
•
MPU Version 5.3 application software and download software
(provided on diskette)
•
Straight through EIA-232 cable (for Craft port on MPU) or
null-modem cable (for Port 2 or 3 on chassis back panel)
2. Connect the host computer to chassis port configured as the Craft
port. Turn the power on.
DLP-504
3. Insert the diskette with MPU Version 5.3 software and the database
equalization software into the computer disk drive.
4. Log on to the Craft Interface system.
DLP-526
5. Download the MPU Version 5.3 software program and verify that
transfer is successfully completed.
DLP-551
6. If no additional operations are required, log off from the Craft
Interface.
DLP-564
2-19
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-008
Page 1 of 1
MPU CONFIGURATION DATA SAVE AND TRANSFER PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure is used to save the configuration data from an installed MPU and
then transfer it to another MPU. A host computer containing software that can emulate a VT-100
terminal and perform XMODEM file transfers is required.
Do Items Below in the Order Listed
For Details Go To
Note: Any configuration database from an MPU with Version 3.1 or
later software can be downloaded to an MPU with Version 5
software. When downloading to an MPU that is not running
Version 5 software, the MPU software version of the source MPU
must match the software version of the destination MPU.
1. The following tools and equipment are required to perform this
procedure:
•
Host computer system
•
VT-100 emulator program with XMODEM file transfer
capability
•
MPU Version 5 application software.
•
MPU hardware with Boot Code Version 2.0 or later
•
Straight-through RS-232 cable (for Craft port on MPU) or nullmodem cable (for Port 2 on chassis back panel)
2. Connect host computer to either the Craft port on the MPU or Port
2 on the chassis back panel. Turn host computer power on.
DLP-504
3. Insert a diskette into the computer disk drive.
4. Log on to the Craft Interface system.
DLP-526
5. Perform the Configuration Upload command and transfer the
configuration data to the host computer.
DLP-554
6. Replace the MPU or connect host computer to another MPU.
DLP-519
7. At the new MPU, repeat Steps 4 and 5, then select the Execute
Configuration Data Download command and transfer the
configuration data from the host computer to the new MPU.
DLP-555
8. If additional operations are not required, log off the Craft Interface.
DLP-564
2-20
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-009
Page 1 of 2
HLXC AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for performing end-to-end tests between a
central office Version C, D, E, or G HLXC module and a remote Version E or Version D HLXR
module. Performing an end-to-end test includes connecting the cross-connect jumper wires,
verifying that the HDSL loops synchronize, and then sending a test signal between the two
systems. This procedure assumes that installation of the HLXC modules, the remote module
enclosure, and the remote HLXR module is complete. This procedure must be performed before
attempting to operate the entire circuit or system that will be using this equipment.
Danger: To avoid electric shock, be careful when working near HDSL loop connections
or telecommunications circuits. An electrical potential of ±130 volts exists on HDSL
loop connections and telecommunications circuits. Coming in contact with this high
electrical potential will result in death or severe personal injury.
Warning: To prevent electrical shock, never install telephone equipment in a wet
location or during a lightning storm. When installing or modifying telephone lines,
disconnect lines on the network side before working with uninsulated lines or terminals.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
Note: Two technicians are required to perform this procedure, one at the central office
and one at the remote location. Turn-up tests for the remote HLXR module should be
done at the remote site following completion of stand-alone testing at the central office.
Do Items Below in The Order Listed
For Details Go To
1. Obtain the following tools and equipment:
•
Anti-static wrist strap
•
DS3 test set with DS1 option (for central office end of the
circuit)
•
DS1 test set (for remote end of the circuit)
•
VT-100 compatible terminal or computer with terminal
emulation software
2. Coordinate test with a technician located at the remote end of the
circuit and ensure test procedures there have been completed.
3. Open the chassis front cover.
2-21
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-009
Page 2 of 2
Do Items Below in The Order Listed
For Details Go To
4. Momentarily press the LMPTST switch on the APU front panel
and verify that all indicators light.
5. Connect terminal equipment to Craft port on the front of the MPU.
DLP-504
6. Log on to the Craft Interface.
DLP-526
7. Clear Alarm History.
DLP-527
8. Enter Target Identifier and set date and time now or during
provisioning (the turn-up process).
DLP-528
9. Configure DS3 MUX as required.
DLP-529
10. Configure HLXC modules as required.
DLP-531
11. Check the HLXC to HLXR voltage and current:
•
Version C HLXC to HLXR Voltage and Current Test.
DLP-568
•
Version D (or Later) HLXC to HLXR Voltage and Current Test.
DLP-572
12. Connect the test equipment at both ends of the system and perform an
end-to-end test between the chassis and the remote HLXR.
DLP-520
13. If the DS3 MUX protect module is installed:
•
Execute Force/APS commands through the Craft Interface.
DLP-537
•
Perform Manual (Force) Switch to Protect test on DS3 MUX
module.
DLP-511
Perform APS test on DS3 MUX module.
DLP-512
•
14. Coordinate the test with a technician located at the remote end of
the circuit and ensure test procedures there have been completed.
Refer to the Soneplex Version D HLXR Remote System Operation
and Maintenance Manual, listed under Related Publications at the
beginning of this manual.
15. At both ends of the circuit, make any necessary cross-connects at
the distribution frames.
DLP-515
16. Log off from the Craft Interface system.
DLP-564
17. Complete assignment forms and update office records as required by
local procedures.
DLP-523
2-22
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-010
Page 1 of 2
DLX AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for performing end-to-end tests between the
DLX modules and the remote system. Performing an end-to-end test includes connecting the
cross-connect jumper wires, and then sending a test signal between the chassis and the network
equipment. This procedure assumes that the T1 facility between the Soneplex Broadband chassis
and network equipment (e.g., DLC, channel bank, etc.) is functional, and that the DLX modules
to be tested have already been installed. This procedure must be performed before attempting to
operate the entire circuit or system that will be using this equipment.
Warning: To prevent electrical shock, never install telephone equipment in a wet
location or during a lightning storm. When installing or modifying telephone lines,
disconnect lines on the network side before working with uninsulated lines or terminals.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
Do Items Below in The Order Listed
For Details Go To
1. Obtain the following tools and equipment:
•
Anti-static wrist strap
•
DS3 test set with DS1 option (for central office end of the
circuit)
•
DS1 test set (for remote end of the circuit)
•
VT-100 compatible terminal or computer with terminal
emulation software
2. Coordinate test with a technician located at the remote end of the
circuit and ensure test procedures there have been completed.
3. Open the chassis front cover.
4. Momentarily press the LMPTST switch on the APU front panel
and verify that all indicators light.
5. Connect terminal equipment to Craft port on the front of the MPU.
DLP-504
6. Log on to the system.
DLP-526
2-23
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-010
Page 2 of 2
Do Items Below in The Order Listed
For Details Go To
7. Clear Alarm History.
DLP-527
8. Enter Target Identifier and set date and time now or during
provisioning (the turn-up process).
DLP-528
9. Configure DS3 MUX as required.
DLP-529
10. Configure DLX modules as required.
DLP-532
11. Connect the test equipment at both ends of the system and perform
an end-to-end test.
DLP-522
12. If the DS3 MUX protect module is installed:
•
Execute Force/APS commands through the Craft Interface.
DLP-537
•
Perform Manual (Force) Switch to Protect test on DS3 MUX
module.
DLP-511
Perform APS test on DS3 MUX module.
DLP-512
•
13. Make any necessary cross-connects at the DSX.
14. Log off from the Craft Interface system.
DLP-564
15. Complete assignment forms and update office records as required
by local procedures.
DLP-523
2-24
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-011
Page 1 of 2
RLX (OR RLXIOR) AND REMOTE SYSTEM END-TO-END TEST PROCEDURES
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for performing end-to-end tests between the
Version A or Version B RLX modules, or RLXIOR modules, and the remote system. Performing
an end-to-end test includes connecting the cross-connect jumper wires, and then sending a test
signal between the two systems. This procedure assumes that the T1 facility between the central
office and the repeater is functional, and that the RLX modules to be tested have already been
installed. This procedure must be performed before attempting to operate the entire circuit or
system that will be using this equipment.
Warning: To prevent electrical shock, never install telephone equipment in a wet
location or during a lightning storm. When installing or modifying telephone lines,
disconnect lines on the network side before working with uninsulated lines or terminals.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
Do Items Below in The Order Listed
For Details Go To
1. Obtain the following tools and equipment:
•
Anti-static wrist strap
•
DS3 test set with DS1 option (for central office end of the
circuit)
•
DS1 digital transmission test set (T-Berd 211 or equivalent)
•
VT-100 compatible terminal or computer with terminal
emulation software
2. Coordinate test with a technician located at the remote end of the
circuit and ensure test procedures there have been completed.
3. Open the chassis front cover.
4. Momentarily press the LMPTST switch on the APU front panel
and verify that all indicators light.
5. Connect terminal equipment to Craft port on the front of the MPU.
DLP-504
6. Log on to the system.
DLP-526
2-25
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
NTP-011
Page 2 of 2
Do Items Below in The Order Listed
For Details Go To
7. Clear Alarm History.
DLP-527
8. Enter Target Identifier and set date and time now or during
provisioning (the turn-up process).
DLP-528
9. Configure DS3 MUX as required.
DLP-529
10. Configure RLX or RLXIOR modules as required.
DLP-534 or DLP-533
11. Check RLX voltage to repeater.
DLP-567
12. Connect the test equipment at both ends of the system and perform
an end-to-end test.
DLP-522
13. If the DS3 MUX protect module is installed:
•
Execute Force/APS commands through the Craft Interface.
DLP-537
•
Perform Manual (Force) Switch to Protect test on DS3 MUX
module.
DLP-511
Perform APS test on DS3 MUX module.
DLP-512
•
14. At both ends of the circuit, make any necessary cross-connects at
the DSX.
DLP-569
15. Log off from the Craft Interface system.
DLP-564
16. Complete assignment forms and update office records as required
by local procedures.
DLP-523
2-26
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-500
Page 1 of 1
SYSTEM COMPONENTS INSPECTION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for opening the shipping cartons, verifying that
the correct components and quantities were received, and checking for damages.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
1. The following tools and equipment are required for unpacking:
•
ESD wristband
•
Box cutter
2. Open the shipping carton and carefully unpack the equipment from the protective packing
material.
3. Check each component against the packing list to verify that the correct catalog numbers
and quantities were received. Verify that all parts are received before discarding the
shipping containers and packing material in case a return is necessary.
4. Inspect the components for broken or bent wire wrap pins on the chassis backplane. Check
the BNC connectors on the backplane to ensure that they are securely fastened.
5. Inspect each module for broken or damaged indicators and switches.
6. Does your work order call for you to store the modules in the chassis?
•
If No, return the modules to their containers and store them securely for later use.
•
If Yes, when the chassis is installed, slide the modules loosely into their slot locations
on the chassis. Do not plug them into the chassis.
7. If there are any damaged or missing parts, file a claim with the commercial carrier. Contact
ADC Telecommunications for replacement parts. See the General Information section of
this manual for procedures.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-27
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-501
Page 1 of 2
CHASSIS INSPECTION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for identifying the Soneplex Broadband chassis
and module locations. The chassis front and locations for modules are shown in Figure 501-1.
The chassis backplane is shown in Figure 501-2.
1. See Figure 501-1 to identify module locations at the front of the chassis. A working DS3
MUX module, an APU, and an MPU are always required. The slots identified for lowspeed modules can house:
•
Up to 14 ODS2 modules (7 working and 7 protect),
•
28 HLXC modules,
•
28 DLX modules,
•
28 RLX modules, or
•
Any combination up to a maximum of 28 DS1 circuits.
2. See Figure 501-2 to identify components and locations on the chassis backplane.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
LOW SPEED UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
TAU
1-1 1-3
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1 7-3
APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
DISP RMT
LPBK
LPBK
LMPTST
DS3 FAIL
ENABLE
ENABLE
ONLINE
ONLINE
APU
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2 7-4
MPU
5915-B
DS3 MUX
UNITS
RTAU
MODULE
Figure 501-1. Soneplex Broadband Chassis, Front View
2-28
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
-48 A
SHIELD
GND
R1
7-2
L2
R1
7-4
R
T1
L1
R
T
T1
R1
L2
T
T1
T1
R1
R
T
T
R
7-1
7-3
L1
FRAME GND
RTN B
RTN A
-48 B
L2
L1
L2
L1
6-4
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
6-3
L2
L1
L2
L1
CR VIS
CR AUD
MJ VIS
MJ AUD
MN VIS
MN AUD
RMT
ACO
6-2
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
6-1
L2
L1
L2
L1
5-4
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
5-3
L2
L1
L2
L1
ALARM
NO -------| |---- C -----|/|----- NC
5-2
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
5-1
L2
L1
L2
L1
4-4
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
4-3
-1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-
L2
L1
L2
L1
HSKP IN
4-2
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
4-1
PORT 2
RS-232
DTE
L2
L1
L2
L1
-
+
-
+
PORT 1
RS-422
2-4
3-4
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
3-3
TX
RX
L2
L1
L2
L1
3-2
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
3-1
ACO
IN
L2
L1
L2
L1
J-29
PORT 3
RS-232
DTE
2-4
R1
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
L1
L2
L1
L2
7
8
5
6
5
6
7
8
1
2
3
4
2-3
J-30
1
2
3
4
BITS
PRI
DS1
REF
L2
L1
L2
L1
SHIELD GROUND
(6 PLACES)
BITS
SEC
R1
1-2
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
1-1
R1
L2
L1
L2
L1
1-4
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
1-3
R1
L2
L1
L2
L1
2-2
T1
R
T
R1
T1
R
T
2-1
- RX
+
TX
-
+
PORT 4
RS-422
RX
STS - 1/DS3
TX
1782-C
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-501
Page 2 of 2
Figure 501-2. Soneplex Broadband Chassis Backplane
2-29
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-502
Page 1 of 2
MPU INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions on unpacking and installing a new MPU in a
non-provisioned chassis, and then verifying that it is functioning properly.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling any modules, ESD protection must always be used. An ESD grounding
post is located on the chassis for connecting the ESD wrist band. Ensure that all
modules removed from the equipment or not installed, are properly stored in antistatic packing material. When working with modules, always place the module on
an electrically-grounded, approved, anti-static mat.
Note: When installing a new MPU module, use the same DIP switch settings on
the MPU’s printed circuit board as the DS3 MUX’s DIP switch settings. Keeping
both switch settings the same enables communication between the MPU and the
DS3 MUX for OAM&P.
Note: When replacing an MPU in a configured chassis, the configuration data
from the modules in the chassis is automatically loaded into the new MPU. If an
MPU from a provisioned chassis is moved to another chassis, the chassis unit
configurations may not match the MPU unit configurations, resulting in alarms
and erroneous information. Refer to DLP-519 (Replace MPU and Verify StandAlone Operation) for more information.
1. Open the shipping carton and carefully unpack the MPU from its protective packaging.
Note: DO NOT change any DIP switch settings on the printed circuit board of the
MPU; this could make the MPU incompatible with your Soneplex Broadband system.
2. Refer to Figure 502-1 for a drawing showing the MPU module slot in the chassis. Align the
edges of the printed circuit card with the card guides in the chassis.
3. Using the ejector, push the MPU into the slot marked MPU located in the lower right
corner of the chassis until it is firmly seated in the connector. If there is excessive
resistance, remove the module and check for improper alignment or obstructions.
4. Use the screw to secure the MPU to chassis.
5. Refer to Figure 502-2 for a drawing of the MPU front panel. Verify that STATUS indicator
lights red, then yellow, and then remains green.
6. If STATUS indicator is not lit (i.e., green), check for A and B power at the connections on
the backplane.
Reference:
DLP-508
2-30
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
–48 VDC Power Supply Test
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-502
Page 2 of 2
7. If there is power at both of the connections (A and B), remove and replace the MPU with a
new one.
8. If STATUS indicator is red, this indicates an MPU hardware failure. Remove and replace
the MPU with a new one.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HIGH SPEED UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
LOW SPEED UNITS
TAU
1-1 1-3
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3 7-1
7-3 APU
A
P
U
M
P
U
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2
3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4 7-2
7-4 MPU
8025-A
Figure 502-1. Soneplex Broadband Chassis (Front View) Mounting Slot for MPU
M
P
U
STATUS
C
R
A
F
T
RESET
1749-B
Figure 502-2. MPU Front Panel
2-31
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-503
Page 1 of 1
APU INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides guidelines for installing and testing the APU.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling any modules, ESD protection must always be used. An ESD grounding
post is located on the chassis for connecting the ESD wrist band. Ensure that all
modules removed from the equipment or not installed, are properly stored in antistatic packing material. When working with modules, always place the module on
an electrically-grounded, approved, anti-static mat.
1. Remove the APU from protective packaging.
2. Push the APU into slot marked APU located in the upper right corner of the chassis.
3. Use screw to secure the APU to chassis.
4. If PWR indicator is not lighted at all, check for power at the A and B connections on the
backplane.
Reference:
DLP-508
–48 VDC Power Supply Test
5. If there is power at both of the connections (A and B), remove and replace the APU with a
new one.
6. Press the LMPTST switch to verify that all APU indicators light. If any indicator does not
light, replace the APU.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-32
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-504
Page 1 of 2
LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE CONNECTION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for accessing the Craft Interface. It can be
accessed locally from a VT-100 compatible terminal or a host computer connected to either the
front or rear of the Soneplex Broadband chassis.
1. Locate the port that will be used to connect the control terminal or host computer to the
Craft Interface. The MPU Craft port is located on the front of the MPU as shown in Figure
504-1 and is configured as a DCE connection. Ports 2 and 3 are located on the chassis rear
panel and are configured as DTE connections.
2. Select the cable that is required for connecting the terminal or computer to the chassis.
Maximum length of the cable is specified by the EIA-232 protocol. A straight-through, 25pin, connectorized EIA-232 cable is required to connect the terminal or computer to the
MPU Craft port. Pin-out information for the MPU Craft port is shown in Table 504-1. A
null-modem cable or adapter is required to connect the terminal or computer to Port 2 or
Port 3. Ports 2 and 3 provide an EIA-232 interface and use 25-pin D-subminiature female
connectors for the cable connections.
3. Connect one end of the cable to the terminal or computer and the other end to the
appropriate port.
4. Turn on the power to the terminal or computer. If using a computer, enter the
communications software package resident on the computer. Serial port default settings are
listed in Table 549-1.
Reference:
DLP-549
Serial Port Configuration
5. Press Enter or Return.
6. The Logon screen with User Name field should appear.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-33
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-504
Page 2 of 2
Table 504-1. MPU Craft Port Wiring
PIN
NAME
SOURCE
CIRCUIT CCITT
CIRCUIT EIA
FUNCTION
1
FG
–
101
AA
Frame Ground
2
TD
DTE
103
BA
Transmitted Data
3
RD
DCE
104
BB
Received Data
7
SG
–
102
AB
Signal Ground
Cable uses Type DB-25 Male connector.
Overall shielding, common for all leads.
Use 26 AWG or larger wire, stranded pairs.
M
P
U
STATUS
C
R
A
F
T
RESET
1749-B
Figure 504-1. MPU Front Panel
2-34
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-505
Page 1 of 2
DS3 MUX INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure describes how to install working and protect D1 DS3 MUX modules
in the Soneplex Broadband chassis, as well as how to troubleshoot the installation.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. An ESD grounding post is located on
the chassis for connecting the ESD wrist band. Ensure that all modules removed from
the equipment or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material. When
working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded, approved,
anti-static mat.
1. Remove D1 DS3 MUX from protective packaging.
2. Refer to Figure 505-1 for DS3 MUX module locations.
3. Using the ejectors, fully seat the D1 DS3 MUX in the slot labeled MXW. Because of the
large connector on the back of this module, a significant amount of force is required to
properly seat the module in the backplane connector.
4. Verify the following:
•
The STATUS indicators first appeared red, turned yellow, and now remain green.
•
The ONLINE indicator is lighted green.
•
The DS3 LOS indicator is lighted red (indicating a lack of DS3 signal).
If these three conditions are met, continue to Step 5.
If not, replace the D1 DS3 MUX and return to Step 1.
5. On the APU, press LMPTST/APS switch.
If all DS3 MUX indicators light, continue to Step 6.
If not, replace the D1 DS3 MUX and return to Step 1.
6. If this system is to be configured as DS3 Protected, continue to Step 7.
If not, Stop! You have completed this procedure.
7. Remove a D1 DS3 MUX from protective packaging and inspect the module for damage.
Note: The online indicator will not light green for the Protect DS3 MUX. Only one
module at a time can be "online".
8. Install the D1 DS3 MUX in the chassis slot labeled MXP.
2-35
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-505
Page 2 of 2
9. Repeat Steps 3 through 5, then Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
TAU
1-1 1-3
2-1 2-3
3-1
3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3 7-1
7-3 APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
DISP RMT
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
ONLINE
ONLINE
LMPTST
APU
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
APS
LOCKOUT
C
FORCE
R
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
A
F
T
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2
3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4 7-2
7-4 MPU
1984-A
DS3 MUX UNITS
Figure 505-1. DS3 MUX Locations
2-36
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-506
Page 1 of 5
ODS2 MODULE INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure describes how to install working and protect ODS2 modules in the
Soneplex Broadband chassis, as well as how to troubleshoot the installation. The working ODS2
module must be installed before the protect ODS2 module.
Safety Considerations
Sufficient invisible infrared energy can be emitted from the end of an active fiber or operational
transmitter to seriously damage the retina of the eye. Danger labels located on the chassis, alert
you to the potential of exposure to invisible laser radiation. Observe the procedures described in
the following Danger notice.
Danger: Do not look into the ends of any optical fiber. Exposure to invisible laser
radiation may result. An optical power meter should be used to verify active fibers. Do
not look directly into the module fiber connectors. Exposure to invisible laser radiation
may result.
Warning: Do not insert module edge connectors into the chassis connectors before
connecting the optical fiber to the module. Exposure to invisible laser radiation may
occur if the module edge connectors are allowed to connect with the chassis connectors
before connecting the optical fiber to the module. Verify that all indicators are dark (off)
and the module is not engaged with the chassis connectors before proceeding.
Caution: The ODS2 module MUST be unequipped when it is in the chassis with the
optical loopback patch cord; otherwise, the Craft Interface will not function properly
when accessing the module. Before seating the ODS2 module in the chassis, check the
ODS2 Configuration screen to be sure that the module’s Unit Equip State is set to
UNEQUIPPED.
Caution: Always allow sufficient fiber length to permit routing without severe bends.
Fibers may be permanently damaged if bent/curved to a radius of less than
1.5 inches (3.81 cm).
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. An ESD grounding post is located on
the chassis for connecting the ESD wrist band. Ensure that all modules removed from
the equipment or not installed, are properly stored in anti-static packing material. When
working with modules, always place the modules on an electrically-grounded, approved,
anti-static mat.
Note: When using ODS2 modules in a group, NEVER install other Soneplex modules
(RLX, DLX, or HLXC) in any of the unused slots in the group.
2-37
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-506
Page 2 of 5
1. The fibers should have been placed in the rack when the chassis was installed. Route the
fibers through the fiber management baffle into the top of the chassis to the ODS2 module
locations. Protective covers must be in place on the fiber connectors to prevent dust and
damage to the connections. The fibers should be tagged to identify the circuit and the
transmission direction.
2. Select the ODS2 module. If the module is not already installed, remove the module from
the protective ESD packaging. If ODS2 module is installed, remove it and inspect for
physical damage.
3. Refer to Figure 506-1 for ODS2 module locations. Then refer to Table 506-1 and your work
order for slots to be used. Working ODS2 modules are always installed in the top odd slots
(1-1, 2-1, 3-1, 4-1, 5-1, 6-1, and 7-1). Protection ODS2 modules are installed in the
adjoining odd numbered slots (1-3, 2-3, 3-3, 4-3, 5-3, 6-3, and 7-3).
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
4. Insert the working ODS2 module first. Align the module with the slots and slide module
into the chassis until the two fiber connectors protrude about three inches out from the front
of the chassis. Do not seat module in connector at this time.
5. Remove the protective dust caps from the transmit and receive connectors on the ODS2
module.
6. Remove the protective covers from the fibers.
7. Clean fiber optic connectors and adapters.
Reference:
DLP-507
Fiber Optic Connector and Adapter Cleaning and Mating
Instructions
8. Connect a fiber optic patch cord between the transmit and receive connector on the ODS2
module. See Figure 506-2. This sets the configuration of the module in optical loopback.
9. Using the ODS2 module ejector, press the module into the chassis until it is properly seated.
10. On the APU, press LMPTST/APS switch. Did all ODS2 indicators light?
•
If Yes, continue to Step 11.
•
If No, replace ODS2 module and go to Step 4.
11. Is the STATUS indicator on the ODS2 module lighted green?
•
If Yes, continue to Step 12.
•
If No, replace ODS2 module and go to Step 4.
2-38
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-506
Page 3 of 5
12. Is the OPT FAIL indicator lighted red?
•
If Yes, check the patch cord connection. If indicator remains lighted, replace the ODS2
module and go to Step 4.
•
If No, go to Step 13.
13. Pull the ODS2 module out far enough to remove fiber optic patch cord. Connect transmit
fiber to the rear connector. See Figure 506-2. Connect receive fiber to the front connector.
Route fiber out the top of the chassis.
Reference:
DLP-507
Fiber Optic Connector and Adapter Cleaning and Mating
Instructions
14. With the module still withdrawn, adjust the fibers as required to remove any excess slack.
Hold the fibers with one hand to guide them while the module is being fully inserted into
the chassis.
15. Slide the ODS2 module slowly into the chassis. Route the fibers through the Fiber
Management Baffle without exceeding the minimum bend radius.
16. Using the ODS2 module ejector, press the module into the chassis until it is properly
seated. If there is excessive resistance, withdraw the module and check for alignment or
obstructions.
17. Did the STATUS indicator light green? If there is no DS2 signal present, the OPT FAIL
indicator will be lighted red.
•
If Yes, continue to Step 18.
•
If No, replace ODS2 module and go to Step 4.
18. Will this system be configured as DS2 Protected?
•
If Yes, continue to Step 19.
•
If No, go to Step 23.
19. Remove an ODS2 module from the protective packaging and inspect for damage.
20. Install protect ODS2 module in the slot adjacent to the working module.
Reference:
DLP-523
Assignment Records
21. Align protect module with the slots and slide module into the chassis until the two fiber
connectors protrude about three inches out from the front of the chassis. Do not seat
module in connector at this time.
2-39
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-506
Page 4 of 5
22. Repeat Steps 5 through 17 for the protection ODS2 module, then go to Step 23.
23. Repeat the entire procedure for each ODS2 module to be installed.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
1 to 14 WORKING AND PROTECT ODS2 UNITS
(TOP ROW ONLY)
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
TAU
1-1 1-3
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1 7-3
APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
DISP RMT
LPBK
LMPTST
DS3 FAIL
ENABLE
ENABLE
APU
DS3 FAIL
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2 7-4
MPU
6184-B
DS3 MUX
UNITS
RTAU
MODULE
Figure 506-1. ODS2 Module Locations
Table 506-1. DS2 Signal Routing
DS2
SIGNAL
DS1
SIGNALS
GROUP-SLOT
NUMBER
WORKING UNIT
GROUP-SLOT
NUMBER
PROTECT UNIT
1
1 to 4
1-1
1-3
2
5 to 8
2-1
2-3
3
9 to 12
3-1
3-3
4
13 to 16
4-1
4-3
5
17 to 20
5-1
5-3
6
21 to 24
6-1
6-3
7
25 to 28
7-1
7-3
2-40
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-506
Page 5 of 5
RECEIVE
CONNECTOR
TRANSMIT
CONNECTOR
2170-A
Figure 506-2. ODS2 Transmit and Receive Connector Locations
2-41
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-507
Page 1 of 2
FIBER OPTIC CONNECTOR AND ADAPTER
CLEANING AND MATING INSTRUCTIONS
Summary: The performance of an optical fiber system is largely dependent on the fiber
connector cleaning procedures performed before installation. This procedure provides
instructions for cleaning and mating optical fibers.
1. Assemble the following required cleaning materials, as shown in Figure 507-1:
•
Lint-free laboratory wipes
•
Cotton tipped swabs
•
Isopropyl alcohol in a pressurized dispenser
•
Lint-free pipe cleaners
•
Clean, dry, oil-free compressed air
100
SIX INCH
MAHL
U
BK
FLF
UL
BK L
WL KU
BO WLB
LF BO
LFS
HS
MA HSLF
MA
MA
HS FF
AH
MA H
SF
F
O OB
WBK
OBWB BU H H
KB UH
H
DR
F
FL
HL
MA
BKU
ISO PR O P Y L
A L CO HO L
O LA
SINGLE TIPPED
APPLICATIONORS
KDLF;L
PIPE
CLEANERS
SDLJF;LETHIEDF
H
I SO P R OP Y LC O
PLAISOP OPYLCOL
PLAISOPROPYLCOL
PRO
ASKLHF;
SDA
KDL
PIPE
CLEANERS
100
SIX INCH
1178-A
Figure 507-1. Cleaning Materials
2. Clean connectors by moistening a lint-free wipe with alcohol, then wipe completely around
the connector ferrule twice and several times across the tip.
3. Use a lint-free dry wipe to wipe completely around the connector ferrule twice. Also wipe
several times across the tip.
4. Blow across the end of the ferrule with clean, dry, compressed air.
5. Visually inspect the connector tip for cleanliness. If the tip does not appear to be
thoroughly cleaned, repeat Steps 2, 3, and 4.
6. SC and FC adapters are cleaned by using a pipe cleaner moistened with alcohol. Insert the
pipe cleaner into either end of the adapter and rotate so the inside surface of the adapter is
wiped by the pipe cleaner. Repeat this procedure for the opposite end. Blow the adapter dry
with clean compressed air.
7. Clean attenuators with clean, dry compressed air only. Do not use a moistened wipe or pipe
cleaner.
8. Mate the SC and FC connectors by inserting the connector into the adapter and aligning the
connector key with the adapter key slot.
2-42
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-507
Page 2 of 2
9. On FC connectors, push the connector into the adapter and screw the threaded cap
clockwise onto the adapter to complete the connection.
10. Connect SC connector by aligning the housing key with the slot in the adapter. Push the
connector into the adapter until a click is heard/felt indicating that the latching system is
engaged. When connector is fully engaged, the white stripes on the sides of the connector
housing should be hidden inside the adapter.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-43
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-508
Page 1 of 1
–48 VDC POWER SUPPLY TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for testing the voltage at the power terminal
block located on the Soneplex Broadband chassis backplane. The multimeter should indicate
between –42.5 VDC and –56.5 VDC.
1. Obtain a multimeter capable of measuring 40 to 60 volts DC.
2. Are fuses installed at the fuse and alarm panel?
•
If No, continue to Step 3.
•
If Yes, continue to Step 4.
3. Install –48 VDC fuses in both A and B fuse holders.
4. Are any of the fuses open or blown?
•
If No, continue to Step 8.
•
If Yes, continue to Step 5.
5. Replace blown fuse or fuses.
6. Did fuse blow again?
•
If Yes, continue to Step 7.
•
If No, continue to Step 8.
7. Clear trouble in the fuse and alarm panel or chassis backplane.
8. Using a multimeter, measure and record the DC voltages. Measure voltage by placing one
probe on the positive contact and the other probe on a solid frame ground. Observe DC
polarity when taking voltage measurements.
•
Measure the A power feed bus voltage at the fuse holder.
•
Measure the B power feed bus voltage at the fuse holder.
•
Measure the voltage across the –48 A and RTN A terminals on the chassis backplane.
•
Measure the voltage across the –48 B and RTN B terminals on the chassis backplane.
9. Was the voltage measured at all points between –42.5 VDC and –56.5 VDC?
•
If Yes, Stop! You have completed this procedure.
•
If No, continue to Step 10.
10. The problem is in the fuse and alarm panel, the power feed cabling, or at the chassis.
Inspect and repair as necessary.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-44
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-509
Page 1 of 1
RLX AND RLXIOR STATUS DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying the status of the RLX or
RLXIOR modules installed in the selected chassis.
Note: The RLXIOR is displayed as “RLX” in the Craft Interface menus and screens.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display RLX Status from the Display Status menu. Press Enter
or Return. A Display RLX Status screen is shown in Figure 509-1.
2. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
3. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
RLX STATUS
Group: 1
Slot: 1
Circuit ID:
DS1 Lpbk Active: NO
Customer LOS: NO
Network LOS: NO
DS1 Line Code: AUTO-NR-B8ZS
DS1 Frame Format: AUTO-NR-ESF
DS1 BER Thresh Exceeded: NO
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6180-B
Figure 509-1. RLX Status Screen (Typical)
2-45
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-510
Page 1 of 2
ODS2 DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM AND QFLC/QLX CHASSIS END-TO-END TESTS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for performing end-to-end system tests on the
equipment in a Soneplex ODS2 distribution system to an QFLC or QLX chassis. Two telephone
technicians may be required to perform this test, one at the near end and one at the far end of the
system. The installation must be complete and the equipment operating properly. If you are
unfamiliar with the Craft Interface system, refer to the Task Index List (IXL-001) found earlier
in this manual.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
1. The following tools and equipment are required to perform this test:
•
Anti-static wrist strap
•
DS3 digital transmission test set with DS1 option
•
DS1 digital transmission test set
•
Patch cords to connect test sets and patch panel
2. At the chassis location, connect a DS3 test set, with DS1 option to the DSX-3 cross-connect
or to the DS3 RX and TX connections at the rear of the chassis. See Figure 510-1.
3. Identify the ODS2 working and protect pair corresponding to the DS1 circuit to be tested.
4. Identify the remote QFLC or QLX working and protect pair corresponding to the DS1
circuit to be tested.
5. At the QFLC or QLX location, connect DS1 test set to the DS1 circuit to be tested at the
QFLC or QLX DS1 input and output connections, the DS1 patch panel, or at the DSX-1.
See Figure 510-1.
6. At both ends of the circuit to be tested, make necessary cross-connects so that both ends of
the circuits are connected end-to-end.
7. Using the Craft Interface, verify that the DS3 MUX is EQUIPPED and IN SERVICE.
Reference:
DLP-529
DS3 MUX Configuration
8. Using the Craft Interface, verify that the ODS2 module to be tested is EQUIPPED and is IN
SERVICE and the DS1 to be tested is PROVISIONED and IN SERVICE.
Reference:
DLP-530
2-46
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ODS2 Module Configuration
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-510
Page 2 of 2
9. At the chassis location, insert a test signal into the DS1 to be tested using the DS3 test set
with DS1 option.
10. Verify that all alarm indicators on the chassis are off and the DS1 test set at the QFLC or
QLX DS1 output is receiving error-free data for the DS1 test signal selected.
11. Repeat Steps 9 and 10 for all DS1 circuits to be tested on the ODS2 module selected.
12. At the QFLC or QLX location, insert a DS1 test signal into the QFLC or QLX DS1 input
using the DS1 test set.
13. Verify that all alarm indicators on the chassis are out and the DS3 test set with DS1 option
is receiving error-free data in the DS1 selected for test.
14. Repeat Steps 12 and 13 for all DS1 circuits to be tested on the ODS2 module selected.
15. Repeat procedure starting at Step 3 for all ODS2 modules to be tested.
16. Record test results and update office records following local office practices.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DSX-3
CROSS-CONNECT
DS3 TEST SET
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
MON
TX
RX
OUT
DS3
IN
RX
TX
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
DSX-1
CROSS-CONNECT
QFLC or QLX
MON
TX
DS1 TEST SET
O
D
S
2
OUT
RX
IN
RX
TX
6185-B
Figure 510-1. Test Setup
2-47
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-511
Page 1 of 1
DS3 MUX FORCED SWITCH TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for testing the forced-switch capability of the
DS3 MUX in the Soneplex Broadband system. An end-to-end data path test is also performed
using only the working DS3 MUX. The forced-switch occurs first to bring the Protect DS3 MUX
online, then the end-to-end data path test is repeated.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
1. Identify the offline DS3 MUX; its STATUS indicator is green and its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished.
2. Hold ENABLED button down and momentarily press LMPTST/APS on offline DS3 MUX.
3. Verify that the DS3 MUX that was offline is now online (its ONLINE indicator is now
green) and DS3 MUX that was online is now offline (its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished).
4. Verify that APS indicator on online DS3 MUX is yellow indicating a forced switch and
APS disabled.
5. Repeat Step 2 and verify that APS indicator is off.
6. Perform end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
7. Set up the chassis and perform end-to-end tests between chassis and remote unit.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX ChassisEnd-to-End
Tests
Reference:
DLP-520
HLXC and HLXR End-to-End Tests
Reference:
DLP-522
DLX- or RLX-Equipped Circuit End-to-End Tests
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-48
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-512
Page 1 of 2
DS3 MUX APS TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for verifying that the APS (Automatic
Protection Switching) feature of the DS3 MUX module is working. Both working (online) and
protect (offline) DS3 MUX modules are tested.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
1. Identify the offline DS3 MUX. Its STATUS indicator is green and its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished.
2. Slide the offline DS3 MUX part way out. This disconnects the DS3 MUX from the Soneplex
Broadband system and ensures that data passes through the online DS3 MUX only.
3. Perform end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
4. Set up the Soneplex Broadband system and to perform end-to-end tests between chassis and
remote unit.
Reference: DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
Reference: DLP-520
HLXC and HLXR End-to-End Tests
Reference: DLP-522
DLX- or RLX-Equipped Circuit End-to-End Tests
5. Using the DS3 MUX ejectors, press the module into the chassis until it is properly seated.
6. Verify that the STATUS indicator on the offline DS3 MUX is green and the ONLINE
indicator is extinguished.
7. Verify that the STATUS indicator on the online DS3 MUX is green and the ONLINE
indicator is green.
8. If the online DS3 MUX APS LOCKOUT/FORCE indicator is on, hold the ENABLED
button down and momentarily press LMPTST/APS to extinguish the APS indicator.
9. Slide the online DS3 MUX partly out to cause an APS.
10. Verify that the DS3 MUX that was offline is now online (its ONLINE indicator is green).
2-49
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-512
Page 2 of 2
11. Perform the end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
Reference:
DLP-520
HLXC and HLXR End-to-End Tests
Reference:
DLP-522
DLX- or RLX-Equipped Circuit End-to-End Tests
12. Insert partially removed DS3 MUX back into the chassis until it is properly seated.
13. Verify that STATUS indicator on offline DS3 MUX is green and its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-50
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-513
Page 1 of 2
ODS2 MODULE FORCED SWITCH TEST THROUGH THE CRAFT INTERFACE
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for verifying that the force-to-protect feature of
the ODS2 module is working. Both working (online) and protect (offline) ODS2 modules are
tested.
Warning: Do not insert module edge connectors into the chassis connectors before
connecting the optical fiber to the module. Exposure to invisible laser radiation may
occur if the module edge connectors are allowed to connect with the chassis connectors
before connecting the optical fiber to the module. Verify that all indicators are dark (off)
and the module is not engaged with the chassis connectors before proceeding.
Warning: Verify that module is completely disconnected from the chassis connectors
before removing the optical fiber from the module. Verify that the far end transmitter is
off before proceeding. Exposure to invisible laser radiation from the optical fiber is
possible if the far end transmitter is transmitting. Verify that all indicators are dark (off).
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
1. Set up the chassis and a remote QFLC or QLX chassis, then perform end-to-end tests
between chassis and the remote chassis.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
2. Identify the offline ODS2 module of the working and protect pair to be tested. Its STATUS
indicator is green and is the only illuminated indicator (its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished).
3. Slide the offline ODS2 module part way out; this disconnects the offline module from the
chassis and ensures that data passes through the online ODS2 module only.
4. Perform end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
5. Using the ODS2 module ejector, press the module into the chassis until it is properly seated.
6. Verify that the STATUS indicator on offline ODS2 module is green and its ONLINE
indicator is extinguished.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-513
Page 2 of 2
7. Hold ENABLED button down and momentarily press LMPTST/APS on the offline ODS2
module.
8. Verify that the ODS2 module that was offline is now online (its ONLINE indicator is
green) and ODS2 module that was online is now offline (its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished).
9. Verify that the APS indicator on the online ODS2 module is red indicating a forced switch
and APS disabled.
10. Slide the offline ODS2 module part way out of the chassis; this disconnects the offline
module from the chassis and ensures that data passes through the online ODS2 module only.
11. Perform end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
12. Using the ejector, press the offline ODS2 module into the chassis until it is properly seated.
13. Verify that STATUS indicator on offline ODS2 module is green and ONLINE indicator is
extinguished.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-52
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-514
Page 1 of 2
ODS2 MODULE APS TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for verifying that the APS (Automatic
Protection Switching) feature of the ODS2 module is working. Both working (online) and protect
(offline) ODS2 modules are tested.
Warning: Verify that module is completely disconnected from the chassis connectors
before removing the optical fiber from the module. Verify that the far end transmitter is
off before proceeding. Exposure to invisible laser radiation from the optical fiber is
possible if the far end transmitter is transmitting. Verify that all indicators are dark (off).
Warning: Do not insert module edge connectors into the chassis connectors
before connecting the optical fiber to the module. Exposure to invisible laser
radiation may occur if the module edge connectors are allowed to connect with
the chassis connectors before connecting the optical fiber to the module. Verify
that all indicators are dark (off) and the module is not engaged with the chassis
connectors before proceeding.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
1. Set up the Soneplex Broadband system and QFLC or QLX to perform end-to-end tests.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
2. Identify the offline ODS2 module of the working and protect pair to be tested. The
STATUS indicator is green and is the only illuminated indicator (its ONLINE indicator is
extinguished).
3. Slide offline ODS2 part way out. This disconnects the ODS2 from the chassis and ensures
that data passes through the online ODS2 only.
4. Perform end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
5. Using the ODS2 module ejector, press the offline module into the chassis until it is
properly seated.
6. Verify that the STATUS indicator on the offline ODS2 module is green, and that its
ONLINE indicator is extinguished.
2-53
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-514
Page 2 of 2
7. Verify that the STATUS indicator on the online ODS2 module is green, and that its
ONLINE indicator is green.
8. If the online ODS2 module APS indicator is red, hold the ENABLED button down and
momentarily press LMPTST/APS to extinguish the APS indicator and enable APS.
9. Initiate an Automatic Protection Switch (APS) on the offline ODS2 module using one of
the following methods:
•
Slide the online ODS2 module part way out to simulate online board failure.
•
Disconnect fiber cable from the online ODS2 module RX to simulate RX LOS.
•
Slide the online QFLC or QLX partway out to simulate a far-end module failure.
•
Disconnect the fiber cable from the online QFLC or QLX RX to simulate a far-end
RX LOS.
10. Verify that ODS2 that was offline is now online (its ONLINE indicator is green).
11. Perform end-to-end test and verify error-free data.
Reference:
DLP-510
ODS2 Distribution System and QFLC/QLX Chassis End-to-End
Tests
12. Using the ODS2 module ejector, press the module into the chassis until it is properly seated.
13. Verify that STATUS indicator on offline ODS2 module is green and its ONLINE indicator
is extinguished.
14. Repeat Steps 8 through 13 for each APS simulation given in Step 9.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-54
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-515
Page 1 of 1
HDSL-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT CROSS-CONNECTS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for making any necessary cross-connects on
HDSL loops, and then re-install the HLXC modules.
Danger: To avoid electric shock, be careful when working near HDSL loop connections
or telecommunications circuits. An electrical potential of ±130 volts exists on HDSL
loop connections and telecommunications circuits. Coming in contact with this high
electrical potential will result in death or severe personal injury.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
1. Open the chassis cover.
2. Use the ejector at the bottom of each HLXC module front panel to carefully disengage the
module from its connector.
3. Withdraw each HLXC module part way to break electrical contact with the backplane
connector.
Note: The HLXC module can be configured to supply –130 VDC simplex current over
the HDSL loops to supply power to the remote HLXR modules. When an HDSL
Repeater (HRX) is in the HDSL loops, HLXC modules can be configured to supply
±130 VDC. Partially withdrawing the HLXC module ensures that current is not present
when cross-connects are installed.
4. At the central office, make necessary cross-connects at the Main Distribution Frame, or
other facility, in accordance with local practice.
5. At the remote location, make necessary cross-connects at the remote distribution frame, or
other facility, in accordance with local practice.
6. Re-install the HLXC module(s) in their mounting slots.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-55
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-516
Page 1 of 6
HLXC INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installing the Version C, D, E, or G HLXC
module, which mounts in the half-height slots located in the middle of the chassis. A typical
HDSL Loop Extension (HLX) system consists of an HLXC module installed in the chassis and
an HLXR module installed at a remote location. There is no protection for the module or signal
when using HDSL circuits.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
Note: When using HLXC modules in a group, NEVER install ODS2 modules in any of
the unused slots in the group.
1. Select the HLXC module. If it is not already installed, remove the module from its
protective ESD packaging. If the HLXC module is installed, remove it and inspect for
physical damage.
2. Version C HLXC only: locate the configuration switches on the HLXC module printed
circuit board as shown in Figure 516-1.
3. Version C HLXC only: set the configuration switches as specified in the work order.
These switch settings do not need to be set if the unit is to be provisioned via the software.
Otherwise, refer to Figure 516-1 for the switch handle settings. The following operating
parameters are switch-selectable:
•
Loop 2 (enable/disable)
•
Loop Power (on/off)
Note: With loop 2 enabled, both HDSL loops will be active allowing a full DS1 payload.
With loop 2 disabled, the first 12 DS0 channels will be carried on loop 1 and DS0
channels 13 through 24 will be filled with all ones (fractional DS1).
Note: When the Loop Power switch is set to the ON position, the HLXC module
supplies –130 VDC simplex power to the loops.
4. Determine which HLXC slots are to be used, referring to your work order and Figure 5162. Chassis slots 1-1 through 7-4 correspond to DS1 signals 1 through 28. See Table 516-1.
Reference:
TAD-106
2-56
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Access Identifier
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-516
Page 2 of 6
5. Align the edges of the printed circuit card with the card guides in the chassis. Use the
injector at the bottom of the front panel to press the HLXC module into the chassis. If there
is excessive resistance to insertion, remove the module and check for improper alignment
or obstructions.
6. Perform the initial start-up test detailed in Figure 516-3, observing the front panel LEDs,
and verify that each LED operates as specified. Refer to Figure 516-4 for front panel
layouts of the different HLXC versions.
•
If the STATUS LED is green following self-test, proceed to Step 7.
•
If the STATUS indicator is red, the HLXC module has failed self-test diagnostics.
Remove and then reinsert the HLXC module and then wait while the HLXC module
again performs self-test diagnostics. If the STATUS indicator turns red at the end of the
second self-test, the HLXC module is defective. Remove and replace the HLXC, and
then repeat Steps 1 through 6.
7. Press the LMPTST switch on the APU to verify that the all the indicators on the HLXC
module front panel light yellow. This indicates that each indicator is functional.
•
If each indicator is yellow, continue to Step 8 or 9.
•
If each indicator is not yellow, the HLXC module is defective. Remove and replace the
HLXC, and then repeat Steps 1 through 7.
8. Version C HLXC only: if the Loop Power option is selected in Step 3, measure DC voltage
and DC current being supplied to the HLXR. (The Version E and Version D HLXC defaults
to loop power enabled.)
Reference:
DLP-568
Version C HLXC to HLXR Voltage and Current Test
Reference:
DLP-572
Version D (or Later) HLXC to HLXR Voltage and Current Test
9. Repeat entire procedure for each HLXC module.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-57
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-516
Page 3 of 6
FUNCTION
POSITION
6
LOOP POWER
ON (ENABLED)
OFF (DISABLED)
5
UNUSED
4
LOOP 2
SWITCH
6
5
4
3
2
1
ON
3,2,1
CONFIGURATION SWITCHES
(COMPONENT SIDE VIEW)
LINE LENGTH
0 - 133 FT
133 - 266 FT
266 - 399 FT
399 - 533 FT
533 - 655 FT
ON (ENABLED)
OFF (DISABLED)
3
OFF
OFF
OFF
OFF
ON
2
OFF
OFF
ON
ON
OFF
1
OFF
ON
OFF
ON
OFF
DEFAULT SWITCH SETTINGS : 6, 5, 4 - ON, 3, 2, 1 - OFF
6
5
4
3
2
1
ON
5170-C
Figure 516-1. Version C HLXC Module Configuration Switches
2-58
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-516
Page 4 of 6
1 to 28 HLXC UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
1-1 1-3
TAU
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1 7-3
APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
DISP RMT
LMPTST
DS3 FAIL
APU
DS3 FAIL
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2 7-4
MPU
6181-B
DS3 MUX
UNITS
RTAU
MODULE
Figure 516-2. HLXC Module Locations
Table 516-1. DS1 Signal Routing
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
1
1-1
8
2-4
15
4-3
22
6-2
2
1-2
9
3-1
16
4-4
23
6-3
3
1-3
10
3-2
17
5-1
24
6-4
4
1-4
11
3-3
18
5-2
25
7-1
5
2-1
12
3-4
19
5-3
26
7-2
6
2-2
13
4-1
20
5-4
27
7-3
7
2-3
14
4-2
21
6-1
28
7-4
2-59
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-516
Page 5 of 6
INITIAL START-UP TEST AND STAND ALONE OPERATION
Note: When an HRX is installed, the HLXC indicators
only verify the loop segment between the HLXC and
the HRX.
After the HLXC is installed in the chassis, its STATUS indicator
will initially turn red to indicate the start of self-test diagnostics.
While the self-test is in progress, all indicators will briefly
turn yellow. Then all indicators except STATUS will turn off.
Following the successful completion of the self-test, the HLXC
front panel indicators will appear as follows:
STATUS
Green to indicate that the self-test was
successfully completed.
RMT/HSKP
LPBK
DS1 LOS/BER
Off.
Off.
Red to indicate that a DS1 signal is not
being received by the HLXC.
HDSL CONT/SNR
Red (after a short delay) if loop power
is enabled which indicate the HDSL
loops are open. Off if loop power is
disabled.
L1 and L2
LOSW/BER
Red to indicate that the HDSL loops are not
synchronized (i.e., HLXR is not in service).
If loop 2 is disabled, the L2 indicators will
stay off.
6762-C
Figure 516-3. HLXC Module Initial Start-Up
2-60
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-516
Page 6 of 6
H
L
X
STAT
2X
LPBK
HDSL
L1
L2
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
STAT
STAT
RMT/
HSKP
RMT/
HSKP
DS1
H
L
X
H
L
X
RMT/
HSKP
LPBK
DS1
HDSL
L1
LOSW
BER
L2
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
LOSW
BER
LPBK
DS1
H
D
S L1
L
L2
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
LOSW
BER
2X
I-
V-
I-
V-
I+
V+
I+
V+
V+
V–
6770-A
Versions C and D HLXC
11395-A
Version E HLXC
12391-A
Version G HLXC
Figure 516-4. HLXC Front Panel Layouts
2-61
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-517
Page 1 of 1
RTAU INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installing the Remote Test Access Unit
(RTAU) in the chassis and verifying that it is functioning properly. The RTAU requires no
provisioning or periodic maintenance.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. An ESD grounding post is located on
the chassis for connecting the ESD wrist band. Ensure that all modules removed from
the equipment or not installed, are properly stored in anti-static packing material. When
working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded, approved,
anti-static mat.
Note: For information about installing and testing the RTAU, which is used with MPU
Software Version 5.3, refer to the Soneplex RTAU (Remote Test Access Unit)
Installation Instructions manual, listed under Related Publications at the beginning of
this manual.
1. Remove the RTAU from its protective packaging.
2. Insert the RTAU into the full height chassis slot labeled TAU (as shown in Figure 517-1)
until it reaches the backplane connector.
3. Using the ejectors, fully seat the RTAU in the chassis. A moderate amount of force may be
required to properly seat the module in the backplane connector.
4. Did the STATUS indicator light green?
•
If Yes, you have completed this procedure.
•
If No, replace the RTAU and return to Step 1.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
TAU
1-1
1-3 2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3 4-1
4-3 5-1
5-3 6-1
6-3
7-1
7-3 APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DISP RMT
STATUS
LMPTST
B8ZS
AMI
APU
LINE CODE
INTRUSIVE
TEST
STATUS
LOCKOUT
APS
LOCKOUT
APS
FORCE
LMPTST/
APS
FORCE
LMPTST/
APS
RX
D
S
1
TX
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2
1-4 2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4 4-2
4-4 5-2
5-4 6-2
6-4
7-2
7-4 MPU
12692-A
RTAU MODULE
Figure 517-1. RTAU Mounting Position in the Soneplex Broadband Chassis
2-62
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-518
Page 1 of 2
RLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for assigning RLX alarm levels to each field.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved in one of two ways: 1) Press an
arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return twice after all
selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen. The message,
“Configuration Successful…Press Any Key To Continue," appears on the screen if the
entries have been accepted.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Set Alarm Levels from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return.
3. Select Set RLX Alarm Levels from the Alarm Levels menu. Press Enter or Return. An RLX
Alarm Levels screen with default values is shown in Figure 518-1.
4. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
5. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
6. Move to the Equipment Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL (CR), MAJOR (MJ), MINOR
(MN), EVENT (EV) or NOT RPTD (not reported) for each field that you wish to change.
Note: Abbreviations of the alarm field options (except NOT RPTD) will appear in the
Active Alarms and Alarm History screens. In addition, what options you select at any
alarm level setting screen will determine whether you will be notified of the alarm.
Reference:
DLP-552
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting
2-63
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-518
Page 2 of 2
7. Move to the DS1 Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR,
EVENT, or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
8. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
RLX ALARM LEVELS
Group: 1
Slot: 1
Equipment Alarms
===================
COMM FAIL
: MAJOR
DS1 Facility Alarms
===================
AIS
: EVENT
LOF
: MAJOR
LOS
: MAJOR
T-BERL
: MINOR
YELLOW
: EVENT
CUSTOMER LOOPBACK: MINOR
NETWORK LOOPBACK : MINOR
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6118-D
Figure 518-1. RLX Alarm Levels Screen (with Default Values)
2-64
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-519
Page 1 of 3
MPU REPLACEMENT AND TESTING
Summary
This procedure provides instructions for installing a previously configured MPU in a chassis
(whether provisioned or not) and verifying that the MPU is functioning. When an MPU from a
provisioned chassis is moved to another chassis, the chassis unit (module) configurations may
not match the MPU unit configurations. These instructions explain how to avoid unwanted data
replacements or data conflicts. The MPU contains both general configuration data and unit
configuration data.
All configuration data can be restored to the MPU by performing a database upload or download
procedure. The upload is outlined in DLP-554 (Configuration Data Upload Command), and the
download is outlined in DLP-555 (Configuration Data Download Command).
General Configuration Data
System administration and maintenance tasks create general configuration data (alarm levels,
PM thresholds, system identification, port configuration, and user account data).
Unit Configuration Data
Individual module configurations create unit configuration data (which includes unit service
state, framing, line coding, etc.) Unit configuration data does not need to be re-entered as long as
the chassis remains powered and transmission units remain installed. Unit configuration data is
also stored in the transmission units and is loaded back into a non-configured MPU
automatically.
Note: When installing a replacement MPU module, use the same DIP or rotary switch
settings on the MPU’s printed circuit board as the MPU you are removing.
Note: When an MPU is removed from a powered-up chassis, the MPU retains both
general and unit configuration data for at least 24 hours. Do not install a still-configured
MPU in an already-configured chassis. If you want to retain unit configuration data in all
transmission units (or prevent alarms) and you are installing a previously configured
MPU, verify that the MPU’s unit configuration data is gone before you re-install it.
Caution: Do NOT re-install MPUs with revisions older than 3.1, or MPUs that have an
older revision than the currently installed MPU. A corrupted database may result.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
2-65
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-519
Page 2 of 3
1. To save the replacement MPU’s current configuration data, upload configuration data to the
host computer. Contact the Technical Assistance Center at ADC Telecommunications,
described in the General Information section of this manual, for more information.
Reference:
DLP-554
Configuration Data Upload Command
2. Locate the mounting slot designated for the MPU as shown in Figure 519-1.
3. Align the edges of the module printed circuit card with the guides in the chassis slot. Use
the injector at the bottom of the front panel to press the MPU into the chassis. If there is
excessive resistance to insertion, remove the module and check for improper alignment and
obstructions.
Note: If you are not sure that the MPU’s database is cleared, contact the ADC Technical
Assistance Center at 1-800-366-3891, ext. 3223, or 1-612-946-3223 for more
information.
4. Use the screw provided to secure the MPU to the top edge of the chassis.
5. Observe the STATUS LED as shown in Figure 519-2. Initially, the status LED will be
yellow while the MPU performs self-test diagnostics. When the self-test diagnostics are
successfully completed, the STATUS LED will turn green.
•
If the STATUS LED is green, continue to Step 6.
•
If the STATUS LED is red, the MPU has failed self-test diagnostics. Press the MPU
RESET switch and then wait while the MPU again performs self-test diagnostics. If the
STATUS LED turns red at the end of the second self-test, the MPU is defective.
Remove and replace the MPU, and then repeat Steps 2 through 5.
6. Press the LMPTST switch on the APU to verify that the STATUS LED on the MPU front
panel lights yellow. This indicates that the LED is functional. If the STATUS LED does not
light yellow, the MPU is defective. Remove and replace the MPU, and then repeat Steps 2
through 5.
7. Connect a VT-100 (or equivalent) control terminal or host computer to the MPU Craft port.
Reference:
DLP-504
Local Craft Interface Connection
8. Turn the power on to the control terminal or host computer and press Enter or Return. The
Logon screen appears.
9. Logon to the Craft Interface and check the status of each transmission module to verify that
the configuration data is correct.
Reference:
DLP-526
2-66
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Craft Interface System Logon
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-519
Page 3 of 3
10. Re-enter the MPU configuration data manually or follow this procedure:
Reference:
DLP-555
Configuration Data Download Command
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HIGH SPEED UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
LOW SPEED UNITS
TAU
1-1 1-3
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3 7-1
7-3 APU
A
P
U
M
P
U
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2
3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4 7-2
7-4 MPU
8025-A
Figure 519-1. Soneplex Broadband Chassis (Front View) Mounting Slot for MPU
M
P
U
STATUS
C
R
A
F
T
RESET
1749-B
Figure 519-2. MPU Front Panel
2-67
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-520
Page 1 of 2
HLXC AND HLXR END-TO-END TESTS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for using a DS3 test set (with DS1 option) to
verify that error-free data is received from the HLXC module at the HLXR module.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Connect a DS3 test set (with DS1 option) to the cross-connect or to the RX and TX
connections at the rear of the chassis. See Figures 520-1 and 520-2.
2. Identify the HLXC module corresponding to the DS1 circuit to be tested.
3. Identify the HLXR module corresponding to the DS1 circuit to be tested.
4. Connect the DS1 Test Set RX to the NET OUT jack on the front panel of the HLXR module.
5. Connect the DS1 Test Set TX to the NET IN jack on the front panel of the HLXR module.
6. Using the Craft Interface, verify that the DS3 MUX is EQUIPPED and is IN SERVICE.
Reference:
DLP-529
DS3 MUX Configuration
7. Using the Craft Interface, verify that the HLXC module to be tested is EQUIPPED and IN
SERVICE and the DS1 to be tested is PROVISIONED and IN SERVICE.
Reference:
DLP-531
HLX Configuration
8. Insert a test signal into the DS1 to be tested using the DS3 test set with DS1 option.
9. Verify that all alarm indicators on the chassis are out and the DS1 test set at the HLXR
module NET OUT jack is receiving error-free data for the DS1 test signal selected.
10. Insert a DS1 test signal into the HLXR module NET IN jack using the DS1 test set.
11. Verify that all alarm indicators on the chassis are out and the DS3 test set with DS1 option
is receiving error-free data in the DS1 selected for test.
12. Repeat procedure starting at Step 2 for all HLXC modules to be tested.
13. Record test results and update office records following local office practices.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-68
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-520
Page 2 of 2
DSX-3
CROSS-CONNECT
DS3 TEST SET
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
MON
DS1 TEST SET
RX
TX
OUT
TX
DS3
RX
IN
TX
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
RX
HLXR
L1
DS1 TEST SET
OUT
RX
HLXC
NET
L2
TX
IN
6187-D
Figure 520-1. Test Set Up (Without HRX)
DSX-3
CROSS-CONNECT
DS3 TEST SET
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
MON
DS1 TEST SET
RX
TX
OUT
TX
DS3
RX
IN
TX
RX
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
HLXR
HRX
L1
OUT
DS1 TEST SET
L1
RX
NET
HLXC
L2
L2
IN
TX
6658-D
Figure 520-2. Test Set Up (With HRX)
2-69
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-521
Page 1 of 2
DLX INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for mounting DLX modules in the half-height
slots located in the middle of the chassis. A typical DLX installation consists of a DLX installed
in a chassis and a channel bank at the other end. There is no protection for this signal.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
Note: When using DLX modules in a group, NEVER install ODS2 modules in any of
the unused slots in the group.
1. Remove the module from the protective packaging if required. Refer to your work order
and determine which DLX slots are to be used. DLX chassis slots are shown in
Figure 521-1. Chassis slots 1-1 through 7-4 correspond to DS1 signals 1 through 28 as
shown in Table 521-1.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
2. Align module with the slots and slide module into the chassis. Using the ejector, press the
DLX module into the chassis until it is properly seated.
3. Press LMPTST switch on the APU. Are all indicators lighted?
•
If Yes, continued to Step 4.
•
If No, replace DLX module and go to Step 1.
4. Repeat entire procedure for each DLX module.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-70
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-521
Page 2 of 2
1 to 28 DLX UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
1-1 1-3
TAU
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1 7-3
APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
DISP RMT
LMPTST
DS3 FAIL
APU
DS3 FAIL
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
APS
FORCE
LOCKOUT
FORCE
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2 7-4
MPU
6182-B
DS3 MUX
UNITS
RTAU
MODULE
Figure 521-1. DLX Module Locations
Table 521-1. DS1 Signal Routing
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
1
1-1
8
2-4
15
4-3
22
6-2
2
1-2
9
3-1
16
4-4
23
6-3
3
1-3
10
3-2
17
5-1
24
6-4
4
1-4
11
3-3
18
5-2
25
7-1
5
2-1
12
3-4
19
5-3
26
7-2
6
2-2
13
4-1
20
5-4
27
7-3
7
2-3
14
4-2
21
6-1
28
7-4
2-71
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-522
Page 1 of 2
DLX- OR RLX-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT END-TO-END TESTS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for performing end-to-end system tests on
Soneplex circuits equipped with DLX or RLX plug-ins. Two telephone technicians may be
required to perform this test, one at the near end and one at the far end of the system. The
installation must be complete and the equipment operating properly before performing this test.
Warning: To prevent electric shock and/or equipment damage, disable span power at
the RLX module before performing this test.
1. At the chassis, identify the DLX or RLX pair that corresponds to the DS1 circuit to be
tested.
Reference:
DLP-532
DLX Configuration
Reference:
DLP-533
RLXIOR Configuration
Reference:
DLP-534
RLX Configuration
2. At the chassis, connect a DS3 test set with DS1 option to the DSX-3 cross-connect or to the
RX and TX connections at the rear of the chassis. Adjust the test set for the particular DS1
to be tested. See Figure 522-1.
3. At the far end of the circuit, identify the DS1 pair that corresponds to the circuit to be
tested.
4. At the far end of the circuit, connect a DS1 test set to the circuit to be tested at the DS1
input and output connections, the DS1 patch panel, or at the DSX-1 module. Adjust the test
set for the particular DS1 to be tested. See Figure 522-1.
5. At both ends of the circuit to be tested, make necessary cross-connects so that the circuit(s)
is connected end-to-end.
6. Using the Craft Interface, verify that the modules are EQUIPPED and IN SERVICE.
Reference:
DLP-529
DS3 MUX Configuration
Reference:
DLP-532
DLX Configuration
Reference:
DLP-533
RLXIOR Configuration
Reference:
DLP-534
RLX Configuration
7. At the chassis location, insert a test signal into the DS1 to be tested using the DS3 test set
with DS1 option.
8. Verify that all alarm indicators on the chassis are off and the DS1 test set at the far end DS1
output is receiving error-free data for the selected DS1 test signal.
9. Repeat Steps 7 and 8 for all DS1 circuits to be tested.
2-72
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-522
Page 2 of 2
10. At the far end of the circuit, insert a DS1 test signal into the DS1 input using the DS1 test set.
11. Verify that all alarm indicators on the chassis are off and the DS3 test set with DS1 option
is receiving error-free data in the DS1 signal selected for test.
12. Repeat Steps 10 and 11 for all DS1 circuits to be tested.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DSX-3
CROSS-CONNECT
DS3 TEST SET
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
MON
TX
RX
OUT
DS3
IN
TX
SONEPLEX
BROADBAND
CHASSIS
RX
DSX-1
CROSS-CONNECT
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
MON
TX
DS1 TEST SET
OUT
DLX
or
RLX
RX
IN
RX
TX
6186-B
Figure 522-1. Test Setup
2-73
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-523
Page 1 of 2
ASSIGNMENT RECORDS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for recording circuit and facility names, along
with the associated group-slot numbers. Each circuit in the Soneplex Broadband system is
identified by signal type and location. Signal types are either T1, T2, or T3. Each circuit or
system is also assigned a slot number when installed.
1. An example of the circuit line assignment record that may be useful when troubleshooting
is shown in Figure 523-1. Chassis slot numbers are shown in Figure 523-2.
2. Record circuit or system name and the associated slot number on your record assignment
form.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HIGH SPEED UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
LOW SPEED UNITS
TAU
GROUP- NUMBERS
1-1
1-3
2-1
2-3
3-1
3-3
4-1
4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1
7-3 APU
1-2
1-4
2-2
2-4
3-2
3-4
4-2
4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2
7-4 MPU
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
1982-A
Figure 523-1. Slot Numbers
2-74
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-523
Page 2 of 2
GROUP-SLOT
SYSTEM (CIRCUIT) NAME
HSW/HSP
MXW/MXP
1-1
1-2
1-3
1-4
2-1
2-2
2-3
2-4
3-1
3-2
3-3
3-4
4-1
4-2
4-3
4-4
5-1
5-2
5-3
5-4
6-1
6-2
6-3
6-4
7-1
7-2
7-3
7-4
Figure 523-2. Assignment Record Form
2-75
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-524
Page 1 of 5
RLXIOR INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installing the Repeater Loop Extender
Intelligent Office Repeater (RLXIOR) module in the chassis. A typical deployment consists of
an RLXIOR module installed in a chassis that is connected to a repeater or a series of line
repeaters. There is no protection for this signal, and an MPU must be installed to enable
configuration and alarm reporting for this module.
The installation procedure consists of unpacking the RLXIOR, setting two configuration
switches, installing the RLXIOR in the chassis, and verifying that it is functioning
properly. The RLXIOR may be installed in either a Soneplex Broadband chassis or a
Soneplex Loop Extender chassis.
Caution: To enable span power on the RLXIOR module, a proper connection must be
made between chassis ground and –48V return at a location in the central office,
following local practices. It is recommended that this connection be made outside the
Soneplex chassis.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
1. Open the shipping carton and carefully unpack the RLXIOR from the protective packing
material. See Figure 524-1.
2. Set the configuration switches on the RLXIOR to match the requirement of the work order.
See Figure 524-2 for the location of switches. The following operating parameters are
switch-selectable:
•
Line Power (–130 Vdc or ± 130 Vdc)
•
Channel Blocking Idle Code (7Fhex or FFhex)
Note: Factory default settings for the RLXIOR switches are –130 Vdc for Line Power
and 7Fhex for Channel Blocking Idle Code.
3. Align the edges of the RLXIOR module with the slot guides. Use the ejector to press the
module into the backplane connector in one of the module locations, as shown in Figure
524-3. If excessive resistance is encountered, remove the module and check for
obstructions or improper alignment.
2-76
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-524
Page 2 of 5
R I
LO
XR
STAT
LPBK
NET
LINE
LOS
BER
LOS
BER
IV-
11680-A
I+
V+
Figure 524-1. Repeater Loop Extender Intelligent Office Repeater (RLXIOR) Module
(With Configuration Switches Shown)
2-77
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-524
Page 3 of 5
±130
BLOCK
CODE
FF
SPARE
SPAN
VOLTAGE
–130V 7F
11657-B
Figure 524-2. RLXIOR Configuration Switches (With Default Settings)
1 to 28 RLXIOR UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
TAU
1-1
1-3 2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1
4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1
7-3 APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
DISP RMT
STATUS
LMPTST
B8ZS
AMI
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
LOCKOUT
LOCKOUT
APU
LINE CODE
INTRUSIVE
TEST
STATUS
APS
APS
FORCE
FORCE
LMPTST/
APS
LMPTST/
APS
RESET
RESET
RX
D
S
1
TX
RESET
1-2
1-4 2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2
4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2
7-4 MPU
rlxior.slots.eps
RTAU MODULE
Figure 524-3. RLXIOR Module Locations
2-78
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-524
Page 4 of 5
4. Observe the front panel LED indicators as shown in Figure 524-4. Following insertion of
the RLXIOR module into the chassis (assuming power is available), the STATUS LED
turns red indicating the start of self-test diagnostics. All LEDs then turn yellow and remain
yellow until self-test diagnostics are completed. Following successful completion of selftest diagnostics, the front panel LEDs appears as follows:
STATUS — Green, indicates successful completion of self-test diagnostics.
LPBK — Off
NET LOS/BER — Off
LINE LOS/BER — Off
R I
L O
X R
STAT
LPBK
NET
LOS
BER
LINE
LOS
BER
I-
V-
I+
V+
11784-A
Figure 524-4. RLXIOR Front Panel
2-79
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-524
Page 5 of 5
5. If the LED indicators respond as described, proceed to Step 6; otherwise, refer to the
following to isolate the problem:
STATUS is red — The RLXIOR module has failed self-test diagnostics. Remove and
reinsert the module, then wait while it again performs self-test diagnostics. If the
STATUS LED turns red at the end of the second self-test, the module is defective;
replace the module, then repeat Steps 1 through 4.
NET LOS/BER is red — A DS1 signal is not being received from the network.
NET LOS/BER is yellow — The error rate of the DS1 network signal exceeds the
threshold value (default value is 10–7).
LINE LOS/BER is red — A DS1 signal is not being received from the line.
LINE LOS/BER is yellow — The error rate of the DS1 line signal exceeds the
threshold value (default value is 10–7).
6. Press the LMPTST switch on the APU to verify that all the LEDs on the front panel of the
RLXIOR light yellow. This indicates that the LEDs are functional. If all LEDs do not light
yellow, the module is defective; replace the module, then repeat Steps 1 through 6.
Note: The MPU must be installed in the chassis for Step 6 to work.
7. Repeat this entire procedure for each RLXIOR module.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-80
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-525
Page 1 of 6
RLX INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installing Version A RLX or Version B
RLX (B1 RLX and B2 RLX+) modules in the chassis and verifying that each unit is functioning.
A typical installation consists of an RLX module installed in a chassis that is connected to a
repeater or a series of line repeaters. There is no protection for this signal. Version A RLX
modules provide an APU interface, and can function without an MPU. There is no APU interface
for either Version B RLX module, and an MPU must be installed to enable configuration and
alarm reporting for these modules. Other differences between Version A and Version B RLX
modules are described below.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. Ensure that all modules removed
from the chassis or not installed are properly stored in anti-static packing material.
When working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded,
approved, anti-static mat.
Note: NEVER install an RLX in the same quad group with ODS2 modules.
1. Locate the configuration switches on the Version A RLX module shown in Figure 525-1, or
the jumpers on the Version B RLX module in Figure 525-2 (B1) and Figure 525-3 (B2).
2. Set the configuration switches or jumpers as specified in the work order:
Version A RLX only: The following operating parameters are switch-selectable:
•
Span (line) Power (On or Off)
•
Transmit Line Buildout (0.0 dB, 7.5 dB, 15.0 dB, or 22.5 dB of attenuation)
•
NID Loop Code Recognition (Enable or Disable)
•
Line Equalization for the DSX (0–133 feet, 133–266 feet, 266–399 feet,
399–533 feet, and 533–655 feet.)
Note: When the Span Power switch is placed in the On (closed) position, the RLX
supplies –130 VDC simplex power to the line.
Note: The MPU can override or select the Version A RLX hardware switch settings.
These switch settings do not need to be set if the unit provisioning is being performed
through the software.
Reference:
DLP-534
RLX Configuration
Version B RLX only: b1 only The following operating parameters are jumper-selectable:
•
Channel Blocking Idle Code (FFhex or 7Fhex)
•
Line (span) Power (–130 VDC only on the B1 RLX; –130 VDC or ±130 VDC
on the B2 RLX+)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-525
Page 2 of 6
Note: The Version B RLX switches can be enabled or disabled by the MPU if the
jumpers are in place. But the switches' jumper settings themselves (FFhex or 7Fhex for
the Channel Blocking Idle switch; –130V or ±130V for the Line Power switch) cannot
be overridden by the MPU.
Note: The B1 RLX factory default setting for the Channel Blocking Idle Code jumper is
7Fhex; the B1 RLX factory default setting for the Line Power jumper is –130 VDC. The
B2 RLX+ factory default setting for the Channel Blocking Idle Code jumper is FFhex;
the B2 RLX+ factory default setting for the Line Power jumper is –130 VDC. A missing
jumper in the Channel Blocking Idle Code causes a default to FFhex. A missing jumper
in Line Power causes a default to no voltage output.
Note: If the Line Power jumper is set, it must also be enabled, which is done through
software.
Reference:
DLP-534
RLX Configuration
3. Refer to your work order to determine which RLX slots are to be used. Slot locations are
illustrated in Figure 525-4. Chassis slots 1-1 through 7-4 correspond to DS1 signals 1
through 28 as shown in Table 525-1.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
4. Align the RLX module with the slots and slide it into the chassis. Use the ejector to press the
RLX module into the backplane connector until it is properly seated. If there is excessive
resistance to insertion, remove the unit and check for improper alignment or obstructions.
5. Observe the front panel LED indicators as shown in Figure 525-5 and verify that each LED
operates as specified in the initial start-up test.
•
If the STATUS LED is green following self-test, continue to Step 5.
•
If the STATUS LED is red, the RLX has failed self-test diagnostics. Remove and then
reinsert the RLX and then wait while the RLX again performs self-test diagnostics. If
the STATUS LED turns red at the end of the second self-test, the RLX is defective.
Remove and replace the RLX, and then repeat Steps 1 through 5.
6. Press the LMPTST switch on the APU and verify that all indicators light yellow.
•
If Yes, continue to Step 7.
•
If No, replace the RLX module and go to Step 1.
Note: An MPU must be present for a Version B RLX lamp test. The MPU does not need
to be present for a Version A RLX lamp test.
7. If the Span Power (in the Version A RLX) option or Line Power (in the Version B RLX)
option is selected in Step 1, measure DC voltage and DC current being supplied to the
repeater.
Reference:
DLP-567
2-82
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
RLX Voltage to Repeater Test
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-525
Page 3 of 6
8. Repeat entire procedure for each RLX module.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
SA2
1
2
SA3
3
OPEN
1
2
SA3-1
3
OPEN
SPAN POWER
CLOSED = ON
OPEN = OFF
SA2
2
3
OPEN
DSX LINE EQUALIZATION
OPEN, OPEN, OPEN
CLOSED, OPEN, OPEN
OPEN, CLOSED, OPEN
CLOSED, CLOSED, OPEN
OPEN. OPEN, CLOSED
NOT USED
TRANSMIT LINE BUILDOUT
CLOSED, CLOSED = 22.5 DB
= 15 DB
CLOSED, OPEN
= 7.5 DB
OPEN CLOSED
= 0 DB
OPEN, OPEN
1
CONFIGURATION
SWITCH PLACEMENT
= 0 TO 133 FT
= 133 TO 266 FT
= 266 TO 399 FT
= 399 TO 533 FT
= 533 TO 655 FT
NID LOOP CODE RECOGNITION
CLOSED = ENABLE
OPEN
= DISABLE
SA3 SA3-1
6262-A
Figure 525-1. Version A RLX Configuration Switches
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-525
Page 4 of 6
CHANNEL BLOCKING
IDLE CODE
LINE POWER
OR
FF
–130V
7F
7428-B
Figure 525-2. Placement of B1 RLX Jumpers
CHANNEL BLOCKING
IDLE CODE
LINE POWER
OR
FF
OR
7F
±130V
–130V
7035-A
Figure 525-3. Placement of B2 RLX+ Jumpers
2-84
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-525
Page 5 of 6
1 to 28 RLX UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
1-1 1-3
TAU
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1 7-3
APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
RTAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
DISP RMT
LMPTST
DS3 FAIL
APU
DS3 FAIL
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
APS
FORCE
LOCKOUT
FORCE
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2 7-4
MPU
6183-B
DS3 MUX
UNITS
RTAU
MODULE
Figure 525-4. RLX Module Locations
Table 525-1. DS1 Signal Routing
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
1
1-1
8
2-4
15
4-3
22
6-2
2
1-2
9
3-1
16
4-4
23
6-3
3
1-3
10
3-2
17
5-1
24
6-4
4
1-4
11
3-3
18
5-2
25
7-1
5
2-1
12
3-4
19
5-3
26
7-2
6
2-2
13
4-1
20
5-4
27
7-3
7
2-3
14
4-2
21
6-1
28
7-4
2-85
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-525
Page 6 of 6
INITIAL START-UP TEST AND
STAND ALONE OPERATION
Following insertion into the mounting shelf, the STATUS
LED will initially turn red to indicate the start of self-test
diagnostics. While self-test diagnostics are in progress, all
LEDs will turn yellow and then remain on until self-test
diagnostics are completed.
+
STAT
STAT
LPBK
LPBK
ENBL
NET
LOS
BER
NET
LOS
BER
LINE
LOSW
BER
LINE
LOS
BER
Following the successful completion of self-test diagnostics,
the front panel LEDs will appear as follows:
STATUS - Green to indicate that self-test diagnostics were
successfully completed.
R
L
X
R
L
X
I-
V-
I-
V-
I+
V+
I+
V+
RESET
LPBK - Off
NET/LOS - Red to indicate that the network DS1 signal is
not being received by the RLX.
LINE/LOS - Red to indicate that the line DS1 signal is not
being received by the RLX.
A2 RLX
Version B RLX
7392-B
Figure 525-5. RLX Initial Start-Up Test
2-86
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-526
Page 1 of 2
CRAFT INTERFACE SYSTEM LOGON
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for logon to the Craft Interface system. Logging
on consists of connecting the control terminal or host computer to the Soneplex Broadband
chassis, entering the communication rate, user name and password, then setting the serial port
configuration.
1. Connect chassis to control terminal or host computer.
Reference:
DLP-504
Local Craft Interface Connection
2. Locate power switch on terminal or computer and turn power on. Press Enter or Return. If
using a computer, enter the communications software package resident on the computer.
3. At the Enter User Name field on the Logon screen (Figure 526-1), enter assigned User
Name. If no User Name is assigned yet, enter SONEPLEX (uppercase only). Press Enter or
Return.
4. The Craft Interface requests a password. Enter your assigned password or, if the
SONEPLEX user name was used in Step 3, enter SONEPLEX1 (uppercase only). Press
Enter or Return.
5. The welcome message and Main Menu (Figure 526-2) should now be displayed on your
screen. The welcome message includes the current software version number and a
copyright insignia.
6. If this is your initial use of the Craft Interface System, or if you are changing
communication device parameter settings, perform the Serial Port Configuration procedure.
Otherwise, proceed to Step 7.
Note: Make the initial Craft Interface connection to the Craft port on the front of the
MPU. Initial communication parameter settings for this port are: 9600 baud, no parity, 8
data bits, 1 stop bit.
Reference:
DLP-549
Serial Port Configuration
Note: Changes to port configurations take effect when you log off and then log back on
to the system.
Reference:
DLP-564
Craft Interface System Logoff
7. Use the arrow or number keys to select a sub-menu. After selecting a sub-menu, press Enter
or Return to move to the menu you have selected.
Note: The second line from the bottom of the screen displays any sub-menus available in
the selection that is highlighted.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-87
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-526
Page 2 of 2
Welcome to ADC: SONEPLEX Shelf Interface Version 5.1.2
(C) Copyright 1997 ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Enter User Name:
10454-A
Figure 526-1. Craft Interface Logon Screen
Welcome to ADC: SONEPLEX Shelf Interface Version 5.1.2
(C) Copyright 1997 ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
SONEPLEX MAIN MENU
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Alarms
Display Status
Unit Configuration
System Administration
System Configuration
System Maintenance
Performance Monitoring
Display Shelf, MUX, ODS2, QLX, HLX, DLX, RLX Status
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6659-D
Figure 526-2. Craft Interface Main Menu
2-88
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-527
Page 1 of 1
ALARM HISTORY CLEARANCE COMMAND
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for clearing alarm history and all active alarms
for the entire system.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Clear Alarm History from the Alarms menu.
2. At the Clear Alarm History selection prompt, press Enter or Return. The system displays
the following message (also shown in Figure 527-1):
Deleting all ALARM HISTORY. . .
Are You Sure? (y/n)
3. Clear all alarm history by pressing Y for yes, or cancel clear alarm history by pressing N
for no.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
ALARMS MENU
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Display Active Alarms
Display Alarm Summary
Display Alarm History
Clear Alarm History
vel
Deleting all ALARM HISTORY...
Are You Sure? (y/n)
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
5314-A
Figure 527-1. Delete Alarm History Query
2-89
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-528
Page 1 of 2
SYSTEM TID/DATE/TIME SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for setting the Craft Interface system internal
time and date clock; and entering the Target Identifier (TID). Time and date must be set when
the system is first installed or if there is a change in time. Also, each Soneplex Broadband
chassis requires a unique identification name or number, called the TID.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any
Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select the System Configuration menu from the Main
Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select the System TID/Date/Time screen. Press Enter
or Return. The System TID/Date/Time screen should appear. See Figure 528-1.
3. Move the cursor to the TID field and type the TID.
Note: The TID label can be 1 to 20 characters with no spaces or periods allowed. Only
ASCII alpha, numeric, or hyphen characters are allowed. The first character must be an
alpha character; middle characters can be alpha, numeric, or hyphens; and the last
character must be either alpha or numeric. If a TID of more than 20 characters is entered,
all characters after the twentieth are cut off. The TID should be changed only when
necessary. The current TID is shown on the System Configuration menu.
4. Use the arrow keys to move the cursor to the Date field. Enter the two-digit number for the
month and press the right arrow key. Enter the two-digit number for the date and press the
right arrow key. Enter the two-digit number for the year and press the right arrow key.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-528
Page 2 of 2
5. Move the cursor to the Time field. Enter 00 to 23 for the hour and press the right arrow key.
Enter 00 to 59 for the minutes. The Time field is updated each time the screen is refreshed.
6. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
SYSTEM TID/DATE/TIME
TID: ADC
Date: 06/05/04
Time: 00:11
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6121-B
Figure 528-1. System TID/Date/Time Screen (Typical)
2-91
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-529
Page 1 of 4
DS3 MUX CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for equipping each DS3 MUX as required, set
its service state, and set its protect status.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits in the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any Key
To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. C1 or D1 DS3 MUX only: Refer to Table 529-1 for DIP switch settings for the C1 or D1
DS3 MUX, and DS3 CAM (Communications Channel Access Module) channels. Channels
2, 5, 6, and 7 are available on both the DS3 MUX and the DS3 CAM for communication
between the central office chassis and the remote control chassis. Although the DS3 MUX
and the DS3 CAM both have the same channels, please note that their switch settings are
different.
Refer to Figure 529-1 for a detailed drawing of the switch. When a C1 or D1 DS3 MUX is
used with a DS3 Soneplex Remote Control system, the DIP switches on the DS3 MUX
board must be set to the correct communications channel. To assure proper operation, the
same channel must be selected on the DS3 MUX as well as on the DS3 CAM installed in
the remote control chassis. Figure 529-2 shows the location of the switch on the DS3 MUX.
Note: For more information on the D1 DS3 MUX, refer to the Soneplex D1 DS3 MUX
Installation Instructions manual, which is listed under Related Publications at the
beginning of this manual.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return. The Unit Configuration menu appears, as shown in Figure 529-3.
3. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select MUX Configuration from the Unit
Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return. A DS3 MUX Configuration screen is shown in
Figure 529-4.
2-92
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-529
Page 2 of 4
4. Starting at the top of Table 529-2 and working your way to the bottom, configure the DS3
MUX fields.
5. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
Table 529-1. C1 and D1 DS3 MUX and DS3 CAM
DIP Switch Settings for DS3 Soneplex Remote Control System
C1 AND D1 DS3 MUX SWITCH
DS3 CAM SWITCH
CHANNEL
1
2
3
1
2
3
7
N/A
OPEN
OPEN
OPEN
OPEN
N/A
6
N/A
OPEN
CLOSED
OPEN
CLOSED
N/A
5
N/A
CLOSED
OPEN
CLOSED
OPEN
N/A
2
N/A
CLOSED
CLOSED
CLOSED
CLOSED
N/A
Note: The default setting is channel 7 for both the C1 and D1 DS3 MUX and the DS3 CAM.
Note: The CLOSED/OPEN position indicates that the switch is depressed in that direction.
CLOSED
(ON)
DS3
ON
M UX
STATUS
3
LPBK
2
OF
ENABLE
F
1
ONLINE
EN
OP
DS3 FA
APS
IL
LOCK
OU
FORC T
E
LMPT
ST
APS /
RESET
OPEN
(OFF)
1
All switches shown are in the OFF position.
10509-A
Figure 529-1. C1 and D1 DS3
MUX DIP Switch Detail
2
3
OPEN
7902-A
Figure 529-2. C1 and D1 DS3 MUX Channel
Selection DIP Switch Location
2-93
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-529
Page 3 of 4
UNIT CONFIGURATION
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
MUX Configuration
ODS2 Configuration
QLX Configuration
HLX Configuration
DLX Configuration
RLX Configuration
Display/Edit All MUX Configuration Parameters
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
8105-B
Figure 529-3. Unit Configuration Menu
DS3MUX CONFIGURATION
Unit Equip State
:
Unit Service State
:
MUX Protect Status
:
Facility Service State:
Transmit LBO Setting :
DS1 Loopback Mode
:
EQUIPPED
OUT OF SERVICE
UNPROTECTED
OUT OF SERVICE
IN
C-BIT
DS3 Framing Format Status (Display Only): M13
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6660-C
Figure 529-4. DS3 MUX Configuration Screen
2-94
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-529
Page 4 of 4
Table 529-2. DS3 MUX Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
Unit Equipment Toggle
State
Unit Service
State
MUX Protect
Status
Toggle
Toggle
Facility Service Toggle
State
Transmit LBO
Setting
DS1 Loopback
Mode*
DS3 Framing
Format Status
Toggle
Toggle
Display
only
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
Equipped
Sets all other fields to default values,
establishes communication with the MPU,
and allows the MPU to process equipment
alarms. Module must be set to EQUIPPED
before remaining selections are allowed.
UNEQUIPPED
No communication with the MPU.
IN SERVICE
Places the unit in service and allows
OUT OF SERVICE
equipment alarm reporting by the MPU.
Must be set to IS for reporting of equipment
alarms.
OUT OF
SERVICE
Removes the unit from service and stops
equipment alarm reporting by the MPU.
Protected
Designates that equipment APS is available. UNPROTECTED
UNPROTECTED
Designates that equipment APS is not
available.
IN SERVICE
Allows facility alarm reporting by the MPU. OUT OF SERVICE
Must be set to IS for reporting of facility
alarms.
OUT OF
SERVICE
Stops facility alarm reporting by the MPU.
IN
Inserts a Line Build Out (LBO) equivalent to IN
0 to 224 feet.
OUT
Inserts a 225 to 450 ft. LBO in the DS3
circuit.
C-bit
A type of stuff indicator bit based on TRTSY-000009. A C-bit is used to provide a
loopback signal.
S-bit
A type of stuff indicator bit invented by
NEC. An S-bit is used to provide a loopback
signal.
FEAC
FEAC (Far End Alarm and Control) is a 16bit code based on GR-499-CORE used to
send alarm or status information.
M13 or C-bit
This field displays what DS3 path framing
None
format has been detected. Paths with the
M13 format have their performance
monitored for near-end transmissions; paths
with C-Bit Parity format have their
performance monitored for both near- and
far-end transmissions.
UNEQUIPPED
C-BIT
* Note: The loopback type configured in this field involves the DS3 MUX only.
2-95
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-530
Page 1 of 3
ODS2 MODULE CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for establishing initial ODS2 configurations,
viewing, and/or editing existing ODS2 configurations for each ODS2 module in the Soneplex
Broadband system.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any
Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select ODS2 Configuration from the Unit Configuration menu. Press
Enter or Return. An ODS2 Configuration screen is shown in Figure 530-1.
3. Starting at the top of Table 530-1 and working your way to the bottom, configure the ODS2
for the group and slot selected.
4. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
5. Repeat Steps 2 through 4 for each ODS2 module installed in the chassis.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-96
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-530
Page 2 of 3
ODS2 CONFIGURATION
Group: 3
Unit Equip State : EQUIPPED
T2 Service State : IS
Unit Service State: IS
BER Alarm Thresh: 1E-8
Unit Protect State: UNPROTECTED
BER Switch Thresh: 1E-6
T1
Service Line
PARAMETERS Provision State
Code Circuit ID
========= ======= ==== ====================
T1 #1:
YES
OOS
AMI
T1 #2:
YES
OOS
AMI
T1 #3:
YES
OOS
AMI
T1 #4:
YES
OOS
AMI
T1
PARAMETERS
Remote Pulse Remote
Remote PPS
Equalization Frame Format Threshold
=========== ============ =============
T1 #1: N/A
N/A
N/A
T1 #2: N/A
N/A
N/A
T1 #3: N/A
N/A
N/A
T1 #4: N/A
N/A
N/A
Remote Housekeeping Labels:
Working Card
HSKP1: RMT-HSKP1
HSKP2: RMT-HSKP2
Protect Card
HSKP1: N/A
HSKP2: N/A
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
8110-C
Figure 530-1. ODS2 Configuration Screen
Table 530-1. ODS2 Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
Group
Toggle
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
Specifies the module’s group number
designated on the chassis.
Unit Equipment
State
Toggle
Equipped
Establishes communication with MPU. Module UNEQUIPPED
must be set to EQUIPPED before remaining
selections are allowed. Sets all other fields to
default values and allows MPU to process
equipment alarms.
UNEQUIPPED
No communication with MPU.
IS (In-Service)
Places the unit in service and allows equipment OOS
alarm reporting by the MPU. Must be set to IS
for reporting of equipment alarms.
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Removes unit from service and stops equipment
alarm reporting by the MPU.
PROTECTED
Designates that equipment APS is available.
UNPROTECTED
Designates that equipment APS is not available.
Unit Service State
Unit Protect State
Toggle
Toggle
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
1
UNPROTECTED
(continued)
2-97
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-530
Page 3 of 3
Table 530-1. ODS2 Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
T2 Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. OOS
Select IS after completing the remaining configurations.
BER Alarm
Threshold
Toggle
Set to OFF or set between
10–6 and 10–10
10–8
The average Bit Error Ratios of both the
incoming optical signals are monitored by the
ODS2. By monitoring BERs, the ODS2 is
capable of triggering a minor alarm when any of
the monitored signals degrades below the BER
threshold level.
BER Switch
Threshold
Toggle
Set between 10–4 and 10–
10
This sets the threshold at which the APS will be 10–6
executed.
Provision
Toggle
YES
Brings up T1 default settings and allows
configuration changes.
NO
Facility not provisioned.
(set for each T1)
NO
T1 Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. OOS
Select IS after completing the remaining configurations.
Line Code
Toggle
AMI
Alternate Mark Inversion
B8ZS
Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution
Input
Enter up to 20 characters
or leave blank.
Use alphanumeric characters; embedded
hyphens are allowed.
None
Remote Pulse
Equalization
Toggle
0–133 ft., 133–226 ft.,
226–399 ft., 399–533 ft.,
533–655 ft., or NOT
APPL.
The DS1 signal output provides standard DSX
signal levels which can be compensated for at
various distances (i.e., cable length).
0–133 ft.
Remote Frame
Format
Fixed
Locked at NOT APPL.
NOT APPL
Remote PPS (Path
Protection Switch)
Threshold
Fixed
Locked at NOT APPL.
NOT APPL
T2 Service State
Toggle
IS (In-Service)
Places facility in service and allows T2 alarm
reporting by the MPU.
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Removes facility from service and stops T2
alarm reporting by the MPU.
IS (In-Service)
Places facility in service and allows T1 alarm
reporting by the MPU.
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Removes facility from service and stops T1
alarm reporting by the MPU.
(set for each T1)
Circuit Identifier
AMI
(set for each T1)
T1 Service State (set Toggle
for each T1)
2-98
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
OOS
OOS
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 1 of 7
HLX CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for using this menu to view or edit the
configuration for each HLX module in the chassis. This menu can also be used to equip,
provision, assign thresholds, and assign service state.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any
Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select HLX Configuration from the Unit
Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return. The HLX Configuration menu is shown in
Figure 531-1.
3. Select HLX Unit Configuration from the HLX Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return.
The HLX Unit Configuration menu is shown in Figure 531-2.
4. Starting at the top of Table 531-1 and working your way to the bottom, configure the
HLXC for the group and slot selected.
5. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
6. Repeat Steps 4 through 5 for each HLXC module installed in the chassis.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-99
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 2 of 7
HLX CONFIGURATION
1. HLX Unit Configuration
2. Loopback Configuration
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6661-A
Figure 531-1. HLX Configuration Menu
Group: 6
Unit Equip State :
Unit Service State:
T1 Provision
:
T1 Service State :
T1 Framing Format :
T1 BER Threshold :
HLXC T1 Line Code :
HLXC DSX-1 EQ
:
HLXR T1 Line Code :
HLXR LBO Setting :
HLX UNIT CONFIGURATION
Slot: 1
Circuit ID:
EQUIPPED
IS
YES
OOS
AUTO-UNFRAMED
1E-7
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
AUTO-AMI
UNIT SWITCH
Loop Power Setting:
Loop 2 Operation :
Half AIS Feature :
HDSL Service State:
HDSL BER Threshold:
HDSL SNR Threshold:
HDSL PA Threshold :
Network DS1 Source:
Network Keep Alive:
HLXR Simplex Power:
ENABLED
ENABLED
ENABLED
IS
1E-7
+5
dB
+33
dB
NOT APPL
AIS
NOT APPL
DS0 Channel:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24
(B = blocked)
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Blocked Channel Pattern: 11111111
Remote HSKP Labels: HSKP1: RMT-HSKP1
HSKP2: RMPT-HSKP2
User Notes
:
HLXC Switch Settings - DSX-1 EQ
: NOT APPL
HLXR Switch Settings - Simplex Power : NOT APPL
Loop Power: NOT APPL
Loop 2 Op : NOT APPL
LBO
: 0.0 db
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9818-A
Figure 531-2. HLXC Unit Configuration Screen
2-100
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 3 of 7
Table 531-1. HLXC Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
Group
Toggle
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
Specifies the module’s group number designated
on the chassis.
1
Slot
Toggle
1, 2, 3, or 4
Specifies the module’s slot number within the
group number designated on the chassis.
1
Circuit Identifier
Input
Enter up to 20
characters.
This represents the customer’s circuit ID. The first Blank
character must be alpha or numeric; middle
characters can be alpha, numeric, or hyphens; and
the last character must be either alpha or numeric.
Note: This field can be configured only after the
T1 Provision field (described below) is set to YES.
Unit Equip State
Toggle
Equipped
Establishes communication with MPU. Module
must be set to EQUIPPED before remaining
selections are allowed.
UNEQUIPPED
No communication with MPU.
UNEQUIPPED
Unit Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. Set this field to
IS after completing the configuration of the remaining fields.
T1 Provision
Toggle
YES
Brings up T1 default settings and allows
configuration changes.
NO
No configuration changes allowed.
NO
T1 Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. Set this field to
IS after completing the configuration of the remaining fields.
T1 Framing Format
Toggle
AUTO
AUTO
The system automatically detects and establishes
the current frame format (UNFRAMED, FT
ONLY, SF, or ESF). It then displays “AUTO-" and
the frame format.
UNFRAMED
Unframed data pattern.
Ft ONLY
Used for SLC framing.
SF
Super Frame
ESF
Extended Super Frame
The average Bit Error Ratios of the incoming DS1 10-7
signals are monitored by the HLXC. By
monitoring BERs, the HLXC is capable of
triggering an alarm when any of the monitored
signals degrades below the BER threshold level.
T1 BER Threshold
Toggle
From 10-3 to 10-9
HLXC T1 Line Code
Fixed
Locked at NOT APPL.
HLXC DSX-1 EQ*
Fixed
Locked at NOT APPL.
*Note: HLXC and HLXR Switch Settings (HLXC DSX-1 EQ, HLXR LBO, Loop Power, Loop 2 Operation, and HLXR Simplex
Power) of the module being configured are displayed at the bottom of the screen.
(continued)
2-101
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 4 of 7
Table 531-1. HLXC Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
HLXR T1 Line Code
HLXR LBO Setting*
Loop Power Setting*
TYPE
Toggle
Toggle
Toggle
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
AMI
Alternate Mark Inversion
AMI
B8ZS
Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution
AUTO
Specifies that the T1 line code transmitted by the
HLXR will match the line code received by the
HLXR.
UNIT SWITCH
Defaults to the Line Buildout hardware
configuration settings on the HLXR.
Version C HLXC:
UNIT SWITCH
0.0 dB, 7.5 dB, 15.0
dB, or 22.5 dB
Sets the LBO in decibels for the HLXR.
Version E and
Version D HLXC:
0.0 dB
UNIT SWITCH
Defaults to the Loop Power hardware
configuration settings on the Version C HLXC
only. Refer to DLP 516 for more information
about the Version C HLXC’s unit switch.
Version C HLXC:
UNIT SWITCH
Version E and
Version D HLXC:
ENABLED
ENABLED
When loop powering is on and an HRX is not
connected to the HLXC, –130 VDC span power is
supplied over the HDSL loops by the HLXC.
When loop powering is on and an HRX is
connected to the HLXC, ±130 VDC power is
supplied over the HDSL loops. ENABLED must
be selected if an HRX is used.
Loop 2 Operation‡*
Toggle
DISABLED
No loop power is supplied. A D1 HLXR is the
only HLXR with a local powering option. All
other HLXR modules must be loop powered.
UNIT SWITCH
Defaults to the Loop 2 hardware configuration
settings on the Version C HLXC.
Version C HLXC:
UNIT SWITCH
ENABLED
Channels 1 - 12 are transmitted on Loop 1 and
channels 13 - 24 are transmitted on Loop 2.
Version E and
Version D HLXC:
ENABLED
DISABLED
Single-loop operation is enabled by blocking 12 of
the 24 DS0 channels (13 - 24) within the DS1
signal. Single-loop operation is used primarily
when only one loop is available to provide service.
*Note: HLXC and HLXR Switch Settings (HLXC DSX-1 EQ, HLXR LBO, Loop Power, Loop 2 Operation, and HLXR Simplex
Power) of the module being configured are displayed at the bottom of the screen.
‡Note: The Version D and later HLXC module can be provisioned to provide fractional T1 service by deactivating one of the
HDSL loops (Loop 2) or by selectively blocking specified channels. See the DS0 Channel and Blocked Channel Pattern fields.
(continued)
2-102
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 5 of 7
Table 531-1. HLXC Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
Half AIS Feature
HDSL Service State
TYPE
Toggle
Toggle
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
ENABLED
DISABLED
This selection activates the Half AIS mode. An
Alarm Indication Signal (all 1s) is generated on
the outgoing DS1 path only when both HDSL
loops are in a LOSW (Loss of Synch Word) state.
In Half AIS mode when only one HDSL loop is in
a LOSW state, the transmitted DS1 signal will
continue to the payload containing transparent
data in the 12 channels related to the operating
loop. An all 1s pattern will fill the remaining 12
channels associated with the loop in the LOSW
state.
DISABLED
This selection activates the Full AIS mode. An
AIS signal is generated on the outgoing DS1 path
whenever either one or both HDSL loops are in a
LOSW state.
IS (In-Service)
OOS
Allows HDSL alarms to be reported to the MPU,
and enables HDSL PM data collection. Must be set
to IS for reporting of equipment alarms.
OOS (Out-OfService)
No HDSL alarms are reported to the MPU.
HDSL BER
Threshold
Toggle
Enter a number from
10-4 to 10-9
The average Bit Error Ratios of the incoming
HDSL signals are monitored by the HLXC. By
monitoring BERs, the HLXC is capable of
triggering a minor alarm when any of the
monitored signals degrades below the BER
threshold level.
10-7
HDSL SNR
Threshold
Toggle
Enter a number from
–10 dB to
+30 dB
The lowest Signal-to-Noise Ratio allowed on the
HDSL loop before an alarm is triggered.
+5 dB
HDSL PA Threshold
Toggle
Enter a number from
+1 dB to
+40 dB
The highest Pulse Attenuation value allowed on
the HDSL loop before an alarm is triggered.
+33 dB
Network DS1 Source
Toggle
NRZ
This tells the Craft that the network DS1 source is
at the backplane from the DS3 MUX.
NRZ
BIPOLAR
This tells the Craft that network DS1 source is at
the Extender Card interface. If you select this
option when you are not using an Extender Card,
you will cut off the DS1 signal. See Section 4 of
this manual for information about the Extender
Card.
(continued)
2-103
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 6 of 7
Table 531-1. HLXC Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
Network Keep Alive
TYPE
Toggle
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
D2 HLXR only: AIS If the system detects a LOS (Loss of Signal) from AIS
the customer, an AIS or customer disconnect
indication (DS1 Idle Code) is sent to the network.
An AIS is sent if UNFRAMED is selected in the
T1 Framing Format field. A DS1 Idle Code is sent
if a framed format (Ft, SF or ESF) is selected in
the T1 Framing Format field.
All other HLXRs:
AIS
If the system detects a LOS (Loss of Signal) from
the customer, an AIS is sent to the network.
LOOPBACK
If the system detects a LOS from the customer, the
signal is automatically looped back towards the
network.
DS1 CUTOFF
If the system detects a LOS from the customer, the
signal is cut off and no pattern is transmitted to the
network.
UNIT SWITCH
Defaults to the simplex power hardware
configuration setting on the HLXR. Refer to the
Soneplex Version D and Version E HLXR Remote
System Operation and Maintenance Manual, listed
under Related Publications at the beginning of this
manual, for more information.
ENABLED
A 60 mA constant current is applied to the DS1
terminals for powering NIDs or CSUs. Overrides
the hardware setting on the HLXR.
DISABLED
Turns simplex power off. Overrides the hardware
setting on the HLXR.
Input
Enter “B” for DS0
Channel blocking or
leave blank for
normal operation for
each of the 24 DS0
channels.
Blocking a channel causes the channel blocking
pattern to be transmitted in both directions on the
selected channel.
Blank
Versions D, E, and G Input
HLXC: Blocked
Channel Pattern
Enter an eight-bit
programmable code
consisting of 1s and
0s.
Enter the pattern you want to use to block the
channels you selected in the DS0 Channel field.
Blank (Version C
HLXC is fixed at
an all 1s pattern
and is not
configurable)
Remote
Input
Housekeeping Labels
Enter up to 8
alphanumeric
characters.
Blank
These fields can be edited to create customized
labels. When a housekeeping alarm (door ajar, water
on the floor, fire alarm, etc.) occurs, the name
assigned is displayed in the condition column of the
Alarm History and Active Alarms screens.
Toggle
HLXR Simplex
Power* (D1/D2/D2ASP/D3/ D3A HLXR
only)
DS0 Channel
UNIT SWITCH
(NOT APPL for
D2A, D4, E4, F4,
or G4 HLXR)
*Note: HLXC and HLXR Switch Settings (HLXC DSX-1 EQ, HLXR LBO, Loop Power, Loop 2 Operation, and HLXR Simplex
Power) of the module being configured are displayed at the bottom of the screen.
(continued)
2-104
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-531
Page 7 of 7
Table 531-1. HLXC Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
Unit Service State
T1 Service State
User Notes
TYPE
Toggle
Toggle
Input
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
OOS
IS (In-Service)
Places the unit in service and allows equipment
alarm reporting by the MPU. Must be set to IS for
reporting of equipment alarms.
OOS (Out-OfService)
Removes unit from service and stops equipment
alarm reporting by the MPU.
IS (In-Service)
Places facility in service and allows T1 alarm
reporting by the MPU, and enables DS1 PM data
collection.
OOS (Out-OfService)
Removes facility from service and stops alarm
reporting by the MPU.
Enter up to 30
alphanumeric
characters.
Enter additional information in the space provided. Blank
OOS
Note: HLXC Switch and HLXR Switch Setting fields display the switch settings of the module being configured.
2-105
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-532
Page 1 of 3
DLX CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for establishing initial configuration of DLX
module(s) or view and/or edit the configurations for each DLX module in the Soneplex
Broadband system. Equip, provision, assign thresholds as required, and assign service state.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any
Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select DLX Configuration from the Unit Configuration menu. Press
Enter or Return. A DLX Configuration menu is shown in Figure 532-1.
3. Starting at the top of Table 532-1 and working your way to the bottom, configure the DLX.
4. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
5. Repeat Steps 3 and 4 for each DLX module installed in the chassis.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-106
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-532
Page 2 of 3
DLX CONFIGURATION
Group: 5
Slot: 1
Unit Equip State: EQUIPPED
Unit Service State: IS
T1 Provision: YES
T1 Service State: OOS
T1 Line Code: AMI
Pulse Equalization: 0-133 FT.
T1 BER Threshold: 1E-7
Loopback Timeout Period: 0
minutes
Circuit ID:
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6126-C
Figure 532-1. DLX Configuration Screen
Table 532-1. DLX Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
Group
Toggle
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
Specifies the module’s group
number designated on the chassis.
Slot
Toggle
1, 2, 3, or 4
Specifies the module’s slot number 1
designated on the chassis. Refer to
TAD-106 (Access Identifier).
Unit Equip State
Toggle
Equipped
Establishes communication with
MPU. Module must be set to
EQUIPPED before remaining
selections are allowed.
Unequipped
No communication with MPU.
IS (In-Service)
Places the unit in service. This field OOS
must be set to IS for reporting of
equipment alarms.
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Removes unit from service and
stops equipment alarm reporting by
the MPU.
Unit Service State Toggle
1
UNEQUIPPED
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-532
Page 3 of 3
Table 533-1. DLX Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
T1 Provision
Toggle
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
YES
Brings up T1 default settings and
allows configuration changes.
NO
Prevents configuration settings.
DEFAULT
NO
T1 Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. Place the circuit InService after complete the remaining configurations.
T1 Line Code
Toggle
AMI
Alternate Mark Inversion
B8ZS
Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution
Pulse Equalization Toggle
0–133 ft., 133–266 ft.,
266–399 ft., 399–533 ft., or
533–655 ft.
The DS1 signal output provides
standard DSX signal levels which
can be compensated for various
distances.
0–133 ft.
T1 BER
Threshold
Toggle
T1 BER Threshold can be set between
10-3 and 10-9.
When the Bit Error Rate threshold
is exceeded, an alarm is triggered.
10-7
Loopback
Timeout Period
Input
Enter a number from 0 to 255.
This field represents the number of 30
minutes that the loopback remains
in effect before reverting to the
normal (non-loopback) state.
Setting the loopback time-out
period to 0 disables the time-out
feature.
Circuit Identifier
Input
Up to 20 characters.
This represents the customer’s
circuit ID. The first and last
characters must be alpha or
numeric; middle characters can be
alpha, numeric or hyphens.
None
T1 Service State
Toggle
IS (In-Service)
Allows T1 alarms to be reported to
the MPU.
OOS
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Prevents T1 alarms from being
reported to the MPU.
2-108
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
AMI
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-533
Page 1 of 5
RLXIOR CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for configuring the RLXIOR module. The
RLXIOR configuration process assumes that the MPU is installed and the Craft Interface is
operating. Configure each RLXIOR module in the Soneplex Broadband/Loop Extender system.
Equip, provision, assign thresholds as required, and assign service state.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Log on to the Craft Interface. The Main Menu appears.
2. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return.
3. Use the arrow keys to select RLX Configuration from the Unit Configuration menu. Press
Enter or Return. The RLX Configuration screen appears, as shown in Figure 533-1.
Note: The RLXIOR is displayed as “RLX” in the Craft Interface menus and screens.
4. Starting at the top of Table 533-1 and working your way to the bottom, configure the
RLXIOR.
5. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
6. Repeat Steps 4 and 5 for each RLXIOR module installed in the chassis.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-109
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-533
Page 2 of 5
RLX CONFIGURATION
Group: 1
Unit Equip State :
Unit Service State:
T1 Provision
:
T1 Service State :
Line Code
:
Framing Format
:
Network DS1 Source:
BER Threshold
:
Span Power Setting:
DS0 Channel
(B = blocked)
Slot: 1
EQUIPPED
OOS
YES
OOS
AMI
AUTO
NRZ
1E-7
ENABLED
Circuit ID:
Pulse Equalization
:
LBO Setting
:
Programmable Loopback
:
NID Loopback
:
Loopback Activation Code :
Loopback Deactivate Code :
Lpbk Timeout Disable Code:
Loopback Timeout Period :
Network Keep Alive
:
NOT APPL
UNIT SWITCH
DISABLED
ENABLED
1101001111010011
1001001110010011
1101010111010110
0
minutes
AIS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Unit Switch Settings:
Pulse Equalization: NOT APPL
NID: DISABLED
Span Power: DISABLED
LBO: 7.5 dB
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11783-A
Figure 533-1. RLX Configuration Screen (Broadband Chassis)
Note: The Unit Service State field default is UNEQUIPPED and the T1 Provision field
default is NO. When the Unit Service State field is set to EQUIPPED and the T1
Provision field is set to YES, this screen shows all other field defaults, as above.
Table 533-1. RLXIOR Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT*
Group
Toggle
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
(groups 6 and 7 are not
available in the 19-inch
LEC chassis)
Specifies the module’s group number
designated on the chassis.
1
Slot
Toggle
1, 2, 3, or 4
Specifies the module’s slot number in the
group designated on the chassis.
1
Circuit Identifier
Input
Enter up to 20 characters
Blank
This represents the customer’s circuit ID.
The first and last characters must be alpha or
numeric; middle characters can be alpha,
numeric, or hyphens.
Unit Equip State
Toggle
Equipped
Establishes communication with the MPU.
Module must be set to EQUIPPED before
remaining selections are allowed.
Unequipped
No communication with the MPU.
UNEQUIPPED
*Note: The RLXIOR configuration field default values shown in this manual are valid for a system with an MPU installed.
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-533
Page 3 of 5
Table 533-1. RLXIOR Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT*
Unit Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. Set this field to IS
after completing the configuration of the remaining fields.
T1 Provision
Toggle
YES
Brings up T1 default settings and allows
configuration changes.
NO
No configuration changes allowed.
NO
T1 Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. Set this field to IS
after completing the configuration of the remaining fields, and after configuring the Unit Service
State field.
Line Code
Toggle
AUTO
When the RLX line code is set to AUTO, AMI
the module senses the line code and
switches from AMI to B8ZS if an encoded
signal is detected. After switching to
B8ZS, the RLX stays locked in this line
code until an LOS is detected at both DS1
inputs.
AMI
Alternate Mark Inversion
B8ZS
Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution
AUTO
The system automatically detects,
establishes, and displays “AUTO-NR-”
and the correct frame format
(UNFRAMED, FT ONLY, SF, or ESF).
UNFRAMED
Unframed data pattern
Ft ONLY
Used for SLC framing
SF
Super Frame
ESF
Extended Super Frame
NRZ
This tells the Craft that the network DS1
source is at the backplane.
BIPOLAR
BIPOLAR (locked field
This tells the Craft that the network DS1
source is at the extender card interface. If in Loop Extender
chassis only)
this option is selected and there is no
extender card, the DS1 signal is cut off. In
the Loop Extender chassis, this field is
locked at BIPOLAR.
Range of 10-3 to 10-9
The average Bit Error Ratios of both the
incoming DS1 signals are monitored by
the RLX. By monitoring BERs, the RLX
is capable of triggering a minor alarm
when any of the monitored signals
degrades below the BER threshold level.
Framing Format
Network DS1
Source
BER Threshold
Toggle
Toggle
Toggle
AUTO
NRZ (Broadband chassis
only)
10-7
*Note: The RLXIOR configuration field default values shown in this manual are valid for a system with an MPU installed.
(continued)
2-111
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-533
Page 4 of 5
Table 533-1. RLXIOR Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
Span Power
Setting**
Pulse
Equalization**
LBO Setting**
Programmable
Loopback
NID Loopback**
TYPE
Toggle
Toggle
Toggle
Toggle
Toggle
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT*
UNIT SWITCH
Stops span power on the RLXIOR.
ENABLED
ENABLED
Enables span power using the on-board
switch settings (–130V or ±130V). The
default switch setting is –130V.
DISABLED
Stops span power on the RLXIOR.
UNIT SWITCH
Selecting this option on the RLXIOR
creates a setting of 0–133 ft.
UNIT SWITCH (Loop
Extender chassis only)
0–133 ft., 133–266 ft.,
266–399 ft., 399–533 ft.,
or 533–655 ft.
The DS1 signal output provides standard
DSX signal levels which can be
compensated for various distances.
NOT APPL (locked field
in Broadband chassis
only)
UNIT SWITCH
Selecting this option on the RLXIOR
creates a setting of 0.0 dB.
UNIT SWITCH
0.0 dB, 7.5 dB, 15.0 dB,
or 22.5 dB
Sets the LBO in decibels.
ENABLED
Enables response to programmable
loopback codes.
DISABLED
Disables response to programmable
loopback codes.
UNIT SWITCH
Disables loop-up response to NID arming ENABLED
code. The loopback armed state transitions
to "Armed" when the NID arming code is
received.
ENABLED
Enables response to NID loopback codes.
DISABLED
Disables loop-up response to NID arming
code. The loopback armed state transitions
to "Armed" when the NID arming code is
received.
DISABLED
*Note: The RLXIOR configuration field default values shown in this manual are valid for systems with an MPU installed.
**Note: Although unit switch settings (Pulse Equalization, Span Power, NID Loopback, and LBO) are shown at the bottom of the
configuration screen, none of the displays are meaningful for the RLXIOR. First, there are no on-board switches for Pulse
Equalization, NID Loopback, and LBO. In addition, although the RLXIOR has an on-board Line Power switch, the Span Power
unit switch setting display is locked at “DISABLED”.
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-533
Page 5 of 5
Table 533-1. RLXIOR Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
Loopback
Activation Code
TYPE
Input
OPTIONS
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT*
1101 0011 1101 0011
These codes can be set to any 16-bit
binary value except: all 0s, all 1s, or a
value that is already used in another 16-bit
code.
The Loopback Activation Code signal is
sent inband. RLX units go to loopup state
when they are in armed state. Loopup is
activated for selected units. Detection time
is 3 secs.
Loopback
Deactivate Code
Input
The signal is sent inband. Units in loopup
state go back to armed state. Detection
time is 5 secs.
1001 0011 1001 0011
Lpbk Timeout
Disable Code
Input
This disables loopup time-out. Active
loopbacks stay up until deactivation or
disarm (NID Loop Down) code is
received. Detection time is 3 secs.
1101 0101 1101 0110
Loopback Timeout
Period
Input
Enter a number from 0 to This represents the minutes the loopback
255.
remains in effect before reverting to the
non-loopback state. Setting the loopback
time out period to 0 disables the time out
feature.
0 minutes
Network Keep
Alive
Toggle
AIS
If the system detects an LOS (Loss of
Signal) from the customer, an AIS is sent
to the network.
AIS
DS1 CUTOFF
If the system detects an LOS from the
customer, the signal is cut off and no
signal is transmitted to the network.
DS0 Channel
Toggle
“B” (for DS0 Channel
blocking) or blank (for
normal operation) for
each of the 24 DS0
channels.
Blocking a channel causes the blocking
pattern (FFhex or 7Fhex) set up via the
onboard DIP switch to be transmitted in
both directions.
Blank
Unit Service State
Toggle
IS (In-Service)
Places the unit in service and allows
equipment alarm reporting by the MPU.
Must be set to IS for reporting of
equipment alarms.
OOS
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Removes unit from service and stops
equipment alarm reporting by the MPU.
IS (In-Service)
Places facility in service and allows T1
alarm reporting by the MPU.
OOS (Out-Of-Service)
Removes facility from service and stops
alarm reporting by the MPU.
T1 Service State
Toggle
OOS
*Note: The RLXIOR configuration field default values shown in this manual are valid for systems with an MPU installed.
2-113
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-534
Page 1 of 6
RLX CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for establishing initial configuration of Version
A RLX and Version B RLX (B1 RLX and B2 RLX+) modules, viewing, and/or editing the
configurations for each RLX module in the Soneplex Broadband system.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any
Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select RLX Configuration from the Unit Configuration menu. Press
Enter or Return. An RLX Configuration menu is shown in Figure 534-1.
3. Starting at the top of Table 534-1 and working your way to the bottom, configure the RLX
fields for the group and slot selected.
4. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
5. Repeat Steps 3 and 4 for each RLX module installed in the chassis.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-114
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-534
Page 2 of 6
RLX CONFIGURATION
Group: 1
Unit Equip State :
Unit Service State:
T1 Provision
:
T1 Service State :
Line Code
:
Framing Format
:
Network DS1 Source:
BER Threshold
:
Span Power Setting:
DS0 Channel
(B = blocked)
Slot: 1
EQUIPPED
OOS
YES
OOS
AUTO
AUTO
NRZ
1E-7
UNIT SWITCH
Circuit ID:
Pulse Equalization
:
LBO Setting
:
Programmable Loopback
:
NID Loopback
:
Loopback Activation Code :
Loopback Deactivate Code :
Lpbk Timeout Disable Code:
Loopback Timeout Period :
Network Keep Alive
:
NOT APPL
UNIT SWITCH
DISABLED
UNIT SWITCH
1101001111010011
1001001110010011
1101010111010110
0
minutes
AIS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Unit Switch Settings:
Pulse Equalization: NOT APPL
NID: DISABLED
Span Power: DISABLED
LBO: 7.5 dB
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6127-C
Figure 534-1. RLX Configuration Screen
Table 534-1. RLX Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
Group
Toggle
Specifies the module’s group number
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
(groups 6 and 7 are not designated on the chassis.
available in the 19inch chassis)
1
Slot
Toggle
1, 2, 3, or 4
Specifies the module’s slot number
designated on the chassis.
1
Circuit Identifier
Input
Enter up to 20
characters
Blank
This represents the customer’s circuit ID.
The first and last characters must be alpha
or numeric; middle characters can be alpha,
numeric, or hyphens.
Unit Equip State
Toggle
Equipped
Establishes communication with MPU.
Module must be set to EQUIPPED before
remaining selections are allowed.
Unequipped
No communication with MPU.
UNEQUIPPED
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-534
Page 3 of 6
Table 534-1. RLX Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
Unit Service State
TYPE
Toggle
OPTIONS
IS (In-Service)
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
OOS
Places the unit in service and allows
equipment alarm reporting by the MPU.
Must be set to IS for reporting of equipment
alarms.
OOS (Out-Of-Service) Removes unit from service and stops
equipment alarm reporting by the MPU.
T1 Provision
Toggle
YES
Brings up T1 default settings and allows
configuration changes.
NO
No configuration changes allowed.
NO
T1 Service State
Toggle
Leave this field at OOS at this time to avoid undesirable reporting of alarms. Set this field to IS
after completing the configuration of the remaining fields.
Line Code
Toggle
AUTO
AMI
When the RLX line code is set to AUTO,
the module senses the line code and
switches from AMI to B8ZS if an encoded
signal is detected. After switching to B8ZS,
the RLX stays locked in this line code until
an LOS is detected at both DS1 inputs.
AMI
Alternate Mark Inversion
B8ZS
Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution
AUTO
AUTO
The system automatically detects,
establishes, and displays “AUTO-NR-” and
the correct frame format (UNFRAMED, FT
ONLY, SF, or ESF).
UNFRAMED
Unframed data pattern
Ft ONLY
Used for SLC framing
SF
Super Frame
ESF
Extended Super Frame
NRZ
This tells the Craft that the network DS1
source is at the backplane from the DS3
MUX.
BIPOLAR
This tells the Craft that the network DS1
source is at the bipolar DS1 interface. If
you select this option when you are in a
Broadband chassis, you will cut off the DS1
signal. This option is used in the Loop
Extender system. See Section 4 of this
manual for information about the Extender
Card.
Framing Format
Network DS1 Source
Toggle
Toggle
NRZ
(continued)
2-116
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-534
Page 4 of 6
Table 534-1. RLX Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
10-7
BER Threshold
Toggle
Range of 10-3 to 10-9
Span Power Setting*
Toggle
UNIT SWITCH†
Version A only: UNIT
Defaults to the span power hardware
configuration (DIP SWITCH) setting on the SWITCH
Version A RLX only.
ENABLED
Allows span power on the Version B RLX.
To activate this selection, its jumper must
be set to either ±130V or –130V as shown
in Figure 525-2 or
Figure 525-3.
DISABLED
Stops span power on the Version B RLX.
The average Bit Error Ratios of both the
incoming DS1 signals are monitored by the
RLX. By monitoring BERs, the RLX is
capable of triggering a minor alarm when
any of the monitored signals degrades
below the BER threshold level.
Version B only:
ENABLED
Pulse Equalization*
Fixed
Locked at NOT APPL.
LBO Setting*†
Toggle
UNIT SWITCH
Defaults to the hardware configuration (DIP Version A only: UNIT
SWITCH
SWITCH) LBO setting on the Version A
RLX.
0.0 dB, 7.5 dB, 15.0
dB, or 22.5 dB
Version A only: Overrides the hardware
configuration (DIP SWITCH) setting. Sets
the LBO in decibels.
Version B only: 0.0 dB
Version B only: Sets the LBO in decibels.
Programmable
Loopback
Toggle
ENABLED
Enables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides hardware
configuration settings.
DISABLED
Disables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides hardware
configuration settings.
DISABLED
*Note: Unit switch settings (Pulse Equalization, Span Power, NID, and LBO) are shown on the bottom of the configuration screen.
†Note: The UNIT SWITCH option appears on screen for both RLX types, but is only functional for Version A.
(continued)
2-117
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
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DLP-534
Page 5 of 6
Table 534-1. RLX Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
NID Loopback*†
TYPE
Toggle
OPTIONS
UNIT SWITCH
DESCRIPTION
Selects NID setting (either enabled [default]
or disabled) on the Version A RLX. When
the Version A is provisioned to function
like an NID, it supports inband and out-ofband loopback codes.
DEFAULT
Version A only:
UNIT SWITCH
Version B only:
DISABLE
ENABLE
Enables response to NID loopback codes
and overrides hardware configuration
settings.
DISABLE
Disables response to NID loopback codes
and overrides hardware configuration
settings.
16 binary characters
(0’s and 1’s) must be
entered.
These codes can be set to any 16-bit binary 1101 0011 1101 0011
value except: all 0s, all 1s, or a value that is
already used in another 16-bit code. The
signal is sent inband. RLX units go to
loopup state when they are in an armed
state. Loopup is activated for selected units.
Detection time is 3 secs.
Loopback Activation
Code
Input
Loopback Deactivate
Code
Input
1001 0011 1001 0011
The signal is sent inband. Units in loopup
state go back to armed state. Detection time
is 5 secs.
Lpbk Timeout
Disable Code
Input
1101 0101 1101 0110
This disables the loopup time-out. Active
loopbacks stay up until deactivation or
disarm code is received. Detection time is 3
secs.
Loopback Timeout
Period
Input
Enter a number from 0 This represents the minutes the loopback
to 255
remains in effect before reverting to the
non-loopback state. Setting the loopback
time out period to 0 disables the time out
feature.
Network Keep Alive
Toggle
AIS
If the system detects a LOS (Loss of Signal) AIS
from the customer, an AIS is sent to the
network.
DS1 CUTOFF
If the system detects a LOS from the
customer, the signal is cut off and no signal
is transmitted to the network.
30 minutes
*Note: Unit switch settings (Pulse Equalization, Span Power, NID, and LBO) are shown on the bottom of the configuration screen.
†Note: The UNIT SWITCH option appears on screen for both RLX types, but is only functional for Version A.
(continued)
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DLP-534
Page 6 of 6
Table 534-1. RLX Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
DS0 Channel
T1 Service State
TYPE
Toggle
Toggle
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
“B” (for DS0 Channel
blocking) or blank (for
normal operation) for
each of the 24 DS0
channels.
Version A: blocking a channel causes all 1s Blank
pattern to be transmitted in both directions
on the channel.
IS (In-Service)
Places facility in service and allows T1
alarm reporting by the MPU.
Version B: blocking a channel causes the
blocking pattern (FFhex or 7Fhex) set up
via the onboard jumper to be transmitted in
both directions.
OOS
OOS (Out-Of-Service) Removes facility from service and stops
alarm reporting by the MPU.
2-119
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DLP-535
Page 1 of 2
USER ACCOUNT EDITING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions to system administrators for editing user
account names and passwords, and for establishing privilege levels to regulate user access to
various menus.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Administration from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Edit User Accounts from the System Administration menu.
Press Enter or Return. An Edit User Accounts menu is shown in Figure 535-1.
3. Move the cursor to the User Number field. The number “1” appears. A number from 1 to
25 can be selected. The Craft Interface database allows up to twenty-five users to be
entered. Use the space bar to select the user number, stopping when no user name appears
on the screen.
4. Use the arrow keys to move the cursor to the User Name field. Enter the user name (i.e.,
logon). The system allows a one character minimum and ten character maximum. Only
ASCII alpha, numeric, or hyphen characters are allowed. Single word User Names in all
upper or lower case are easiest to remember. If there is already a user name assigned, a new
user name can be entered replacing the existing user name. This field is case-sensitive.
5. Use the arrow keys to move the cursor to the Password field. A maximum of ten characters
can be entered in this field. A minimum of two characters with one character being a
number is required. Only ASCII alpha, numeric, or hyphen characters are allowed. At the
Password field, type the password. If there is already a password assigned, a new password
can be entered replacing the existing password. This field is case-sensitive.
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Page 2 of 2
6. Use the arrow keys to move the cursor to the Privilege Level field. Use the space bar to
select the privilege level. The lowest security level is 1, and the highest level is 5.
•
Users assigned Level 5 have access to all menu selections; Level 5 is assigned to the
system administrator.
•
Level 3 is often assigned to the operating technician; these users have access to Levels
1, 2, and 3.
•
Level 2 is normally assigned to a local technician; these users have access to Levels 1
and 2.
•
Users assigned Level 1 have access to only those menus assigned a Level 1.
7. Use the arrow keys to move to the Expiration Period field. Type in a number (0 to 999) to
represent how many days remain before the password expires. If zero is selected, the
password has no expiration period and the Number of Days Left field will display “N/A."
8. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
EDIT USER ACCOUNTS
User Number
:
User Name
:
Password
:
Privilege Level :
Expiration Period:
Number Days Left :
1
SONEPLEX
SONEPLEX1
5
0
N/A
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6156-A
Figure 535-1. Edit User Account Screen
2-121
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
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DLP-536
Page 1 of 2
MENU SECURITY EDITING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions to system administrators for assigning or
changing access user privilege levels to the Craft Interface menus.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Administration from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Select Edit Menu Security from the System Administration menu. Press Enter or Return.
An Edit Menu Security screen (with default settings) appears as shown in Figure 536-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to move the cursor to the Privilege toggle field. Use the space bar to
select the privilege level (1 to 5). The lowest security level is 1; the highest level is 5.
•
Users assigned Level 5 have access to all menu selections; Level 5 is assigned to the
system administrator.
•
Level 3 is often assigned to the operating technician; users have access to Levels 1, 2,
and 3.
•
Level 2 is normally assigned to a local technician; users have access to Levels 1 and 2.
•
Users assigned Level 1 have access to only those menus assigned a Level 1.
4. Repeat Step 3 for each Main Menu Selection that you wish to change.
Note: Disregard the QLX Alarm Levels and QLX Configuration selections. The MPU
software installed is used with either the Soneplex Broadband system or the Soneplex
Loop Extender. QLX modules are not used in the Broadband chassis.
5. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-536
Page 2 of 2
EDIT MENU SECURITY
Menu or Command
Privilege
========================== =========
Clear Alarm History
:
2
Set MPU Alarm Levels
:
2
Set MUX Alarm Levels
:
2
Set ODS2 Alarm Levels
:
2
Set QLX Alarm Levels
:
2
Set HLX Alarm Levels
:
2
Set RLX Alarm Levels
:
2
Set DLX Alarm Levels
:
2
MUX Configuration
:
2
ODS2 Configuration
:
2
QLX Configuration
:
2
HLX Configuration
:
2
RLX Configuration
:
2
DLX Configuration
:
2
Edit User Accounts
:
5
Menu or Command
Privilege
============================== =========
Edit Menu Security
:
5
System TID/Time/Date
:
3
Serial Port Configuration
:
3
X.25 Configuration
:
3
Shelf Housekeeping Alarms
:
3
Force/APS Commands
:
3
Reset/LED Test Commands
:
3
Execute ACO
:
3
Loopback Status/Commands
:
3
Upload Configuration Data
:
3
Download Configuration Data :
3
Download Application Software:
3
DS1 Perf. Mon. Configuration :
3
HDSL Perf. Mon. Configuration:
3
Test Access Unit Commands
:
3
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14854-A
Figure 536-1. Edit Menu Security Screen (with Defaults)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-537
Page 1 of 2
FORCE/APS COMMANDS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for using manual (forced switching) and
automatic protection switching commands with the DS3 MUX and ODS2 modules. Executing
one of the Force commands forces the working or protect module online. Executing the Enable
APS or Disable APS command enables or disables Automatic Protection Switching (APS).
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
Note: Commands can be initiated on more than one unit by using the arrow keys to
move to each unit and pressing the space bar to select each unit.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Force/APS Commands from the System Maintenance Menu.
Press Enter or Return. A Force/APS Command screen is shown in Figure 537-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to move to the Command field. Use the space bar to select blank space
(which means “make no changes”), FORCE TO WORKING, FORCE TO PROTECT,
Enable APS, or Disable APS for each ODS2 pair and DS3 MUX pair installed in chassis.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
Note: Status will only appear for those units that have switching capability and are
configured as protected.
4. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 2 of 2
FORCE / APS COMMANDS
MUX (MXW/MXP)
:
DS2
DS2
DS2
DS2
DS2
DS2
DS2
:
:
:
:
:
:
:
Group
Group
Group
Group
Group
Group
Group
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Online Unit
===========
APS / Lockout Status
====================
WORKING
ENABLED
Command
========================
/ UNLOCKED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6663-B
Figure 537-1. Force/APS Commands Screen
2-125
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-538
Page 1 of 2
RESET/LED TEST COMMANDS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for performing a software reset and
reinitialization, or to test the indicators on selected modules. Resets and LED Tests cannot be
performed at the same time.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed
by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
Note: Commands can be initiated on more than one module by using the arrow keys to
move to each module and pressing the space bar to select each module.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Reset/LED Test Commands from the System Maintenance
menu. Press Enter or Return. A Reset/indicator Test Commands screen is shown in
Figure 538-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to move to the desired module’s Group-Slot selection field.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
•
To perform an LED test, use the space bar to select L. The LED test turns all the
indicators yellow on the module(s) selected. A yellow indicator verifies that the module
is functional.
•
To perform a Reset, use the space bar to select R. Resets performed through the Craft
Interface are soft. A soft reset on the MPU causes a system restart and logs off all
current users on all ports. A soft reset on the DS3 MUX, ODS2, HLXC, DLX, and RLX
modules allows the current configuration to be left in place, but the collection of data is
stopped for several seconds. Any soft reset will not affect traffic.
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Page 2 of 2
4. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return. If Reset is selected, a pop-up appears as
shown below:
Are You Sure? (y/n)
Press Y for yes or N for no.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
RESET / LED TEST
M M
X X
W P
===
Low Speed Units (Group-Slot)
=======================================================
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ------- ------- ------- ------- ------- ------- ------1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4
======= ======= ======= ======= ======= ======= =======
.
R
R
.
.
.
(Legend:
L = Perform LED Test,
M
P
U
=
.
R = Execute Unit Reset)
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6664-D
Figure 538-1. Reset/LED Test Screen
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-539
Page 1 of 1
ACO (ALARM CUT-OFF) COMMAND
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for silencing currently active audible alarms.
Any new alarms will cause the audible alarm relay to be activated again and the ACO state
canceled.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off) from the System Maintenance
Menu.
3. Press Enter or Return to activate the ACO.
4. The following message appears across the screen and is shown in Figure 539-1.
ACO Executed
Press any key to continue
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
SYSTEM MAINTENANCE
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Force/APS Commands
Reset/LED Test Commands
Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off)
Loopback Status/Commands
Di
Di
ACO Executed
Up
Press Any Key To Continue
Te
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6157-A
Figure 539-1. ACO Executed Message
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-540
Page 1 of 1
INVENTORY DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying inventory information for the
modules installed in the Soneplex Broadband chassis and modules installed at the remote
locations. The inventory displayed is current at the time the request is made. A valid inventory
display may not be available for up to a minute after the initial MPU startup.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display Inventory from the System Maintenance Menu. Press
Enter or Return. The Inventory Status screen is shown in Figure 540-1.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
INVENTORY STATUS
TID: ADC
Unit
Part
ADC Catalog Serial
Date S/W
CLEI
Identifier
Number
Number
Number
Code Version Code
===================== ========== ============ ========== ==== ======= ==========
MPU W/ BOOT CODE
2.0
MPU APPLICATION S/W
5.0
DS3MUX WORKING
PROTECT
NO DATA PRESENT
NO DATA PRESENT
LIU-1-1 LOCAL
REMOTE
LIU-1-2 LOCAL
REMOTE
LIU-1-3 LOCAL
REMOTE
LIU-1-4 LOCAL
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
Page
1 of
6
DATA
DATA
DATA
DATA
DATA
DATA
DATA
PRESENT
PRESENT
PRESENT
PRESENT
PRESENT
PRESENT
PRESENT
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6766-B
Figure 540-1. Inventory Status Screen (Typical)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-541
Page 1 of 16
LOOPBACK STATUS/COMMANDS
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying the currently active loopbacks for
all circuits in the system, and for enabling/disabling loopbacks.
Caution: Do not perform a DS3 loopback when the Soneplex Broadband chassis is
connected to a DS3 CAM unit in the Soneplex CCAS system.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space of the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful… Press Any Key
To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow or number keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return. The System Maintenance menu is shown in Figure 541-1.
2. Use the arrow or number keys to select Loopback Status/Commands from the System
Maintenance Menu. Press Enter or Return. The Loopback Status/Commands menu is
shown in Figure 541-2.
3. Use the arrow or number keys to select High Speed Loopback Status/Commands or Low
Speed Loopback Status/Commands, then press Enter or Return. The High Speed Loopback
Status/Commands screen appears, as shown in Figure 541-3. The Low Speed Loopback
Status/Commands screen appears, as shown in Figure 541-4.
4. Low Speed only: move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
5. Low Speed only: move to the DS1# toggle field. Select DS1 number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
6. Use the arrow keys to move to one of the Local, Repeater, Repeater1, Repeater2, or
Remote Loopback command toggle fields.
7. Select ACT NET, ACT CUST, SEND LPBK (at Local field only), or DEACTIVATE at each
field. Press Enter or Return. (Refer to Table 541-1 for loopback toggle field options.) A blank
field indicates no selection.
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Note: The ACT CUST and ACT NET options create customer and network loopbacks
on the HLXC and HLXR cards. The SEND LPBK option does not apply to loopbacks on
the local HLXC or HLXR cards. Instead, the SEND LPBK option sends a request out to
the DS3 MUX and into the network to request that a loopback be established on the
associated DS1 facility at the other end of the network connection. This request is
denoted graphically by the text “<LPBK RQ” that appears on loopback screens.
The corresponding DS1 on the other side of the network connection should respond to this
request by establishing a loopback on the corresponding remote unit. The receipt of this
request via the DS3 network interface is denoted graphically by the text “LPBK RQ>” that
appears on loopback screens.
Note: The SEND LPBK option is only available in the Soneplex Broadband system. It
can only be executed from the Local command toggle field on the Loopback
Status/Commands screen when the DS1 Loopback Mode field on the DS3 MUX
Configuration screen is configured as C-Bit parity.
Reference:
DLP-529
DS3 MUX Configuration
Note: The “DEACTIVATE” command can be performed at any field that does not
display “N/A”, and will deactivate all loopbacks. You must deactivate the currently
active loopback to activate another loopback.
Note: Only applicable loopback actions for the unit will be displayed.
8. The following message appears:
Modifying LOOPBACK status…
Are You Sure? (y/n)
9. Enable your selection by pressing Y for yes or cancel your selection by pressing N for no.
When you press Y, the screen will disappear for a few seconds. The screen will then
display the currently active loopback.
Note: The Programmable Loopback Armed State read-only field displays either
ARMING DISABLED or ARMED. [loopback arming TAP]
Reference:
DLP-573
HLX Loopback Configuration
Note: At the MPU 5.2 Craft Interface when both loops on any HDSL loop segment are
down, no loopbacks at units downstream of the condition may be activated. The
Loopback screen will show “N/A” under the name of any affected unit’s column (i.e.,
LOCAL, REPEATER, REPEATER1, REPEATER2, or REMOTE). HDSL loop
segments that may be affected include the loops between:
•
the HLXC and the HLXR (no repeater)
•
the HLXC and the HRX (one repeater)
•
the HRX and the HLXR (one repeater)
•
the HLXC and the HRX1 (two repeaters)
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DLP-541
Page 3 of 16
•
the HRX1 and the HRX2 (two repeaters)
•
the HXR2 and the HLXR (two repeaters)
For example, if an HDSL loop failure occurs on both loops between the HRX and the
HLXR (one repeater), the REMOTE column will show “N/A”.
When both loops on an HDSL segment go down and a loopback is already in progress at
one of the affected units, the loopback will continue to appear as if it is still in progress
on the screen, although it will no longer function on the loops. However, the loopback
will still need to be deactivated before another loopback can be initiated.
For descriptions of alarms arising from fault conditions (such as HDSL loop failures),
refer to TAP-101 (Alarm Troubleshooting).
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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DLP-541
Page 4 of 16
SYSTEM MAINTENANCE
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Force/APS Commands
Reset/LED Test Commands
Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off)
Loopback Status/Commands
Display Inventory
Display Circuit IDs
Upload/Download Commands
Test Access Unit Commands
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
5323-A
Figure 541-1. System Maintenance Menu
Loopback Status/Commands
1. High Speed Loopback Status/Commands
2. Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6132-A
Figure 541-2. Loopback Status/Commands Menu
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DLP-541
Page 5 of 16
DS3 MUX LOOPBACK
SELECTION FIELD
High Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Unit Location -
LOCAL
===========
COMMANDS:
Loopback :
STATUS:
Unit Type:
DS3MUX
+---------+
|
|
----------------->|-------->|----------------->
|
|
NETWORK DS3
|
|
DEMUX
|
|
<-----------------|<--------|<----------------|fac term|
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6665-C
Note: Do not perform a DS3 loopback when the Soneplex Broadband chassis
is connected to a DS3 CAM unit in the Soneplex CCAS system.
Figure 541-3. High Speed (DS3 MUX) Loopback Status/Commands Screen
HLXC LOOPBACK
SELECTION FIELD
HRX LOOPBACK
SELECTION FIELD
HLXR LOOPBACK
SELECTION FIELD
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 1
Unit Location -
LOCAL
===========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 4
REPEATER
===========
REMOTE
===========
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
HRX1
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
|
|
|
-------------->|-------->|-------->|-------->|-------->|-------->|------------->
NETWORK
|
|
|
|
|
| CUSTOMER
DS1
|
| HDSL
|
| HDSL
|
|
DS1
|
|
|
|
|
|
<--------------|<--------|<--------|<--------|<--------|<--------|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11379-A
Figure 541-4. Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands Screen
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DLP-541
Page 6 of 16
Table 541-1. Loopback Selection Field Options
FIELD
UNIT TYPE
LOOPBACK TYPE
OPTION
SHOWN IN…
Network Loopback at the DS3 MUX
ACT NET
Figure 541-5
Customer Loopback at the HLXC
ACT CUST
Figure 541-6a
Network Loopback at the HLXC
ACT NET
Figure 541-6b
DS3 MUX (HIGH SPEED)
Local
DS3 MUX
HDSL SYSTEMS (LOW SPEED)
Local
HLXC
Local
HLXC
Send Loopback at the HLXC Module
SEND LPBK*
Figure 541-6c
Remote
HLXR
Customer Loopback at the HLXR
ACT CUST
Figure 541-7a
Network Loopback at the HLXR
ACT NET
Figure 541-7b
Customer Loopback at the HRX
ACT CUST
Figure 541-8a
Network Loopback at the HRX
ACT NET
Figure 541-8b
Customer Loopback at the HRX1
ACT CUST
Figure 541-9a
Network Loopback at the HRX1
ACT NET
Figure 541-9b
Customer Loopback at the HRX2
ACT CUST
not shown
Network Loopback at the HRX2
ACT NET
not shown
HDSL SYSTEM WITH ONE HRX (LOW SPEED)
Repeater
HRX1
HDSL SYSTEM WITH TWO HRXS (LOW SPEED)
Repeater 1
Repeater 2
HRX1
HRX2
FIBER OPTIC SYSTEM WITH ODS2 AND QLX MODULES (LOW SPEED)
Local
ODS2
Customer Loopback at the ODS2 Module
ACT CUST
Figure 541-10a
Remote
QLX
Network Loopback at the Remote QLX
ACT NET
Figure 541-10b
Local
ODS2
Send Loopback at the ODS2 Module
SEND LPBK*
Figure 541-10c
Customer Loopback at the DLX
ACT CUST
Figure 541-11a
Network Loopback at the DLX
ACT NET
Figure 541-11b
Send Loopback at the DLX Module
SEND LPBK*
Figure 541-11c
Customer Loopback at the RLX
ACT CUST
Figure 541-12a
Network Loopback at the RLX
ACT NET
Figure 541-12b
Send Loopback at the RLX Module
SEND LPBK*
Figure 541-12c
T1 SYSTEM WITH DLX MODULE (LOW SPEED)
Local
Local
DLX
DLX
T1 SYSTEM WITH RLX MODULE (LOW SPEED)
Local
Local
RLX
RLX
* The SEND LPBK option is only available in the Soneplex Broadband System at the Local command toggle
field on the Loopback Status/Commands screen when the DS1 Loopback Mode field on the DS3 MUX
Configuration screen is configured as C-Bit parity.
Note: When a customer (CPE) loopback is in progress, the network output signal is returned to the network as a
keep-alive for network equipment. However, when a network loopback is in progress, an unframed all 1s signal
(AIS) is transmitted to the customer interface.
2-135
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DLP-541
Page 7 of 16
High Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Unit Location COMMANDS:
Loopback :
LOCAL
===========
ACT NET
STATUS:
Unit Type:
DS3MUX
+---------+
|
|
----------------->|----+
|----------------->
|
|
|
NETWORK DS3
|
|
|
DEMUX
|
|
|
<-----------------|<---+
|<----------------|fac term|
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6666-C
Note: Do not perform a DS3 loopback when the Soneplex Broadband chassis
is connected to a DS3 CAM unit in the Soneplex CCAS system.
Figure 541-5. DS3 MUX Network Loopback Screen
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 4
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
REMOTE
==========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
NONE
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
|
-------------->|--+
+->|---------------------------->|---------|------------->
NETWORK
| |
| |
|
| CUSTOMER
DS1
| |
| |
HDSL
|
|
DS1
| |
| |
|
|
<--------------|<-+
+--|<----------------------------|<--------|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11381-A
Figure 541-6a. HLXC Customer Loopback Screen
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Page 8 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 4
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
REMOTE
==========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
NONE
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
|
| AIS
|
|
-------------->|--+
+->|---------------------------->|---------|------------->
NETWORK
| |
|
|
| CUSTOMER
DS1
| |
|
HDSL
|
|
DS1
| |
|
|
|
<--------------|<-+
+--|<----------------------------|<--------|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11382-A
Figure 541-6b. HLXC Network Loopback Screen
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Location - LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
Group: 1
DS1#: 4
REPEATER1
==========
REPEATER2
==========
REMOTE
==========
STATUS:
Unit Type: HLXC
HRX1
HRX2
HLXR
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
LPBK RQ> |
|
|
|
|
|
|
|AIS
-------->|------->|------>|--------|------>|------->|------>|--+ +->|----->
NETWORK |
|
|
|
|
|
| |
| CUST
DS1
|
| HDSL |
| HDSL |
| HDSL | |
| DS1
|
|
|
|
|
|
| |
|
<--------|<-------|<------|<-------|<------|<-------|<------|--+-----|<----<LPBK RQ |net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: UNARMED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11406-A
Note: The SEND LPBK command can be executed with 0, 1, or 2 HRXs.
Figure 541-6c. HLXC Send Loopback Screen
2-137
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DLP-541
Page 9 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 4
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
N/A
REMOTE
==========
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
NONE
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
|
-------------->|-------->|---------------------------->|--+
+->|------------->
NETWORK
|
|
| |
| | CUSTOMER
DS1
|
|
HDSL
| |
| |
DS1
|
|
| |
| |
<--------------|<--------|<----------------------------|<-+
+--|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11383-A
Figure 541-7a. HLXR Customer Loopback Screen
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 6
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
REMOTE
==========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
NONE
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
|AIS
-------------->|-------->|---------------------------->|--+
+->|------------->
NETWORK
|
|
| |
| | CUSTOMER
DS1
|
|
HDSL
| |
| |
DS1
|
|
| |
| |
<--------------|<--------|<----------------------------|<-+
+--|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9491-D
Figure 541-7b. HLXR Network Loopback Screen
2-138
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-541
Page 10 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 4
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
REMOTE
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
HRX
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
|
|
|
-------------->|-------->|-------->|--+
+->|-------->|---------|------------->
NETWORK
|
|
| |
| |
|
| CUSTOMER
DS1
|
| HDSL
| |
| | HDSL
|
|
DS1
|
|
| |
| |
|
|
<--------------|<--------|<--------|<-+
+--|<--------|<--------|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9499-D
Figure 541-8a. HRX Customer Loopback Screen (One HRX)
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 4
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
REMOTE
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
HRX
HLXR
+---------+
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
|AIS
|
|
-------------->|-------->|-------->|--+
+->|-------->|---------|------------->
NETWORK
|
|
| |
|
|
| CUSTOMER
DS1
|
| HDSL
| |
| HDSL
|
|
DS1
|
|
| |
|
|
|
<--------------|<--------|<--------|<-+
+--|<--------|<--------|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9500-C
Figure 541-8b. HRX Network Loopback Screen (One HRX)
2-139
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DLP-541
Page 11 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 1
Location - LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
REPEATER1
==========
DS1#: 4
REPEATER2
==========
REMOTE
==========
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
HRX1
HRX2
HLXR
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
|
|
|
|
|
|
|
|
-------->|------->|------>|--+ +->|------>|--------|------>|------->|----->
NETWORK |
|
| | | |
|
|
|
| CUST
DS1
|
| HDSL | | | | HDSL |
| HDSL |
| DS1
|
|
| | | |
|
|
|
|
<--------|<-------|<------|<-+ +--|<------|<-------|<------|<-------|<----|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11384-A
Figure 541-9a. HRX1 Customer Loopback Screen (Two HRXs)
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 1
Location - LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
REPEATER1
==========
DS1#: 4
REPEATER2
==========
REMOTE
==========
STATUS:
Unit Type:
HLXC
HRX1
HRX2
HLXR
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
|
|
|
AIS|
|
|
|
|
-------->|------->|------>|--+ +->|------>|--------|------>|------->|----->
NETWORK |
|
| |
|
|
|
|
| CUST
DS1
|
| HDSL | |
| HDSL |
| HDSL |
| DS1
|
|
| |
|
|
|
|
|
<--------|<-------|<------|<-+ +--|<------|<-------|<------|<-------|<----|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
|net cust|
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
+--------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11380-A
Figure 541-9b. HRX1 Network Loopback Screen (Two HRXs)
2-140
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DLP-541
Page 12 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 2
Unit Location -
LOCAL
========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
=========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
REMOTE
========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
ODS2
NONE
+---------+
|
|
---------------> | --+ +-> |------------------------->
NETWORK
|
| |
DS1
|
| |
|
| |
<--------------- | <-+ +-- |<------------------------|net cust |
+---------+
QLX
+---------+
|
|
|-------->|--------------->
|
|
CUSTOMER
|
|
DS1
|
|
|<--------|<--------------|net cust |
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9698-A
Figure 541-10a. ODS2 Customer Loopback
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 2
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
REMOTE
==========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
ODS2
NONE
QLX
+---------+
+---------+
|
|
|
| AIS
-------------->|-------->|---------------------------->|--+
+->|------------->
NETWORK
|
|
| |
| CUSTOMER
DS1
|
|
| |
|
DS1
OPTICAL DS2
|
|
| |
|
<--------------|<--------|<----------------------------|<-+
+--|<------------|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9496-C
Figure 541-10b. Remote QLX Network Loopback Screen
2-141
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-541
Page 13 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 2
Unit Location -
LOCAL
========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
=========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
REMOTE
========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
ODS2
NONE
QLX
+---------+
+---------+
LPBK RQ>
|
|
|
|
---------------->|-------->|------------------------->|-------->|--------------->
NETWORK
|
|
|
|
CUSTOMER
DS1
|
|
OPTICAL DS2
|
|
DS1
|
|
|
|
<----------------|<--------|<-------------------------|<--------|<-------------<LPBK RQ
|net cust|
|net cust|
+---------+
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14849-A
Figure 541-10c. ODS2 SEND LPBK Screen
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 5
Unit Location -
LOCAL
========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
=========
REMOTE
========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
DLX
NONE
NONE
+---------+
|
|
---------------> | --+ +-> |---------------------------------------------------->
NETWORK
|
| |
CUSTOMER
DS1
|
| |
DS1
|
| |
<--------------- | <----+-- |<--------------------------------------------------|net cust |
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9699-A
Figure 541-11a. DLX Customer Loopback Screen
2-142
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-541
Page 14 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 5
Unit Location -
LOCAL
========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
=========
REMOTE
========
N/A
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
DLX
NONE
NONE
+---------+
|
|AIS
---------------> | --+ +-> |---------------------------------------------------->
NETWORK
| |
|
CUSTOMER
DS1
| |
|
DS1
| |
|
<--------------- | <-+ +-- |<--------------------------------------------------|net cust |
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9700-A
Figure 541-11b. DLX Network Loopback Screen
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 7
Unit Location -
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
LOCAL
========
DS1#: 3
REPEATER
=========
REMOTE
========
N/A
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
DLX
NONE
NONE
+---------+
LPBK RQ>
|
|AIS
---------------->|--+
+->|---------------------------------------------------->
NETWORK
| |
|
CUSTOMER
DS1
| |
|
DS1
| |
|
<----------------|<-+
+--|<---------------------------------------------------<LPBK RQ
|net cust|
+---------+
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14848-A
Figure 541-11c. DLX SEND LPBK Screen
2-143
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-541
Page 15 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 1
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
REMOTE
==========
N/A
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
RLX
NONE
NONE
+---------+
|
|
-------------->|--+
+->|----------------------------------------------------->
NETWORK
|
| |
CUSTOMER
DS1
|
| |
DS1
|
| |
AIS
<--------------|<-+
+--|<----------------------------------------------------|net cust|
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9493-C
Figure 541-12a. RLX Customer Loopback Screen
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 1
Unit Location -
LOCAL
==========
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
==========
REMOTE
==========
N/A
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
RLX
NONE
NONE
+---------+
|
| AIS
-------------->|--+ +-->|----------------------------------------------------->
NETWORK
| |
|
CUSTOMER
DS1
| |
|
DS1
| |
|
<--------------|<-+ +---|<----------------------------------------------------|net cust|
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9494-B
Figure 541-12b. RLX Network Loopback Screen
2-144
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-541
Page 16 of 16
Low Speed Loopback Status/Commands
Group: 5
Unit Location -
COMMANDS:
Loopback:
LOCAL
========
DS1#: 1
REPEATER
=========
N/A
REMOTE
========
N/A
STATUS:
Unit Type:
RLX
NONE
NONE
+---------+
LPBK RQ>
|
|AIS
---------------->|--+
+->|---------------------------------------------------->
NETWORK
| |
|
CUSTOMER
DS1
| |
|
DS1
| |
|
<----------------|<-+
+--|<---------------------------------------------------<LPBK RQ
|net cust|
+---------+
Programmable Loopback Armed State: ARMING DISABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14850-A
Figure 541-12c. RLX SEND LPBK Screen
2-145
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-542
Page 1 of 4
ACTIVE ALARMS DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying only the currently active alarms
for all circuits in the system.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
Note: Pressing the “R” key clears the screen and displays only the current alarm status.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display Active Alarms from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return. A Display Active Alarms screen is shown in Figure 542-1.
3. A maximum of 112 entries is displayed. If the list is too long to fit on one screen, use the
Up/Down keys to scroll through the entries one line at a time. Use the right arrow key to
move down one screen at a time. Use the left arrow key to move up one screen at a time.
Pressing CONTROL-R queries the database for all currently active alarms and a new list is
displayed.
The first column (Access Identifier) (AID) identifies an entity in the Soneplex Broadband
system to which the alarm condition pertains. Different alarm conditions
in the Soneplex Broadband system result in different types of AIDs.
The second column (Locn) displays NEND, FEND, REPC, or REPR indicating the location
of the alarm. Figure 542-2 (T1 HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND locations), Figure
542-3 (HDSL HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations), Figure 542-4 (DLX
NEND locations), Figure 542-5, (ODS2 NEND locations), and Figure 542-6 (RLX NEND
and FEND Locations) show FEND, NEND, REPC, and REPR locations and descriptions
for HLXC/HRX/HLXR, DLX, ODS2, and RLX systems.
The third column (Circuit Identifier) displays the circuit or facility name assigned
in the configuration menu. This is also the circuit in trouble.
The fourth column (Condition) displays the alarm condition present on the circuit.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
The fifth column (Status) displays CR (Critical), MJ (Major), MN (Minor), or EV (Event),
indicating the degree of the alarm.
The sixth column (ACO) indicates whether the Alarm Cut-Off has been activated
(YES or NO) for a given alarm.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-146
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-542
Page 2 of 4
ACTIVE ALARMS
Legend:
Access ID=Identifier[-]Shelf-Grp-Slot[-Site(1=Lcl,2=Rmt) | -Loop(1=Lp 1,2=Lp 2)]
Access ID
---------------T2-1-3-1
T2-1-3-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
Page
1 of
Locn
---NEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
FEND
FEND
FEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
FEND
FEND
FEND
1
Circuit ID
--------------------
Condition
---------------OPTICAL LOS
OPTICAL LOF
RECOVERY
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
RECOVERY
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
Status ACO
------ --MJ
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MN
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6675-A
Figure 542-1. Active Alarms Screen (Sample)
LOCAL
(SITE = -1)
DS1
A
FEND
REMOTE
(SITE = -2)
LOOP 1
NEND
DS1
HLXC
LOOP 1
HRX
LOOP 2
DS1
HLXR
LOOP 2
NEND
FEND B
DS1
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites."
FEND means "ESF PRM information collected at the opposite ends of spans from the affected circuit and
returned to the system via the ESF Datalink, both at local and remote sites". The framing format must be
ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
Note: For Site 1, FEND information is at A; for Site 2, FEND information is at B.
10263-A
Figure 542-2. T1 HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations
2-147
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-542
Page 3 of 4
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
HRX1
HLXC
HRX2
HLXR
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
TO NETWORK/MUX
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
CRP1 means "at the central office side of the HRX1, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
RRP1 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX1, looking toward the customer (HRX2/HLXR)."
CRP2 means "at the central office side of the HRX2, looking toward the network (HRX1/HLXC)."
RRP2 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX2, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
CRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 1 (TL1)
RRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 2 (TL1)
CRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 3 (TL1)
RRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 4 (TL1)
NOTE: CRP2 and RRP2 are not present when there is no HRX2.
11375-B
Figure 542-3. HDSL HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
T1
DS1
DLX
DS1
DSX
T1
DS1
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
Figure 542-4. DLX NEND Locations
2-148
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
10455-A
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-542
Page 4 of 4
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
ODS2
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
DS1
QLX
OR
QFLC
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
10456-A
Figure 542-5. ODS2 NEND Locations
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
DS1
FEND
DS1
T1
Span
Repeater
RLX
T1
DS1
FEND
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at
local and remote sites".
FEND means "ESF PM information collected at the opposite end of spans from the
affected circuit and returned to the system via ESF datalink". The framing format
must be ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
10265-A
Figure 542-6. RLX NEND and FEND Locations
2-149
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-543
Page 1 of 1
ALARM SUMMARY DISPLAY
Summary: Use this command to display a summary of the current alarms for the Soneplex
Broadband chassis selected.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
Note: Pressing the “R” key clears the screen and displays only the current alarm status.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display Alarm Summary from the Alarms menu. Press Enter
or Return. A Display Alarm Summary screen is shown in Figure 543-1.
Note: Each time the shelf status changes, the screen is updated. When the screen is full,
the oldest status line scrolls off the screen.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
ALARM SUMMARY
- No Alarm
* Alarm(s)
L=Local Equipment
F=Local Facility
Date
Time
======== ========
01/04/95 04:29:23
Shelf
=============
H R P A
C M M S E W C
R J N K M R O
= = = = = = =
- * - - - * *
Legend:
--------R=Remote Equipment/Facility
M=Multiple
Mux
===
M M
X X
W P
= =
H=Housekeeping
Low Speed Units (Group-Slot)
==================================
1234567---- ---- ---- ---- ---- ---- ---1234 1234 1234 1234 1234 1234 1234
==== ==== ==== ==== ==== ==== ====
L
-
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6676-B
Figure 543-1. Alarm Summary Screen (Typical)
2-150
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-544
Page 1 of 4
ALARM HISTORY DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying both active and cleared alarms
stored in the alarm history. Each alarm declaration or alarm clearing creates a separate message
in the history buffer. (However, Event level alarms do not show a clearing message.)
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display Alarm History from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return. An Alarm History screen is shown in Figure 544-1.
2. At the selection prompt Press Enter or Return. Both the active and cleared alarms appear as
shown in Figure 544-1.
3. Up to a maximum of 112 messages can be displayed from this history buffer. The messages
are displayed in reverse chronological order, starting with the most recent. If the list is too
long to fit on one screen, use the up/down keys to scroll through the entries one line at a
time. Use the right arrow key to move down one screen at a time. Use the left arrow key to
move up one screen at a time. Press CONTROL-R to refresh screen and poll the system for
the 112 most current alarm occurrences.
The first (Date) and second (Time) columns on the screen display the date and time
respectively of the alarms stored in the history file.
The third column (Access ID) identifies an entity in the Soneplex Broadband system to which
the alarm condition pertains. Different alarm conditions result in different types of AIDs.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
The fourth column (Locn) displays NEND, FEND, REPC, or REPR indicating the location
of the alarm. Figure 544-2 (T1 HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND locations), Figure
544-3 (HDSL HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations), Figure 544-4 (DLX
NEND locations), Figure 544-5, (ODS2 NEND locations), and Figure 544-6 (RLX NEND
and FEND Locations) show FEND, NEND, REPC, and REPR locations and descriptions
for HLXC/HRX/HLXR, DLX, ODS2, and RLX systems.
The sixth column (Circuit Identifier) displays the circuit or facility name assigned in the
configuration menu.
The seventh column (Condition) displays the alarm condition present on the circuit.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
The eighth column (St or Status) displays CR (critical alarm), MJ (major alarm), MN
(minor alarm), EV (event), or CL (alarm has cleared).
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-151
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-544
Page 2 of 4
ALARM HISTORY
Legend:
Access ID=Identifier[-]Shelf-Grp-Slot[-Site(1=Lcl,2=Rmt) | -Loop(1=Lp 1,2=Lp 2)]
Date
Time
-------- -------01/03/95 22:37:00
01/03/95 22:37:00
01/03/95 22:36:57
01/03/95 22:36:57
01/03/95 22:36:52
01/03/95 22:36:52
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:36
01/03/95 22:36:36
01/03/95 22:36:34
01/03/95 22:36:34
01/03/95 22:36:32
01/03/95 22:36:25
01/03/95 22:36:25
Page 1 of 2
Access ID
Locn Circuit ID
Condition
St
---------------- ---- -------------------- ---------------- -HDSL-1-6-1-2
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
FEND
LOF
MJ
HDSL-1-6-1-1
FEND
LOF
MJ
HDSL-1-6-1-2
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
DC CONTINUITY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6677-A
Figure 544-1. Alarm History Screen (Typical)
LOCAL
(SITE = -1)
DS1
A
FEND
REMOTE
(SITE = -2)
LOOP 1
NEND
HLXC
LOOP 1
HRX
DS1
LOOP 2
DS1
HLXR
LOOP 2
TO NETWORK
NEND
FEND B
DS1
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites."
FEND means "ESF PRM information collected at the opposite ends of spans from the affected circuit and
returned to the system via the ESF Datalink, both at local and remote sites". The framing format must be
ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
Note: For Site 1, FEND information is at A; for Site 2, FEND information is at B.
10263-A
Figure 544-2. T1 NEND and FEND Locations
2-152
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-544
Page 3 of 4
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
LOOP 1
XCVR
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
HLXC
HRX1
HLXR
HRX2
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
TO NETWORK/MUX
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
CRP1 means "at the central office side of the HRX1, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
RRP1 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX1, looking toward the customer (HRX2/HLXR)."
CRP2 means "at the central office side of the HRX2, looking toward the network (HRX1/HLXC)."
RRP2 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX2, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
CRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 1 (TL1)
RRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 2 (TL1)
CRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 3 (TL1)
RRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 4 (TL1)
NOTE: CRP2 and RRP2 are not present when there is no HRX2.
11375-B
Figure 544-3. HDSL NEND and FEND Locations
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
T1
DS1
DLX
DS1
DSX
T1
DS1
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
10455-A
Figure 544-4. DLX NEND Locations
2-153
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-544
Page 4 of 4
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
ODS2
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
DS1
QLX
OR
QFLC
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
10456-A
Figure 544-5. ODS2 NEND Locations
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
DS1
FEND
DS1
T1
Span
Repeater
RLX
T1
DS1
FEND
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at
local and remote sites".
FEND means "ESF PM information collected at the opposite end of spans from the
affected circuit and returned to the system via ESF datalink". The framing format
must be ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
10265-A
Figure 544-6. RLX NEND and FEND Locations
2-154
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-545
Page 1 of 2
SHELF STATUS DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for viewing the status of all the modules
installed in the selected Soneplex Broadband chassis.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display Status from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display Shelf Status from the Display Status menu. Press
Enter or Return. A Shelf Status screen is shown in Figure 545-1. Refer to Figure 545-2 for a
help screen that displays a key to the Shelf Status screen.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
SHELF STATUS
Critical
Shelf
Alarm:
Unit Type
:
Unit Present:
Equip State :
Online
:
Alarm(s)
:
In Service :
Facility
In Service
Low Speed Units (Group-Slot)
=======================================================
T M M
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 A X X ------- ------- ------- ------- ------- ------- ------U W P 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4
= === ======= ======= ======= ======= ======= ======= =======
R + + R
O
O
D
H
H
* * * *
*
*
*
*
*
E E P E
U
E
E
E
U
*
*
===
======= ======= ======= ======= ======= ======= =======
:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
===============
HSKP Alarm(s):
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14870-A
Note: A '*' in the 'Unit Present' field means that module is present
Figure 545-1. Shelf Status Screen (Typical)
2-155
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-545
Page 2 of 2
HELP SCREEN - press any key to return to MENU
On MENU:
Unit Type:
M - MUX
+ - MUX-PLUS
X - MUX-ENHANCED
O - ODS2
H - HLX
R - RLX
D - DLX
Q - QLX
Control-P
Control-T
Control-R
Control-A
Control-D
-
Equip
E
U
P
State:
- Equipped
- Unequipped
- Protected
TAU Unit Type
T - TAU
R - RTAU
Jump to previous menu
Jump to Main Menu
Refresh this current menu
Display this help screen
Terminate user session (logout)
14855-A
Figure 545-2. Help Screen
2-156
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-546
Page 1 of 2
DS3 MUX STATUS DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying the status of the working and
protect Soneplex DS3 MUX modules installed in the chassis.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display Status from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select Display MUX Status from the Display Status
menu (Figure 546-1). Press Enter or Return. A detailed Display Status screen is shown in
Figure 546-2.
Note: DS3 RX Status displays are OK, LOS, OOF, Yellow, AIS, Idle, M13, or C-Bit.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DISPLAY STATUS
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Display
Display
Display
Display
Display
Display
Display
Shelf Status
MUX Status
ODS2 Status
QLX Status
HLX Status
DLX Status
RLX Status
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9447-A
Figure 546-1. Display Status Menu
2-157
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-546
Page 2 of 2
DS3MUX STATUS
Working Protect
------- ------Unit Online
: YES
NO
Board Fail
: NO
NO
Mate Comm Fail
: NO
NO
RX DS3 Lpbk
: NO
NO
DS3 RX Status
: OK
OK
DS3 Framing Format:
M13
APS Status
:
ENABLED
APS Lockout
:
NO
Splitter Present :
YES
TAU Present
:
YES
Group : - 1 Slot : 1 2 3 4
=======
RX DS1 Lpbk : N N N N
- 2 1 2 3 4
=======
N N N N
- 3 1 2 3 4
=======
N N N N
- 4 1 2 3 4
=======
N N N N
- 5 1 2 3 4
=======
N N N N
- 6 - 7 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4
======= =======
N N N N N N N N
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6679-B
Figure 546-2. DS3 MUX Status Screen
2-158
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-547
Page 1 of 1
ODS2 MODULE STATUS DISPLAY
Summary: Use this command to display the status of the working and protect Soneplex ODS2
modules installed in the selected chassis.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display Status from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display ODS2 Status from the Display Status menu. Press
Enter or Return. A Display ODS2 Status screen is shown in Figure 547-1.
3. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
Unit Online Status:
HSKP1/HSKP2
:
Optical Status
:
Optical Comm Fail :
Laser Degrade
:
Mate Comm Fail
:
Config Mismatch
:
Version Mismatch :
Board Fail
:
Optical BER Alarm :
APS Status
:
APS Lockout
:
DS1 Number
ODS2 STATUS
Group: 3
LOCAL
Working
Protect
------------ONLINE
N/A
N/A
LOS
NO
NO
N/A
NO
NO
NO
NO
ENABLED
NO
: 1 2 3 4
=======
DS1 Online Status : Y Y Y Y
DS1 Lpbk Active
: N N N N
Receive DS1 LOS
: - - - Receive DS1 AIS
: - - - -
1 2 3 4
=======
REMOTE
Working
Protect
-------------
1 2 3 4
=======
1 2 3 4
=======
6140-B
Figure 547-1. ODS2 Status Screen
2-159
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-548
Page 1 of 5
HLX AND HRX STATUS DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying the status of the HLX modules
installed in the central office chassis, the associated HLX modules at the remote end of the
circuit, and the HRX modules.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display HLX Status from the Display Status menu. Press Enter
or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select HLX Status from the Display Status menu. Press Enter or
Return. Refer to Table 548-1 for descriptions of status screens, and status locations
displayed on the screens.
3. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
4. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
Table 548-1. Status Locations
HLXC/HLXR
SYSTEM TYPE
MPU SOFTWARE
VERSION
STATUS
SCREEN
SCREEN
FIGURE
STATUS
LOCATIONS
STATUS LOCATION
DESCRIPTIONS
No HRX
V5.1
HLX Status
Figure 548-1
N/A
None
One HRX
V5.1
HLX/HRX
Status
Figure 548-2
C-SIDE,
R-SIDE
Figure 548-4
One or two
HRXs
V5.2
HLX/HRX
Status
Figure 548-3
CRP1, RRP1,
CRP2, RRP2
Figure 548-5
Note: If one or no HRX is present in a two-repeater system, or no HRX is present in a one-repeater
system, the screens will show “N/A” in the related HRX column.
2-160
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-548
Page 2 of 5
Table 548-2. HLX and HRX Status Field Displays
STATUS FIELD: MODULE
DISPLAY
DESCRIPTION
DS1 Loopback
ACTIVE,
INACTIVE
A loopback is active or has been deactivated at
the HLXC, HRX, or HLXR.
DS1 LOS
YES, NO
A loss of signal has occurred at the HLXC, HRX,
or HLXR.
DS1 Line Code
AMI, B8ZS, AUTO,
N/A
See DLP-531 for descriptions of related HLX
configuration fields.
DS1 Frame Format
UNFRAMED,
Ft ONLY,
ESF,
SF, N/A
AUTO
See DLP-531 for descriptions of related HLX
configuration fields.
Loop Reversal
YES, NO, N/A
A loop reversal has occurred at the HLXC, HRX,
or HLXR.
HSKP1/HSKP2
YES, NO, N/A
Housekeeping alarms 1 and/or 2 have occurred at
the HLXC, HRX, or HLXR.
PWR1/PWR2
YES, NO, N/A
Power alarms 1 and/or 2 have occurred at the
HLXC, HRX, or HLXR.
STATUS FIELD: HDSL LOOPS
DISPLAY
DESCRIPTION
(HDSL) Start-Up IP
YES, NO, N/A
MPU5.2 software or later: no HRXs or MPU 5.1
software.
NRM, DIS, LSW
MPU 5.2 software or later: Normal, Disabled, or
Loss of Synch Word at Loop 1 or Loop 2 at the
HLXC or HLXR.
Tip-Ring (T/R) Reversal
YES, NO, N/A
SNR (Thresh) Exceeded
YES, NO, N/A
See DLP-531 for descriptions of related HLX
configuration fields.
BER (Thresh) Exceeded
YES, NO, N/A
See DLP-531 for descriptions of related HLX
configuration fields.
Pulse Attn (dB)
Range of +1 to +40
See DLP-531 for descriptions of related HLX
configuration fields.
SNR (margin dB)
Range of –10 to +30
See DLP-531 for descriptions of related HLX
configuration fields.
2-161
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-548
Page 3 of 5
HLX/HRX STATUS
Group: 1
DS1 Loopback
DS1 LOS
DS1 Line Code
DS1 Frame Format
Loop Reversal
HSKP1/HSKP2
PWR1/PWR2
HDSL
=============
HDSL LP STAT:
T/R Reversal:
SNR Exceeded:
BER Exceeded:
Pulse Attn :
SNR margin :
:
:
:
:
:
:
:
Slot: 2
HLXC
===========
INACTIVE
YES
AMI
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
HLXC
LP1 LP2
=== ===
NRM NRM
N/A N/A
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+26 +26
CRP1
LP1 LP2
=== ===
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
Circuit ID:
HRX1
===========
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
RRP1
LP1 LP2
=== ===
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
HRX2
===========
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
CRP2
LP1 LP2
=== ===
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
HLXR
===========
INACTIVE
YES
AMI
N/A
NO
NO
NO
RRP2
LP1 LP2
=== ===
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
N/A N/A
HLXR
LP1 LP2
=== ===
NRM NRM
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+24 +25
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14858-A
Note: The SNR and PA values are only updated when the HDSL loop is active. If the HDSL loop
has never been activated, the SNR value will be set to 71, and the PA value will be set to 0.
Figure 548-1. HLX Status Screen (MPU V5.3 Without an HRX)
HLX/HRX STATUS
Group: 1
DS1 Loopback
DS1 LOS
DS1 Line Code
DS1 Frame Format
Loop Reversal
HSKP1/HSKP2
PWR1/PWR2
HDSL
=============
HDSL LP STAT:
T/R Reversal:
SNR Exceeded:
BER Exceeded:
Pulse Attn :
SNR margin :
:
:
:
:
:
:
:
Slot: 2
HLXC
===========
INACTIVE
YES
AMI
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
HLXC
LP1 LP2
=== ===
NRM NRM
N/A N/A
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+25 +25
CRP1
LP1 LP2
=== ===
NRM NRM
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+24 +24
Circuit ID:
HRX1
===========
INACTIVE
N/A
N/A
N/A
NO
N/A
N/A
HRX2
===========
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
HLXR
===========
INACTIVE
YES
AMI
N/A
NO
NO
NO
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
HLXR
LP1 LP2 LP1 LP2 LP1 LP2 LP1 LP2
=== === === === === === === ===
NRM NRM N/A N/A N/A N/A NRM NRM
N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A NO
NO
NO
NO
N/A N/A N/A N/A NO
NO
NO
NO
N/A N/A N/A N/A NO
NO
+0
+0 N/A N/A N/A N/A
+0
+0
+25 +25 N/A N/A N/A N/A +24 +24
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14857-A
Note: The SNR and PA values are only updated when the HDSL loop is active. If the HDSL loop
has never been activated, the SNR value will be set to 71, and the PA value will be set to 0.
Note: Figure 548-4 provides a key to the HRX status column headings shown in this figure.
Figure 548-2. HLX/HRX Status Screen (MPU V5.3 With One HRX)
2-162
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-548
Page 4 of 5
HLX/HRX STATUS
Group: 1
HLXC
===========
INACTIVE
YES
AUTO-AMI
AUTO-ESF
N/A
N/A
N/A
DS1 Loopback
:
DS1 LOS
:
DS1 Line Code
:
DS1 Frame Format:
Loop Reversal
:
HSKP1/HSKP2
:
PWR1/PWR2
:
HDSL
==============
HDSL IP STAT:
T/R Reversal:
SNR Exceeded:
BER Exceeded:
Pulse Attn :
SNR margin :
Slot: 4
HLXC
LP1 LP2
==== ====
NRM NRM
N/A N/A
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+23 +23
Circuit ID:
HRX1
===========
INACTIVE
N/A
N/A
N/A
NO
N/A
N/A
CRP1
LP1 LP2
==== ====
NRM NRM
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+23 +23
HRX2
===========
INACTIVE
N/A
N/A
N/A
NO
N/A
N/A
RRP1
LP1 LP2
==== ====
NRM NRM
N/A N/A
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+23 +23
CRP2
LP1 LP2
==== ====
NRM NRM
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+23 +23
HLXR
===========
INACTIVE
YES
AUTO-AMI
AUTO-ESF
YES
N/A
N/A
RRP2
LP1 LP2
==== ====
NRM NRM
N/A N/A
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+23 +23
HLXR
LP1 LP2
==== ====
NRM NRM
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
+0
+0
+24 +24
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11374-B
Note: The SNR and PA values are only updated when the HDSL loop is active. If the HDSL loop has
never been activated, the SNR value will be set to 71, and the PA value will be set to 0.
Note: Figure 548-5 provides a key to the HRX status column headings shown in this figure.
Figure 548-3. HLX/HRX Status Screen (MPU V5.3 With Two HRXs)
REPR
NEND
LOOP 1
REPC
XCVR
HLXC
XCVR
FEND
LOOP 1
HRX
LOOP 2
XCVR
HLXR
XCVR
LOOP 2
NEND
FEND
REPR
TO NETWORK
REPC
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
REPC means "at the HRX, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
REPR means "at the HRX, looking toward the network (HLXC). "
REPR (PM Reports) = C-SIDE (Display Status) = LINE 1 (TL1)
REPC (PM Reports) = R-SIDE (Display Status) = LINE 2 (TL1)
9450-B
Note: NEND and FEND are not reported in HLX/HRX Status screens
Figure 548-4. HDSL HLXC/HLXR C-SIDE and R-SIDE Locations (MPU V5.1 With One HRX)
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DLP-548
Page 5 of 5
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
HRX1
HLXC
HRX2
HLXR
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
FEND
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
CRP1 means "at the central office side of the HRX1, looking toward the network (HRX2/HLXR)."
RRP1 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX1, looking toward the customer (HLXC)."
CRP2 means "at the central office side of the HRX2, looking toward the network (HLXR)."
RRP2 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX2, looking toward the customer (HRX1/HLXC)."
CRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 1 (TL1)
RRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 2 (TL1)
CRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 3 (TL1)
RRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 4 (TL1)
NOTE: CRP2 and RRP2 are not present when there is no HRX2.
11375-A
Note: NEND and FEND are not reported in HLX/HRX Status screens
Figure 548-5. HDSL HLXC/HLXR CRP and RRP Locations (MPU V5.2 With Two HRXs)
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-549
Page 1 of 3
SERIAL PORT CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for changing serial port configurations on the
chassis to match the communications device parameters.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. From the Main Menu, use the arrow keys or number keys to select the System
Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys or number keys to select Serial Port Configuration from the System
Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return. A Serial Port Configuration screen is shown in
Figure 549-1. The serial port defaults are listed Table 549-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to move to the Craft Port Application toggle field. Use the space bar
to select CRAFT, TBOS, TL1, or NONE.
4. Move the cursor to the Port 1/2 Application toggle field. Use the space bar to select
TBOS, CRAFT, TL1, or NONE. Selecting “TBOS” outputs TBOS to Port 1 (EIA-422)
only. Selecting “CRAFT” or “TL1” outputs Craft or TL1 to Port 2 only. If Port 2 is
configured for CRAFT, the Craft port on the front of the MPU can be configured for either
TL1 or TBOS (EIA-232). At least one system port must be configured as Craft.
5. Move the cursor to the Port 3 Application toggle field. Use the space bar to select X.25,
TBOS, CRAFT, TL1, INTERNAL, or NONE. When X.25 is selected, all other fields in that
category are shown as Not Applicable.
Reference:
DLP-558
X.25 Port Configuration
6. Move the cursor to the Craft Port Baud Rate toggle field. Use the space bar to select
1200, 2400, 4800, or 9600 Baud; or AUTO.
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Page 2 of 3
Note: The Craft port defaults to 9600 Baud. When AUTO is selected, pressing Enter or
Return before logon will determine the communication speed (1200 – 19200 bps) for the
session.
7. Move the cursor to the Craft Port Parity toggle field. Use the space bar to select EVEN,
ODD, or NONE.
8. Move the cursor to the Craft Port Data Bits toggle field. Use the space bar to select 8 or 7.
9. Move the cursor to the Craft Port Stop Bits toggle field. Use the space bar to select 1 or 2.
10. Move the cursor to the Craft Port Flow Control toggle field. Use the space bar to select
XON/XOFF or NONE. Craft Port defaults to NONE.
Note: Some VT-100 terminal emulation programs for personal computers are not 100%
VT-100 compatible, and irregularities in XON/XOFF flow control implementation may
cause communication problems with the Soneplex MPU. If this occurs, configure the
Flow Control field for the serial port in use to NONE. Before exiting the VT-100
terminal emulation program, log off the Craft Interface.
11. Move the cursor to the Craft Port Keyboard Timeout toggle field. After a specified
period of keyboard inactivity, the user is logged off. Use the space bar to select 1, 5, 10, 15,
30, or 45 minutes, 1 hr, or NONE. The time-out feature is active only after a port is
configured as Craft, and takes effect only after you log off the Craft Interface and then
logon again.
12. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
13. Repeat Steps 6 through 12 for Port 1/2 and Port 3.
14. If a serial port was defined for TBOS operation, move the cursor to the TBOS Mode toggle
field and select EXPANDED (default) or COMPRESSED.
15. If COMPRESSED TBOS mode was selected in Step 14, move the cursor to the Display 1
Response Address input field. Set the address for TBOS compressed display 1 to any
number from 0 through 7. The chassis will return TBOS Display 1 data when it receives a
TBOS request for that address.
16. If COMPRESSED TBOS mode was selected in Step 14, move the cursor to the Display 2
Response Address input field. Set the address for TBOS compressed display 2 to any
number from 0 through 7. The chassis will return TBOS Display 2 data when it receives a
TBOS request for that address.
Note: The Display 2 Response Address must be different from the Display 1 Response
Address.
17. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
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Page 3 of 3
18. If you made changes to port configurations, log off and then log back on to the system to
implement the changes.
Reference:
Reference:
DLP-564
DLP-526
Craft Interface System Logoff
Craft Interface System Logon
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
SERIAL PORT CONFIGURATION
Port Label
CRAFT
========
CRAFT
9600
NONE
8
1
NONE
30 MIN
Application
:
Baud Rate
:
Parity
:
Data Bits
:
Stop Bits
:
Flow Control
:
Keyboard Timeout:
PORT 1/2
========
TBOS
2400
ODD
8
2
NONE
NOT APPL
PORT 3
========
X.25
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
TBOS CONFIGURATION
TBOS Mode
: EXPANDED
Display 1 Response Address: NOT APPL
Display 2 Response Address: NOT APPL
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6142-A
Figure 549-1. Serial Port Configuration Screen
Table 549-1. Serial Port Default Settings
COMMUNICATION
PARAMETER
CRAFT PORT
(DCE)
PORT 1/2
(DTE)
PORT 3
(DTE)
Application
CRAFT
TBOS
X.25
Baud Rate
9600
2400
Not Applicable
Parity
NONE
ODD
Not Applicable
Data Bits
8
8
Not Applicable
Stop Bits
1
2
Not Applicable
Flow Control
NONE
NONE
Not Applicable
Keyboard Timeout
30 MIN
NOT APPL
Not Applicable
Note: For X.25 Port configuration, see DLP-558.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-550
Page 1 of 2
SHELF HOUSEKEEPING ALARM LABELS
Summary: Use this selection to assign names to the housekeeping input alarm contacts. When a
housekeeping alarm (door ajar, water on floor, fire alarm, etc.) occurs, the assigned name is
displayed in the condition column of the Alarm History and Active Alarms screens. These
conditions are also displayed in the related TL1 autonomous message.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Configuration from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Select Shelf Housekeeping Labels from the System Configuration menu. Press Enter or
Return. A Shelf Housekeeping Labels screen is shown in Figure 550-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to move to the Condition Label input fields. You may type over any
existing alarm condition names or pressing the space bar to erase the text. Condition label
names can be 1 to 16 characters in length. The first character must be an alpha character;
middle characters can be alpha, numeric, or hyphens; and the last character must be either
alpha or numeric.
4. Assign the entry by pressing Enter or Return.
5. Repeat Steps 3 through 4 for each alarm contact.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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Page 2 of 2
SHELF HOUSEKEEPING LABELS
#
=
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Condition Label
================
HSKP1
HSKP2
HSKP3
HSKP4
HSKP5
HSKP6
HSKP7
HSKP8
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6143-A
Figure 550-1. Shelf Housekeeping Labels Screen
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-551
Page 1 of 3
MPU SOFTWARE DOWNLOAD COMMAND
Summary: This procedure is used to download the MPU software into an MPU module. This
involves the transfer of two files. It requires 12 to 17 minutes to transfer both files, depending on
the type of host computer and the communication program used.
Caution: You must use a Version 5.X module with the Version 5.3 software.
Caution: Perform a configuration upload first. Refer to DLP-554 (Configuration Data
Upload Command) for more information.
1. Log on to the Craft Interface.
Reference:
DLP-526
Craft Interface System Logon
2. Select System Maintenance from the Main Menu using the arrow keys. Press Enter or
Return. The System Maintenance menu displays, as shown in Figure 551-1.
3. At the System Maintenance menu, select Upload/Download Commands. Press Enter or
Return. The Upload/Download Commands menu displays, as shown in Figure 551-2.
4. At the Upload/Download Commands Menu, select Execute Software Download. Press
Enter or Return. The following message displays:
Preparing to execute new software download...
Are You Sure? (y/n)
5. Begin the software download process by pressing Y for yes; or cancel the download
process by pressing N for no.
6. If you press Y, all indicators on the APU will be on and the MPU status indicator will flash
yellow/green. The following message displays:
Download In Progress
Craft Logged Out
Please Wait
7. Start the program used to transfer the MPU application software from the host computer to
the MPU.
Note: You must use the XMODEM protocol to transfer files.
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Page 2 of 3
8. Enter "v50_dlp" source file name from the host computer and start the file transfer process.
9. Enter the Version 5.3 MPU software source file name (mpu_5xxx.bin) from the host
computer. Then start the file transfer process.
10. During the download, observe the indicators on the MPU and APU modules. During the
download, the MPU Status LED continually flashes green/yellow, and all APU indicators flash.
11. If you cancel a download, repeat Step 7 and continue. If this fails, reset the MPU and restart
this procedure from the beginning.
Note: If the download is aborted and a "cancel" character is sent to the MPU, the MPU
will reset for a new download attempt immediately. The cancel character is part of the
XMODEM protocol supported by most software packages. If no cancel character is sent,
wait two minutes before attempting another software download. The MPU takes two
minutes to reset when no cancel character is sent.
Note: If the new software has been loaded into the host computer, but the download
process to the MPU has NOT been initiated, resetting the MPU allows the existing
earlier version of Version 5 software to reboot. If the download has been initiated, the
earlier version has been destroyed and a full download is necessary.
12. As the Version 5.3 MPU software download proceeds, the software existing in the MPU
module is replaced. When the download completes, the MPU automatically restarts and
runs self-test diagnostics. The MPU status indicator lights green when the download
completes successfully. Verify the MPU status indicator is green.
•
If Yes, proceed to Step 13.
•
If No, and the MPU status indicator is red, repeat Step 7 and continue.
13. Affix the new version bar code sticker to the ejector tab of the MPU.
14. Affix the "2X" sticker to the MPU faceplate, above and to the left of the "STATUS" LED,
below the ADC logo.
Note: For V5.2 or later software, this indicates the MPU recognizes and supports two
HDSL repeaters.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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Page 3 of 3
SYSTEM MAINTENANCE
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Force/APS Commands
Reset/LED Test Commands
Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off)
Loopback Status/Commands
Display Inventory
Display Circuit IDs
Upload/Download Commands
Test Access Unit Commands
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
5323-A
Figure 551-1. System Maintenance Menu
UPLOAD/DOWNLOAD COMMANDS
1. Execute Configuration Data Upload
2. Execute Configuration Data Download
3. Execute Software Download
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9449-A
Figure 551-2. Upload/Download Commands Menu
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DLP-552
Page 1 of 2
ALARM/EVENT NOTIFICATION LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for filtering the alarm notification pop-up,
based on the criticality of the alarm or event. When this feature is used, a beep is also heard each
time the notification pop-up appears. Even with this feature disabled, all alarms and events are
logged in the alarm database. The notification pop-up appears and the beep occurs any time an
alarm occurs that is as critical or more critical than the level at which it is set.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful… Press Any Key
To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Alarm/Event Notification Level from the Alarms menu. Press
Enter or Return. An Alarm/Event Notification Level screen is shown in Figure 552-1.
3. Use the space bar to scroll through the options, and stop at the selection you wish to enter.
•
Select EVENT to allow notification of all alarms and events as they occur.
•
Select MINOR to allow notification of all Minor, Major, and Critical alarms as they
occur.
•
Select MAJOR (the default) to allow notification of all Major and Critical alarms as
they occur.
•
Select CRITICAL to allow notification of all Critical alarms as they occur.
•
Select DISABLED to disable the notification of all alarms and events as they occur.
4. Assign the selection by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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Page 2 of 2
SET ALARM/EVENT NOTIFICATION LEVEL
Level:
MAJOR
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6144-A
Figure 552-1. Alarm/Event Notification Level
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-553
Page 1 of 1
DLX STATUS DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying the status of the DLX modules
installed in the selected chassis.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Display Status from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display DLX Status from the Display Status menu. Press Enter
or Return. A DLX Status screen is shown in Figure 553-1.
3. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
4. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DLX STATUS
Group: 5
Slot: 1
Circuit ID:
DS1 Lpbk Active: NO
LOS: YES
DS1 BER Thresh Exceeded: NO
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6145-B
Figure 553-1. DLX Status Screen
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-554
Page 1 of 2
CONFIGURATION DATA UPLOAD COMMAND
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for copying the current MPU configuration data
to an external device (host computer) for transfer to another MPU. A host computer containing
software that can emulate a VT-100 terminal and perform XMODEM file transfers is required.
Use this command to save the current MPU configuration data before installing a new (i.e.,
replacement) MPU in the chassis.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return. The System Maintenance menu is shown in Figure 554-1.
2. At the System Maintenance menu, select Upload/Download Commands. Press Enter or
Return. The Upload/Download Commands menu is shown in Figure 554-2.
3. Use the arrow keys to select Execute Configuration Data Upload from the
Upload/Download Commands menu. Press Enter or Return.
4. The following message appears across the lower part of the screen.
Preparing To Upload Configuration Data From MPU...
Are You Sure? (y/n)
5. Enable the Configuration Data Upload process by pressing Y for yes; or cancel upload by
pressing N for no.
6. On the host computer, start the program sequence that will transfer the data.
Note: Files must be transferred using the XMODEM protocol.
7. Enter a name for the file that will contain the MPU configuration data. Record the name
assigned to the file and start the file transfer.
Note: The file transfer will take several minutes. There are times during the transfer
process when there are no signs of activity; this is normal.
8. When upload is finished, control is passed back to the System Maintenance menu. Verify
that no error message appears on the screen.
•
If an error message does not appear, Stop! You have completed this procedure.
•
If an error message does appears, press any key and repeat Steps 3 through 7.
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SYSTEM MAINTENANCE
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Force/APS Commands
Reset/LED Test Commands
Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off)
Loopback Status/Commands
Display Inventory
Display Circuit IDs
Upload/Download Commands
Test Access Unit Commands
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
5323-A
Figure 554-1. System Maintenance Menu
UPLOAD/DOWNLOAD COMMANDS
1. Execute Configuration Data Upload
2. Execute Configuration Data Download
3. Execute Software Download
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9449-A
Figure 554-2. Upload/Download Commands Menu
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DLP-555
Page 1 of 2
CONFIGURATION DATA DOWNLOAD COMMAND
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for transferring MPU configuration data that
was saved on an external device (host computer) back to an MPU. A host computer containing
software that can emulate a VT-100 terminal and perform XMODEM file transfers is required.
This procedure is used to transfer any saved MPU configuration data to a newly installed MPU.
Caution: Any configuration database from an MPU with Version 3.1 or later software
can be downloaded to an MPU with Version 5 software. When downloading to an MPU
that is not running Version 5 software, the MPU software version of the source MPU
must match the software version of the destination MPU.
Caution: This process will modify configuration that could affect traffic. Be sure of what
you are doing.
Note: When 3.1 through 4.2 MPU software is loaded to a Version 5 system, the database
is converted automatically. Parameters in Version 5 that are not in the previous version
are left at default.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return. The System Maintenance menu is shown in Figure 555-1.
2. At the System Maintenance menu, select Upload/Download Commands. Press Enter or
Return. The Upload/Download Commands menu is shown in Figure 555-2.
3. Use the arrow keys to select Execute Configuration Data Download from the
Upload/Download Commands menu. Press Enter or Return. The following message
appears across the lower part of the screen.
Preparing To Download Configuration Data To MPU...
Are You Sure? (y/n)
4. Start the Configuration Data Download process by pressing Y for yes or cancel download
by pressing N for no.
5. On the host computer, start the program sequence that will transfer the data.
Note: Files must be transferred using the XMODEM protocol.
6. Enter the name of the file that contains the MPU configuration data and start the file
transfer.
Note: This transfer will take several minutes. During the transfer, some nonsense
characters may appear at the top of your screen, but this is normal.
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Page 2 of 2
7. After a download is finished, a message appears to indicate whether the download was
successful or unsuccessful.
•
•
If successful, the MPU will reboot automatically to ensure that the configuration
database takes effect. Stop! You have completed this procedure.
If unsuccessful, repeat Steps 3 through 6.
SYSTEM MAINTENANCE
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Force/APS Commands
Reset/LED Test Commands
Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off)
Loopback Status/Commands
Display Inventory
Display Circuit IDs
Upload/Download Commands
Test Access Unit Commands
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
5323-A
Figure 555-1. System Maintenance Menu
UPLOAD/DOWNLOAD COMMANDS
1. Execute Configuration Data Upload
2. Execute Configuration Data Download
3. Execute Software Download
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9449-A
Figure 555-2. Upload/Download Commands Menu
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DLP-556
Page 1 of 3
DS1 PM CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for assigning thresholds for each DS1 in the
Soneplex Broadband system. You can also view or edit the DS1 Performance Monitoring
configuration for each DS1 in the Soneplex Broadband system from this screen. Not all modules
support Performance Monitoring.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful… Press Any Key
To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Performance Monitoring from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return. A Performance Monitoring menu appears.
2. Use the arrow keys to select DS1 PM Configuration from the PM Configuration menu.
Press Enter or Return. A DS1 PM Configuration screen is shown in Figure 556-1.
3. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
4. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
5. Move to the Mon Type Threshold toggle fields. Enter the value for each field that you
wish to change based on ranges and default values for each Mon Type listed in
Table 556-1. Ranges are also listed at the bottom of the DS1 PM Configuration screen.
Reference:
TAP-102
2-180
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Performance Monitoring Reports Description
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-556
Page 2 of 3
6. Move to the Mon Type Alarms toggle fields. The following selections are possible:
• Critical
occur.
Allows notification of all Critical, Major, Minor, and Event alarms as they
• Major
Allows notification of all Major, Minor, and Event alarms as they occur.
• Minor
Allows notification of all Minor and Event alarms as they occur.
• Event
Allows notification of all events as they occur.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
7. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
8. Repeat Steps 3 through 7 for each applicable DS1 signal in the chassis.
Note: Pressing CONTROL-C and confirming with the Y key removes all threshold
values and alarm level information from the database for the group and slot selected.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DS1 PERFORMANCE MONITORING CONFIGURATION
Group: 1
MON
TYPE
====
FCP
CVL
ESL
SESL
LOSS
CVP
ESP
SESP
UASP
SASP
15 MINUTE
==============
THRSH ALM LVL
===== ========
5
EVENT
13340 EVENT
65
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
13340 EVENT
65
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
Circuit: 1
Circuit ID:
DAILY
================
THRSH
ALM LVL
======= ========
480
EVENT
133400 EVENT
648
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
133400 EVENT
648
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
CVs PER SESL: 1544
MON
TYPE
========
AISSP
FCP-FE
ESL-FE
CVP-FE
ESP-FE
SESP-FE
UASP-FE
CSSP-FE
SEFSP-FE
CVs PER SESP: 330
15 MINUTE
==============
THRSH ALM LVL
===== ========
10
EVENT
5
EVENT
65
EVENT
13340 EVENT
65
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
DAILY
================
THRSH
ALM LVL
======= ========
100
EVENT
480
EVENT
648
EVENT
133400 EVENT
648
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
CVs PER SESP-FE: 330
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance, CONTROL-C To Clear All PM Counts
6146-B
* Indicates valid range of values for selected field. See Table 556-1.
Figure 556-1. DS1 PM Configuration Screen
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Page 3 of 3
Table 556-1. DS1 Threshold-Crossing Defaults and Range Values
LINE/PATH (NEND) THRESHOLDS
MON TYPE
15-MINUTE
DEFAULT
15-MINUTE
VALID RANGE
DAILY DEFAULT
DAILY VALID
RANGE
FCP
5
1 to 5
480
1 to 480
CVL
13340
1 to 16383
133400
1 to 1048575
ESL
65
1 to 900
648
1 to 65535
SESL
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
LOSS
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
CVP
13340
1 to 16383
133400
1 to 1048575
ESP
65
1 to 900
648
1 to 65535
SESP
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
UASP
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
SASP
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
AISSP
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
LINE/PATH (FEND) THRESHOLDS
MON TYPE
15-MINUTE
DEFAULT
15-MINUTE
VALID RANGE
DAILY DEFAULT
DAILY VALID
RANGE
FCP-FE
5
1 to 5
480
1 to 480
ESL-FE
65
1 to 63
648
1 to 65535
CVP-FE
13340
1 to 16383
133400
1 to 1048575
ESP-FE
65
1 to 900
100
1 to 65535
SESP-FE
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
UASP-FE
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
CSS-FE
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
SEFSP-FE
10
1 to 63
100
1 to 4095
INTERNAL PARAMETER THRESHOLDS
MON TYPE
DEFAULT
VALID RANGE
CVs per SESL
1544
1544 to 8000
CVs per SESP
320
320 to 333
CVs per SESP-FE
320
320 to 333
Note: refer to TAP-102 for Mon Type descriptions.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-557
Page 1 of 3
HDSL PM CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for assigning thresholds for each HDSL facility
in the Soneplex Broadband system. You can also view or edit the HDSL Performance
Monitoring configuration for each HDSL facility in the Soneplex Broadband system from this
screen.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Performance Monitoring from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return. A Performance Monitoring selection menu appears.
2. Use the arrow keys to select HDSL PM Configuration from the PM Configuration menu. Press
Enter or Return. An HDSL PM Configuration menu is shown in Figure 557-1.
3. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
4. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
5. Move to the Mon Type Threshold toggle fields. Enter the value for each field that you wish to
change based on ranges and default values for each Mon Type listed in Table 557-1. Ranges are
also listed on the HDSL PM Configuration screen.
Reference:
TAP-102
Performance Monitoring Reports Description
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
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DLP-557
Page 2 of 3
6. Move to the Mon Type Alarms toggle fields. The following selections are possible:
•
Critical
–
Allows notification of all Critical alarms as they occur.
•
Major
–
Allows notification of all Major and Critical alarms as they occur.
•
Minor
–
Allows notification of all Minor, Major, and Critical alarms as they occur.
•
Event
–
Allows notification of all alarms and events as they occur.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
7. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
8. Repeat Steps 3 through 7 for each HDSL facility in the chassis.
Note: Pressing CONTROL-C and confirming with Y removes all threshold values and
alarm level information from the database for the group and slot selected.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HDSL PERFORMANCE MONITORING CONFIGURATION
Group: 6
MONTYPE
=======
FCP
CVP
ESP
SESP
SEFSP
Circuit: 1
Circuit ID:
15 MINUTE
===================
THRESHOLD ALM LEVEL
========= =========
5
EVENT
6893
EVENT
65
EVENT
10
EVENT
10
EVENT
DAILY
===================
THRESHOLD ALM LEVEL
========= =========
480
EVENT
67579
EVENT
648
EVENT
100
EVENT
100
EVENT
CVs PER SES: 165
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance, CONTROL-C To Clear All PM Counts
6147-B
Figure 557-1. HDSL PM Configuration Screen (Typical)
2-184
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-557
Page 3 of 3
Table 557-1. HDSL Threshold-Crossing Default and Range Values
PATH THRESHOLDS (ALL LOCATIONS)
MON TYPE
15-MINUTE
DEFAULT
15-MINUTE
VALID RANGE
DAILY
DEFAULT
DAILY VALID
RANGE
FCP
CVP
ESP
SESP
SEFSP
5
6893
65
10
10
1 to 5
1 to 65535
1 to 900
1 to 900
1 to 900
480
67579
648
100
100
1 to 480
1 to 1048575
1 to 65535
1 to 65535
1 to 65535
INTERNAL PARAMETER THRESHOLDS
MON TYPE
DEFAULT
VALID RANGE
CVs per SES
165
165 to 167
Note: refer to TAP-102 for Mon Type descriptions.
2-185
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-558
Page 1 of 3
X.25 PORT CONFIGURATION
Summary: Use this procedure to set several parameters that must be set before using the X.25
interface. Table 558-1, Table 558-2, and Table 558-3 outline the X.25 interface parameters and
detailed technical specifications that are supported by the Soneplex Broadband system.
Data Link Layer LAPB Parameters
The Soneplex Broadband system data link layer uses the standard Link Access Procedure Balanced
(LAPB) protocol. Parameters supported, set values, configurable options, and defaults are shown in
Table 558-1.
Network Layer X.25 Packet Parameters
The Soneplex Broadband system now supports three Virtual Circuits, including two Permanent
Virtual Circuits (PVCs) (each assigned to a separate TL1 or Craft interface), and one Switched
Virtual Circuit (SVC). The X.25 interface operates only on Port 3. The PVC ID default
assignments are shown in Table 558-2.
Other Network Parameters
Other supported network parameters, set values, configurable options, and defaults are shown in
Table 558-3.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) by pressing an arrow key and then the Enter or Return key once; or 2) by
pressing the Enter or Return key twice after all selections and entries are made in the
screen but before leaving the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Configuration from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Select X.25 Configuration and press Enter or Return. An X.25 Configuration screen is
shown in Figure 558-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to move to each toggle field, and the space bar to make each selection.
X.25 Configuration field defaults and options are listed in Tables 558-1, 558-2, and 558-3.
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DLP-558
Page 2 of 3
4. Repeat Step 3 for each field that you wish to change.
5. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
6. Momentarily press RESET on the MPU front panel, or perform a soft reset, in order to reinitialize the X.25 configurations.
Reference:
DLP-519
MPU Replacement and Testing
Reference:
DLP-538
Reset/LED Test Commands
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
Table 558-1. Data Link Layer LAPB Parameters
RANGE
CONFIGURABLE
DEFAULT
DTE, DCE (A=1, B=3)
DTE (A=3, B=1)
Window Size (K) *
1 to 7 frames
7
Frame Size (Bits per I frame) *
1080, 2104 bits
2104
N2 (retransmission count) *
2 - 16
7
T1 (retry timer) *
2 to 20 seconds
3 seconds
DATA LINK PARAMETER
SET
VALUE
Address Field Assignment *
Modulo
8
T2 (response delay timer)
0.3 seconds
T3 (not supported)
T4 (not supported)
* These are user-programmable parameters through the Craft Interface.
Table 558-2. Virtual Circuit Default Assignments
VIRTUAL
CIRCUIT
CIRCUIT
TYPE
LOGICAL
CHANNEL #
APPLICATION
1
PVC
1
TL1
2
PVC
2
Craft
3
SVC
N/A
N/A
Note: Autonomous messages are always sent except when
inhibited by the TL1 INH-MSG command.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-558
Page 3 of 3
Table 558-3. Network Layer X.25 Packet Parameters
SET
VALUE
RANGE
CONFIGURABLE
DEFAULT
1 - 255
See Table 558-2
Packet Size *
128, 256 octets
128
Window Size *
1-7
2
D bit Support *
No, Yes
Yes
Keyboard Time-Out
N/A for TL1; 0 minute,
1 minute, 5 minute,
10 minute, 15 minute,
30 minute, 45 minute, 1 hour
30 minute
SVC Craft Address
Up to 15 contiguous
digits, each 0 to 9 or blank
(blank)
SVC TL1 Address
Up to 15 contiguous digits,
each 0 to 9 or blank
(blank)
NETWORK PARAMETER
PVC Logical Channel # *
Modulo
8
M bit Support
Yes
Q bit Support (not supported)
* These are user programmable parameters through the Craft Interface.
X.25 CONFIGURATION
Data Link (LAPB) Parameters
======================================================
Address Field Assignment: DTE
N2: 7
Window Size: 7
T1: 3 seconds
Frame Size: 2104 bits
Network Layer Parameters
========================================
Virtual Circuit 1
2
3
====== ====== ======
Circuit Type: PVC
PVC
SVC
Logical Channel: 1
2
N/A
Application: TL1
CRAFT
N/A
Packet Size: 128
128
128
Window Size: 2
2
2
D-bit Support: YES
YES
YES
Keyboard Timeout: N/A
30 MIN 30 MIN
SVC Craft Address:
SVC TL1 Address:
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6148-D
Figure 558-1. X.25 Port Configuration (with Default Settings)
2-188
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-559
Page 1 of 2
MPU ALARM LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for setting MPU Alarm Levels.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Set Alarm Levels from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return.
3. Select Set MPU Alarm Levels from the Set Alarm Levels Menu. Press Enter or Return. An
MPU Alarm Levels screen with default values is shown in Figure 559-1.
4. At the Equipment/Shelf Alarms toggle fields, select CRITICAL (CR), MAJOR (MJ),
MINOR (MN), EVENT (EV) or NOT RPTD (not reported) for each field that you wish to
change.
Note: Abbreviations of the alarm field options (except NOT RPTD) will appear in the
Active Alarms and Alarm History screens. In addition, what options you select at any
alarm level setting screen will determine whether you will be notified of the alarm.
Reference:
DLP-552
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting
5. Move to the External Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR, EVENT
or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
6. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-559
Page 2 of 2
MPU ALARM LEVELS
Equipment/Shelf Alarms
===============================================
CGA
: CRITICAL
GRP MISMATCH: MINOR
APU FAIL : MAJOR
POWER
: MAJOR
External Alarms
===============================================
HSKP1
: MINOR
HSKP5
: MINOR
HSKP2
: MINOR
HSKP6
: MINOR
HSKP3
: MINOR
HSKP7
: MINOR
HSKP4
: MINOR
HSKP8
: MINOR
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6149-C
Figure 559-1. MPU Alarm Levels (with Default Settings)
2-190
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-560
Page 1 of 2
DS3 MUX ALARM LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for setting DS3 MUX Alarm Levels.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful… Press Any Key
To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Set Alarm Levels from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or Return.
3. Select Set MUX Alarm Levels from the Set Alarm Levels menu. Press Enter or Return. A
DS3 MUX Alarm Levels screen is shown in Figure 560-1.
4. At the Equipment Alarms toggle fields, select CRITICAL (CR), MAJOR (MJ), MINOR
(MN), EVENT (EV) or NOT RPTD (not reported) for each field that you wish to change.
Note: Abbreviations of the alarm field options (except NOT RPTD) will appear in the
Active Alarms and Alarm History screens. In addition, what options you select at any
alarm level setting screen will determine whether you will be notified of the alarm.
Reference: DLP-552
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting
5. Move to the MUX Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR, or
EVENT for each field that you wish to change.
Note: Default values are shown in Table 560-1.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
6. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-560
Page 2 of 2
DS3MUX ALARM LEVELS
Equipment Alarms
===========================
BOARD FAIL
: MAJOR
COMM FAIL
: MAJOR
PROTECT COMM FAIL: MINOR
MUX Facility Alarms
===========================
FORCE TO WORKING : MINOR
FORCE TO PROTECT : MINOR
APS LIMIT
: MINOR
DS3 LOS
: MAJOR
DS3 LOF
: MAJOR
DS3 AIS
: MAJOR
DS3 YELLOW
: MINOR
DS3 IDLE
: MINOR
DS3 LOOPED BACK : MINOR
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6682-B
Figure 560-1. DS3 MUX Alarm Levels
Table 560-1. DS3 MUX Alarm Level Defaults
EQUIPMENT ALARMS
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
CONDITION
ONLINE
OFFLINE
BOARD FAIL
COMM FAIL
Major
Major
Minor
Minor
Minor
Event
PROTECT COMM FAIL
DS3 FACILITY ALARMS
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
CONDITION
ONLINE
OFFLINE
FORCE TO WORKING
FORCE TO PROTECT
APS LIMIT
DS3 LOS
DS3 LOF
DS3 AIS
DS3 YELLOW
DS3 IDLE
DS3 LOOPED BACK
Minor
Minor
Minor
Major
Major
Major
Minor
Minor
Minor
Event
Event
Event
Minor
Minor
Minor
Event
Event
Event
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-561
Page 1 of 3
ODS2 MODULE ALARM LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for setting ODS2 Alarm Levels.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Set Alarm Levels from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return.
3. Select Set ODS2 Alarm Levels from the Set Alarm Levels Menu. Press Enter or Return. An
ODS2 Alarm Levels screen is shown in Figure 561-1.
4. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
5. Move to the Equipment Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL (CR), MAJOR (MJ),
MINOR (MN), EVENT (EV) or NOT RPTD (not reported) for each field that you wish to
change.
Note: Abbreviations of the alarm field options (except NOT RPTD) will appear in the
Active Alarms and Alarm History screens. In addition, what options you select at any
alarm level setting screen will determine whether you will be notified of the alarm.
Reference:
DLP-552
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting
6. Move to the DS2 Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR,
EVENT, or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
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DLP-561
Page 2 of 3
7. Move to the DS1 Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR,
EVENT, or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
Note: Default values are listed in Table 561-1.
8. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure..
ODS2 ALARM LEVELS
Group: 3
Equipment Alarms
==============================================================
BOARD FAIL
: MAJOR
PROTECT COMM FAIL: MINOR
COMM FAIL
: MAJOR
REMOTE COMM FAIL : MINOR
CONFIG MISMATCH: MINOR
VERSION MISMATCH : MINOR
HSKP1
: MINOR
HSKP2
: MINOR
DS2 Facility Alarms
==============================================================
APS LIMIT
: MINOR
OPTICAL LOF
: MAJOR
FORCE TO WORK : MINOR
OPTICAL LOS
: MAJOR
FORCE TO PROT : MINOR
T-BER
: MINOR
LASER DEGRADE : MINOR
DS1 Facility Alarms
========================
LOOPED BACK
:
RECEIVE LOS
:
TRANSMIT EXZ
:
RECEIVE AIS
:
DS1 #1
=========
MINOR
MAJOR
MINOR
EVENT
DS1 #2
=========
MINOR
MAJOR
MINOR
EVENT
DS1 #3
=========
MINOR
MAJOR
MINOR
EVENT
DS1 #4
=======
MINOR
MAJOR
MINOR
EVENT
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6152-C
Figure 561-1. ODS2 Alarm Levels Screen
2-194
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-561
Page 3 of 3
Table 561-1. ODS2 Alarm Level Defaults
EQUIPMENT ALARMS
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
CONDITION
ONLINE
OFFLINE
BOARD FAIL
Major
Minor
COMM FAIL
Major
Minor
CONFIG MISMATCH
Minor
Event
HSKP1
Minor
Event
PROTECT COMM FAIL
Minor
Event
OPTICAL COMM FAIL
Minor
Event
VERSION MISMATCH
Minor
Event
DS2 FACILITY ALARMS
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
CONDITION
ONLINE
OFFLINE
APS LIMIT
Minor
Event
FORCE TO WORK
Minor
Event
FORCE TO PROT
Minor
Event
LASER DEGRADE
Minor
Event
OPTICAL LOF
Major
Minor
OPTICAL LOS
Major
Minor
T-BER
Minor
Event
DS1 FACILITY ALARMS
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
CONDITION
ONLINE
OFFLINE
LOOPED BACK
Minor
Event
RECEIVE LOS
Major
Minor
TRANSMIT LOS
Major
Minor
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DLP-562
Page 1 of 3
HLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for setting HLX Alarm Levels.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Set Alarm Levels from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return.
3. Select Set HLX Alarm Levels from the Set Alarm Levels Menu. Press Enter or Return. An
HLX Alarm Levels screen is shown in Figure 562-1.
4. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
5. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
6. Move to the Equipment Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL (CR), MAJOR (MJ),
MINOR (MN), EVENT (EV) or NOT RPTD (not reported) for each field that you wish to
change.
Note: Abbreviations of the alarm field options (except NOT RPTD) will appear in the
Active Alarms and Alarm History screens. In addition, what options you select at any
alarm level setting screen will determine whether you will be notified of the alarm.
Reference:
DLP-552
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting
7. Move to the DS1 Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR,
EVENT, or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
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Page 2 of 3
8. Move to the HDSL Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR,
EVENT, or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
9. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HLX ALARM LEVELS
Group: 6
Slot: 1
Equipment Alarms
=============================================================================
COMM FAIL
: MAJOR
HSKP1
: MINOR
PRIMARY POWER
: MAJOR
LOOP REVERSAL
: EVENT
HSKP2
: MINOR
SECONDARY POWER : MAJOR
TP/RNG REVERSAL : EVENT
VERSION MISMATCH: MAJOR
DS1 Facility Alarms
=============================================================================
AIS
: EVENT
LOF
: MAJOR
T-BERL
: MINOR
CUSTOMER LOOPBACK: MINOR
LOS
: MAJOR
YELLOW
: EVENT
NETWORK LOOPBACK : MINOR
HDSL Facility Alarms
=============================================================================
DC CONTINUITY
: MAJOR
T-BERP FE: MINOR
T-SNR FE
: EVENT
LOF FE
: MAJOR
T-BERP NE: MINOR
T-SNR NE
: EVENT
LOF NE
: MAJOR
T-PA FE : EVENT
RECOVERY
: MINOR
T-PA NE : EVENT
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6153-C
Figure 562-1. HLX Alarm Levels Screen (with Default Values)
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DLP-562
Page 3 of 3
Table 562-1. HLX Alarm Level Defaults
EQUIPMENT ALARMS
CONDITION
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
COMM FAIL
Major
HSKP1
Minor
HSKP2
Minor
LOOP REVERSAL
Event
TP/RNG REVERSAL
Event
PRIMARY POWER
Major
SECONDARY POWER
Major
DS1 FACILITY ALARMS
CONDITION
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
AIS
Event
LOOPBACK
Minor
LOF
Major
LOS
Major
T-BERL
Minor
YELLOW
Event
HDSL FACILITY ALARMS
CONDITION
ALARM TYPE DEFAULT
DC CONTINUITY
Major
LOF FE
Major
LOF NE
Major
RECOVERY
Minor
T-BERP FE
Minor
T-BERP NE
Minor
T-PA FE
Event
T-PA NE
Event
T-SNR FE
Event
T-SNR NE
Event
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-563
Page 1 of 2
DLX ALARM LEVEL SETTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for setting DLX Alarm Levels.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Set Alarm Levels from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or
Return.
3. Select Set DLX Alarm Levels from the Set Alarm Levels Menu. Press Enter or Return. A
DLX Alarm Levels screen with default values is shown in Figure 563-1.
4. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
5. Move to the Slot toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
6. Move to the Equipment Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL (CR), MAJOR (MJ),
MINOR (MN), EVENT (EV) or NOT RPTD (not reported) for each field that you wish to
change.
Note: Abbreviations of the alarm field options (except NOT RPTD) will appear in the
Active Alarms and Alarm History screens. In addition, what options you select at any
alarm level setting screen will determine whether you will be notified of the alarm.
Reference:
DLP-552
Alarm/Event Notification Level Setting
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Page 2 of 2
7. Move to the DS1 Facility Alarms toggle fields. Select CRITICAL, MAJOR, MINOR,
EVENT, or NOT RPTD for each field that you wish to change.
Reference:
TAP-101
Alarm Troubleshooting
8. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DLX ALARM LEVELS
Group: 5
Slot: 1
Equipment Alarms
==========================
COMM FAIL
: MAJOR
DS1 Facility Alarms
==========================
CUSTOMER LOOPBACK: MINOR
NETWORK LOOPBACK : MINOR
LOS
: MAJOR
T-BERL
: MINOR
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6154-B
Figure 563-1. DLX Alarm Level Defaults
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-564
Page 1 of 1
CRAFT INTERFACE SYSTEM LOGOFF
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for logging off the Craft Interface system.
1. Press CONTROL-D to log off.
Note: You will be logged off automatically if a period of keyboard inactivity exceeds a
threshold (default is 30 minutes). You can change this threshold at the Serial Port
Configuration menu. The change will take effect the next time you log on the Craft
Interface.
2. If you are using a terminal, turn the power off. If using a host computer, exit the
communications software, then turn the power off.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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DLP-565
Page 1 of 3
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS RETRIEVAL
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for retrieving DS1 and HDSL 15-Minute PM,
Daily PM, and Summary PM reports. Performance Monitoring reports are based on the data
contained in the MPU memory.
1. Log on to the Craft Interface.
Reference:
DLP-526
Craft Interface System Logon
2. Use the arrow keys to select Performance Monitoring from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return. A Performance Monitoring menu is shown in Figure 565-1.
3. Use the arrow keys to select PM Reports from the Performance Monitoring menu. Press
Enter or Return. A Performance Monitoring Reports menu is shown in Figure 565-2.
4. Select DS1 PM Reports or HDSL PM Reports from the Performance Monitoring Reports
menu. A sample DS1 PM Reports selection screen is shown in Figure 565-3.
5. Move to the Group toggle field. Select group number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7.
6. Move to the Circuit toggle field. Select slot number 1, 2, 3, or 4.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
7. If you selected DS1 PM Reports, move to the Site toggle field. Select LOCAL or
REMOTE.
8. If you selected HDSL PM Reports, move to the Loop toggle field. Select 1 or 2.
9. Move to the Report Type toggle field. Select one of the following report types:
•
15 Minute Performance Monitoring Report – This report displays the Mon Type PM
data for the current 15 minute period and the previous thirty-two 15 minute periods.
•
Daily Performance Monitoring Report – This report displays the Mon Type PM data
for the current day and the previous seven 24 hour periods.
•
Summary Performance Monitoring Report –This report displays the Mon Type PM
data for the current 15 minute period, previous 15 minute period, current day, and
previous day.
10. Press Enter or Return to display the report.
Note: At this time, the only output format available is on the screen.
Reference:
TAP-102
Performance Monitoring Reports Description
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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Page 2 of 3
PERFORMANCE MONITORING
1. PM Configuration
2. PM Reports
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
9448-A
Figure 565-1. Performance Monitoring Menu
PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
1. DS1 PM Reports
2. HDSL PM Reports
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
10389-A
Figure 565-2. Performance Monitoring Reports Menu
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DLP-565
Page 3 of 3
DS1 PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 6
Circuit: 1
Site: LOCAL
Circuit ID:
Report Type: 15-MINUTE
Modify Fields Above To Select Desired Report, Then Press RETURN
10391-A
Figure 565-3. Sample DS1 Performance Monitoring Reports Selection Screen
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-566
Page 1 of 1
CIRCUIT ID DISPLAY
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for displaying the Access ID (AID), Circuit ID,
and the Unit Type for each module installed in the Soneplex Broadband chassis.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information about moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
2. Use the arrow keys to select Display Circuit IDs from the System Maintenance menu. Press
Enter or Return. A Display Circuit ID menu is shown in Figure 566-1.
Reference:
TAD-106
Access Identifier
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
DISPLAY CIRCUIT ID MENU
TID
: ADC
AID
Circuit ID
Unit Type
======= ==================== =========
1-1-1-1
RLX
1-1-2-1
NONE
1-1-3-1
NONE
1-1-4-1
NONE
1-2-1-1
NONE
1-2-2-1
NONE
1-2-3-1
NONE
1-2-4-1
NONE
1-3-1-1
ODS2
1-3-2-1
ODS2
1-3-3-1
ODS2
1-3-4-1
ODS2
1-4-1-1
NONE
1-4-2-1
NONE
AID
Circuit ID
Unit Type
======= ==================== =========
1-4-3-1
NONE
1-4-4-1
NONE
1-5-1-1
DLX
1-5-2-1
NONE
1-5-3-1
NONE
1-5-4-1
NONE
1-6-1-1
HLX
1-6-2-1
NONE
1-6-3-1
NONE
1-6-4-1
NONE
1-7-1-1
HLX
1-7-2-1
NONE
1-7-3-1
NONE
1-7-4-1
NONE
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6155-B
Figure 566-1. Display Circuit ID Screen
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-567
Page 1 of 2
RLX (OR RXLIOR) TO REPEATER VOLTAGE AND CURRENT TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for measuring DC voltage and DC current being
supplied by the RLX or RLXIOR module to the T1 span repeater. The V+, V–, I+, and I– jacks
provide monitor access to the voltage and current supplied to the repeater through the DS1 span.
Measurements are taken at the test jacks on the RLX module front panel across a 10 ohm
resistor.
Measure DC Voltage
1. Refer to Figure 567-1 for an RLX front panel drawing. Select –VDC on the VOM and, if so
equipped, select a voltage scale of 0 to 200 volts.
2. Insert the black test probe into the V– test jack, and insert the red test probe into the V+ test
jack. Record the DC voltage for future reference.
Measure DC Current
3. Select –VDC on the VOM and, if so equipped, select the millivolt scale. The voltage in mV
measured between the I+ and I– jack is equal to the current in mA.
4. Insert the black test probe into the I– test jack, and insert the red test probe into the I+ test
jack. The meter should read approximately –600 mV (60 mA).
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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Page 2 of 2
R
L
X
R I
L O
X R
STAT
STAT
STAT
LPBK
LPBK
LPBK
R
L
X
+
ENBL
NET
LOS
BER
NET
LOS
BER
NET
LOS
BER
LINE
LOSW
BER
LINE
LOS
BER
LINE
LOS
BER
I-
V-
I-
V-
I-
V-
I+
V+
I+
V+
I+
V+
RESET
14864-A
Version A2 RLX
Version B RLX
11784-A
RLXIOR
Figure 567-1. RLX Module Front Panel Layouts
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Page 1 of 2
VERSION C HLXC VOLTAGE TO HLXR TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for measuring DC voltage and DC current being
supplied by the Version C HLXC to the HLXR. The V+, V–, I+, and I– jacks provide monitor
access to the voltage and current supplied to the HLXR through the HDSL span. These
measurements are taken at the HLXC’s test jacks across a 10 Ohm resistor.
Measure DC Voltage
1. Select –VDC on the VOM and, if so equipped, select a voltage scale of 0 to 200 volts.
2. Refer to Figure 568-1 for a front panel drawing of the HLXC. Insert the black test probe
into the V– test jack, and insert the red test probe into the V+ test jack. A typical meter
reading should be approximately 130 volts depending on the cable length in the loop.
Measure DC Current
3. Select –VDC on the VOM and, if so equipped, select the millivolt scale. The voltage in mV
measured between the I+ and I– jack is equal to the current in mA.
4. Insert the black test probe into the I– test jack, and insert the red test probe into the I+ test
jack. The meter should typically read between –550 and –900 mV (55 to 90 mA).
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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Page 2 of 2
H
L
X
STAT
RMT/
HSKP
LPBK
DS1
HDSL
L1
L2
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
LOSW
BER
I-
V-
I+
V+
6769-A
Figure 568-1. Version C HLXC Module Front Panel
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-569
Page 1 of 1
RLX-EQUIPPED CIRCUIT CROSS-CONNECTS
Summary: RLX modules can be configured to supply span power over the DS1 pairs to power
the repeater modules. To remove current from the pairs before making cross-connects, partially
withdraw each RLX module from the chassis so that electrical contact with the rear connector is
broken. Make necessary cross-connects, then re-install the RLX modules.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
1. Open the chassis cover.
2. Use the ejector at the bottom of each RLX front panel to carefully disengage the module
from its connector.
3. Partially withdraw each RLX module from its mounting slot to break electrical contact with
the backplane connector.
Note: The RLX can be configured to supply span power over the DS1 pairs to supply
power to the repeater modules. Partially withdrawing the RLX ensures that current is not
present when cross-connects are installed.
4. At the central office, make necessary cross-connects at the Main Distribution Frame or
other facility, in accordance with local practice.
5. At the remote location, make necessary cross-connects at the remote distribution frame or
other facility, in accordance with local practice.
6. Insert the RLX modules into their mounting slots.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-570
Page 1 of 18
RTAU OPERATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for operating the Remote Test Access Unit
(RTAU). The RTAU can be used to drop or insert DS1 signals either toward the network (DS3
interface) or the customer interface (i.e., the DS1 distribution modules) for monitoring or
intrusive testing.
Note: A “toggle” field type means you can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or press the “R” key to view and select the previous option.
An “input” field type means you must type an entry in the field according to the
parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits can be saved into the configuration database after each change is made in
one of two ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter
or Return twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving
the screen. If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…
Press Any Key To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
Note: Be sure to configure the line card to be tested before setting up test access.
Note: The RTAU’s status can also be displayed using the Shelf Status screen, where the
letter “R” in the TAU slot column means an RTAU is present.
Reference:
DLP-545
Shelf Status Display
1. Refer to Figure 570-1. Check the RTAU front panel for the STATUS LED lighted green,
indicating that the module is operating normally.
2. Log on to the Craft Interface. The Main Menu screen appears.
Reference:
DLP-526
Craft Interface Logon
3. Use the arrow or number keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return. The System Maintenance screen appears, as shown in Figure 570-2.
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Page 2 of 18
RTAU
STATUS
B8ZS
AMI
LINE CODE
INTRUSIVE
TEST
BIPOLAR
ACCESS
D
S
1
RX
TX
12693-A
Figure 570-1. RTAU Front Panel
SYSTEM MAINTENANCE
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Force/APS Commands
Reset/LED Test Commands
Execute ACO (Alarm Cut-Off)
Loopback Status/Commands
Display Inventory
Display Circuit IDs
Upload/Download Commands
Test Access Unit Commands
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
5323-A
Figure 570-2. System Maintenance Menu
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DLP-570
Page 3 of 18
4. Use the arrow or number keys to select Test Access Unit Commands. Press Enter or Return.
The RTAU Configuration screen appears, as shown in Figure 570-3.
RTAU CONFIGURATION
1. RTAU Unit Configuration
2. User Pattern Definition
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14868-A
Figure 570-3. RTAU Configuration Menu
Note: The User Pattern Definition screen is not available for the MPU 5.3 release.
5. Use the arrow or number keys to select RTAU Unit Configuration from the RTAU
Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return. The 'RTAU Config' screen appears, as shown
in Figure 570-4.
Note: If the neither the RTAU or TAU are plugged into the chassis, the Test Access
Unit Status/Commands screen, shown in Figure 570-5, can still be accessed from the
System Maintenance menu. But in this case it cannot be configured.
However, if the TAU is plugged into the chassis, the Test Access Unit Status/Commands
screen can be configured after accessing it from the System Maintenance menu. Refer to
the Soneplex Test Access Unit Installation Instructions, listed under Related Publications
at the beginning of this manual, for more information about the TAU.
6. To prepare the RTAU for operation, set the parameters shown on the 'RTAU Config'
screen. Refer to Figures 570-6 through 570-14 for test diagrams and mode schematics.
Refer to Table 570-1 for details regarding parameter options. Use the arrow keys to move
from field to field. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
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7. To start a test, set the Measurement field to START. The RTAU waits for pattern sync or
frame sync (for framed patterns) before beginning measurement (see Figure 570-15). After
syncing, the test begins and the Measurement display changes to RUNNING.
8. As a test progresses, the results are displayed on the RTAU Config screen, in the 'Error
Counts' and 'Elapsed Time' columns.
9. To terminate a test, set the Measurement field to STOP. Setting the Mode field to
DISABLE also stops any measurements in progress and terminates the test.
10. To end a test session and restore the tested circuit to normal operation, set the Mode field to
DISABLE.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
RTAU CONFIG
EQUIPMENT SETUP
===============
Current User
: CRAFT
Line Code
: INTERNAL
SIGNAL GENERATOR SETUP
======================
Pattern Type
: QRS
Frame Format
: UNFRAMED
Loop Code
: NONE
Test Circuit: 1-1
Mode
: DISABLE
---------------------------------------------------
BIT ERROR SETUP
===============
Error Count
: 0
Error Rate
: OFF
Error Locn
: N/A
Error Counts
============
Data :
BPV :
Frame:
CRC :
COFA :
Test Timeout
In Minutes
Measurement
: 60
Status
======
F Sync:
P Sync:
RAI
:
Elapsed Time
============
ES :
EFS:
: STOP
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14866-A
Figure 570-4. RTAU Config Screen
(Showing Defaults for Screen With Line Code Field Set to INTERNAL)
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Page 5 of 18
TEST ACCESS UNIT STATUS/COMMANDS
Group:
Status
Drop Direction
==============
:
NONE
Command
:
1
DS1#:
2
Insert Direction
================
NONE
TAU Present Status: NO
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14851-A
Figure 570-5. Test Access Unit Status/Commands Screen
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DLP-570
Page 6 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
EQUIPMENT SETUP FIELDS
Current User
Line Code
Test Circuit
Toggle
OVERVIEW: The Current User field can only be set to NONE or
CRAFT from the Craft menu. If the Current User field is set to
NONE, the Mode field is automatically set to DISABLE.
However, to change this field to CRAFT, the Mode field must
first be set to an option other than DISABLE. At that point, the
Current User field is automatically set to CRAFT.
NONE
The RTAU is not being used.
CRAFT
The RTAU is being controlled via the Craft.
TL1
The RTAU is being controlled via the TL1 interface. This
option cannot be enabled from the Craft menu. When a
“Connect Test Access T1” command is issued, the Current
User field is automatically set to TL1.
Toggle
Input
OVERVIEW: If external test equipment is being used, set the
Line Code field to either AMI or B8ZS. (External test
equipment required: T-Berd 211 DS1 test set or equivalent that
can generate a T1 signal.) If the internal signal monitor and
signal generator of the RTAU is being used, set the line code to
INTERNAL. In addition, when an intrusive test mode is
selected and the line code is set to INTERNAL, the signal
generator “Pattern Type” field defaults to QRS to transmit an
unframed QRSS signal.
INTERNAL
Disables RTAU front panel bantam jacks for test access.
Selects internal TSG and SPD.
B8ZS
Enables Bipolar Eight-Zero Substitution line code through
the Craft Interface.
AMI
Enables Alternate Mark Inversion line code through the Craft
Interface.
1-1 thru 1-4,
2-1 thru 2-4,
3-1 thru 3-4,
4-1 thru 4-4,
5-1 thru 5-4,
6-1 thru 6-4,
7-1 thru7-4
Group and slot number to be dropped by the DS3 MUX. The
Test Circuit option can only be changed if the value set in
the Mode field is DISABLE.
NONE
B8ZS
1-1
(continued)
2-216
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Page 7 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
EQUIPMENT SETUP FIELDS, continued
Mode
Toggle
OVERVIEW: Valid access modes and the resulting configurations are shown in
Figure 570-6 (RTAU Test Configuration Block Diagram),
Figure 570-7 (MONF and MONE),
Figure 570-8 (SPLTB and SPLTA),
Figure 570-9 (Typical Round-Robin Test Configuration),
Figure 570-10 (Typical End Test Configuration),
Figure 570-11 (SPLTF and SPLTE),
Figure 570-12 (Typical Point-to-Point Test Configuration),
Figure 570-13 (SPLTFL and SPLTEL), and
Figure 570-14 (LOOPF and LOOPE).
In addition, when the Mode field change is saved by pressing the Enter or Return
key, the MPU will instruct the DS3 MUX to drop and insert the selected circuit.
MONE
Non-intrusive monitor access to the A pair.
MONF
Non-intrusive monitor access to the B pair.
SPLTA
SPLTA mode indicates a split in the A transmission path
with a TSG (Test Signal Generator) connected in the F
direction, and an SPD (Signal Presence Detector) connected
to the signal from the E direction.
SPLTB
SPLTB mode indicates a split in the B transmission path
with a TSG connected in the E direction, and an SPD
connected to the signal from the F direction.
SPLTE
SPLTE mode indicates a split in both the A and B
transmission paths. An SPD is connected to the line incoming
from the E direction and a TSG is connected to the line
outgoing to the E direction. The line outgoing in the F
direction is connected to a QRSS source, and the line
incoming from the E direction is terminated by the nominal
characteristic impedance of the line.
SPLTF
SPLTF indicates a split in both the A and B transmission paths
with a TSG connected to the line outgoing to the F direction,
and an SPD connected to the line incoming from the F
direction. The line outgoing in the E direction is connected to
a QRSS source, and the line incoming from the E direction is
terminated by the nominal characteristic impedance of the line.
SPLTEL
SPLTEL indicates a split in both the A and B paths and connects
an SPD to the line incoming from the E direction and a TSG to
the line outgoing in the E direction similar to SPLTE mode. The
signal in the F direction is looped back.
DISABLE
(continued)
2-217
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 8 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
EQUIPMENT SETUP FIELDS, continued
Mode,
continued
Toggle
SPLTFL
SPLTFL indicates a split in both the A and B paths and
connects an SPD to the line incoming from the F direction
and a TSG to the line outgoing in the F direction similar to
SPLTF mode. The signal in the E direction is looped back.
LOOPE
The LOOPE mode is a full split of both A and B
transmissions paths. The incoming line in the E direction is
connected to the SPD and this line is connected to the
outgoing line in the E direction. The circuit will be looped in
one direction. The outgoing line in the F direction (non-test
direction) will be connected to a QRSS source and the line
incoming from the F direction is terminated by the nominal
characteristic impedance of the line.
LOOPF
The LOOPF mode is a full split of both A and B
transmissions paths. The incoming line in the F direction is
connected to the SPD and this line is connected to the
outgoing line in the F direction. The circuit will be looped in
one direction. The outgoing line in the E direction (non-test
direction) will be connected to a QRSS source and the line
incoming from the E direction is terminated by the nominal
characteristic impedance of the line.
DISABLE
When DISABLE is selected, no monitor or split access can
take place. Setting the Mode field to DISABLE also stops
any measurement in progress, as if the Measurement field
(described below) had been set to STOP.
SIGNAL GENERATOR SETUP FIELDS
Pattern Type
Toggle
OVERVIEW: If the desired pattern type is not available,
select the User Code option to enter a pattern 32 bits or less.
QRS
QRS
Quasi-Random Signal. QRS (220-1) is a 1,048,575-bit
sequence generated by a 20-stage shift register with feedback
taken from the 17th and 20th stages. The non-inverted output
is taken from the 20th stage, and an output bit is forced to be
a ‘1’ whenever the next 14 bits are all 0’s. QRS is typically
used to verify continuity and to check circuit performance in
the presence of traffic-like signals. QRS (Quasi-random
Signal) is a signal repeated every 1 to 24 bits as specified by
the OS (Operation System) application. QRS must conform
to the description in Bellcore TR-NPL-000054.
(continued)
2-218
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DLP-570
Page 9 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
SIGNAL GENERATOR SETUP FIELDS, continued
Pattern Type,
continued
Toggle
2^15-1
215-1 is a 32,767-bit, pseudo-random pattern that generates a
maximum of 14 sequential 0’s and 15 sequential 1’s. The
pattern provides a maximum number of 0’s allowed for
framed, non-B8ZS testing. The pattern does not meet the
minimum 1’s density requirement.
2^23-1
223-1 is a 8,388,607-bit. pseudo-random pattern that
generates a maximum of 22 sequential 0’s and 23 sequential
1’s. The pattern exceeds excess 0’s and does not meet the
minimum 1’s density requirements for T1 applications.
All Ones
Test of T1 span line. The all-1’s pattern causes the span line
repeater to consume the maximum amount of power. If the
current powering the span line is low, transmission errors
may occur due to the inter-symbol interference resulting
from the inability of a weak repeater power supply to
develop the energy necessary to support the transmission of a
long sequence of 1’s.
(Framed) All
Zeros
Used as a final confirmation that all network elements in a
circuit are properly optioned with B8ZS for clear channel
operation. The framed all 0’s pattern consisting of a frame bit
followed by an all 0’s payload, will only be applied to circuit
optioned with B8ZS for clear channel operation.
3 in 24
Used to determine the ability of network equipment to function
properly when transporting signal sequences containing both a
maximum of 15 consecutive 0’s during periods of minimum
overall pulse density.
2 in 8
• Unframed =
1000 1000 1000 0000
0000 0000 1000 1000
• Framed =
0100 0100 0000 0000
0000 0100 0100 1000
Used in conjunction with the 1-in-8 pattern. Useful when
performing test to reveal the presence of incorrectly-optioned
AMI or B8ZS equipment. Use of the 2-in-8 pattern will
confirm the circuits ability to support error-free transmission.
• Unframed =
0100 0010 0100 0010
• Framed =
0100 0010 0100 0010
(continued)
2-219
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Page 10 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
SIGNAL GENERATOR SETUP FIELDS, continued
Pattern Type,
continued
Toggle
1 in 8
Containing strings of 7 sequential 0’s. It is used to determine
the ability of a circuit to handle payload signals having
minimum 1’s density. Use of this pattern often reveals the
existence of timing recovery problem under conditions of
low signal density.
• Unframed =
1000 0000 1000 0000
• Framed =
0100 0000 0100 0000
DALY
Daly Pattern (Modified 55 Octet). This is useful for stressing the
timing recovery circuits of line cards and the preamplifier/
equalizer circuits of repeaters. The pattern stresses a circuit by
introducing rapid transitions from long sequences of low density
octets to high density octets, high density octets to low density
octets, and rapid transitions. The pattern may be transmitted
framed or unframed. When framed, the frame bit shall be inserted
at the octet boundaries and will not overwrite the bits.
User Code
For user-defined patterns of 32 bits or less, set the Pattern Type
field to User Code. The bits can be entered by typing a string
of 0’s or 1’s in the bit field located to the right of the
designated entry.
Pattern Bits
Display
only
None
If the Pattern Type field is configured for User Code, pattern
bits will be displayed to the right of the Pattern type field
parameter. This field’s name is not shown on the screen. If no
User Code is entered in the Pattern Type field, this field
displays 32 dashes.
None
Frame Format
Toggle
UNFRAMED
Unframed data pattern.
UNFRAM
ED
Ft ONLY
Used for SLC framing.
SF
Super Frame
ESF
Extended Super Frame
(continued)
2-220
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 11 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
SIGNAL GENERATOR SETUP FIELDS, continued
Loop Code
Toggle
OVERVIEW: The Mode field must be set to a SPLT option before the Loop Code
field can be configured. Loop codes will be transmitted until the RTAU detects a
change in the signal being received. At that time, the pattern selected before the loop
code was set will be transmitted. For example, when sending a Loop Up code, the
RTAU will restore the original pattern after it receives the loop code it is transmitting,
indicating that the circuit is looped up. Note that the Loop Code bits are displayed in
the Loop Code bit field as each code is selected. This is provided as a convenience to
the operator who may not know the name chosen for the loop code but does know
the pattern.
Line Loop Up
10000
Line Loop
Down
100
4-Bit Loop Up
1100
4-Bit Loop
Down
1110
5-Bit Loop Up
11000
5-Bit Loop
Down
11100
ESF CSU
Loop Up
0EFF (0000 1110 1111 1111)
ESF CSU
Loop Down
38FF (0011 1000 1111 1111)
ESF NI* Loop
Up
12FF (0001 0010 1111 1111)
ESF NI* Loop
Down
24FF (0010 0100 1111 1111)
ESF CSU
Payload Loop
Up
14FF (0001 0100 1111 1111)
ESF CSU
Payload Loop
Down
32FF (0011 0010 1111 1111)
User Loop Up
(toggle and
input)
Enter a 16-value expression using only 1’s, 0’s, or “-”. The
bits can be entered by typing a string of 0’s or 1’s in the bit
field located to the right of the designated entry.
User Loop
Down
Enter a 16-value expression using only 1’s, 0’s, or “-”. The
bits can be entered by typing a string of 0’s or 1’s in the bit
field located to the right of the designated entry.
NONE
Disables any active loop code selected for this field. When
NONE is selected, the Loop Code field displays 16 dashes.
NONE
*Note: “NI” means Network Interface device.
(continued)
2-221
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-570
Page 12 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
BIT ERROR SETUP FIELDS
OVERVIEW: Bit errors can be injected by the RTAU using the
Bit Error Set Up fields. These sections are display-only fields that
are only displayed when the line code setting is INTERNAL. The
Status field always shows the current status if the line code is
INTERNAL, but the Error Counts and Elapsed Time fields only
show a value when a measurement is being made.
Error Count
Input
Error Rate
Toggle
Error Locn
Toggle
Range of 0 to
1544
Select either Error Count or Error Rate for bit error setup. Both
cannot be set at the same time. If single errors or a burst of
errors is desired, set the Error Count field to the number of
errors to insert. If the Error Count field is set, the number of
errors will be transmitted each time the Enter key is pressed.
0
OFF, 1E-3,
1E-4, 1E-5,
1E-6, 1E-7
Select either Error Count or Error Rate for bit error setup. Both
cannot be set at the same time. If a steady error rate is desired,
set the Error Rate field, which indicates the rate bit or frame
errors are injected.
Off
OVERVIEW: The Error Location field must be set to either
PAYLOAD or FBE if the count or rate field is set. Pressing
the Enter or Return key will cause the RTAU to send the
errors.
N/A
N/A
Indicates count is 0 and rate is off.
PAYLOAD
Bit errors are injected.
FBE
Frame Bit Error. Frame errors are injected.
Error Counts –
Data
Display
only
None
Eight-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Error Counts –
BPV
Display
only
None
Eight-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Error Counts –
Frame
Display
only
None
Eight-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Error Counts –
CRC
Display
only
None
Eight-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Error Counts –
COFA
Display
only
None
Eight-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Status – F Sync
Display
only
None
* or blank
Blank
Status – P Sync
Display
only
None
* or blank
Blank
Status – RAI
Display
only
None
* or blank
Blank
(continued)
2-222
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-570
Page 13 of 18
Table 570-1. RTAU Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
BIT ERROR SETUP FIELDS, continued
Elapsed Time –
ES
Display
only
None
Six-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Elapsed Time –
EFS
Display
only
None
Six-digit counter or blank.
Blank
Test Timeout in
Minutes
Input
0 to 1440
Timeout counter for test access. If the counter is set to a
number higher than “0” and then reaches “0” during test, the
Mode field will be set to DISABLE automatically. If the
counter is set to “0”, the test timeout will be turned off, and
the test will have unlimited time.
60
OVERVIEW: Start a measurement by selecting START at the
Measurement field. The RTAU will wait for pattern sync and
frame sync for framed patterns before starting the measurement.
After synching, the measurement display will change to
RUNNING. Stop any measurement by selecting STOP. Refer to
Figure 570-15 for an RTAU Config screen showing a test that is
starting.
STOP
Measurement
Toggle
Note: If the Mode is set to MONE, MONF, LOOPE, or LOOPF,
only frame sync is required before starting the measurement. If the
pattern is not in sync, then the Data Error Counts will read “N/A”
until pattern sync is established.
START
Initiate measurement.
STOP
Terminate measurement. Note: Setting the Mode field to
DISABLE also stops any measurement in progress, as if the
Measurement field had been set to STOP.
RUNNING
(display)
Measurement active.
Waiting on
Sync
Display
only
None
This parameter is displayed to the right of the Measurement
field when the Measurement field is set to START. The
WAITING ON SYNC message is display only; it only shows
up when the RTAU is waiting for either frame or pattern sync.
Examine the status section to determine what sync is needed.
Blank
Mode
Toggle
DISABLE
To end the test session, restore the tested circuit to normal
operation by selecting DISABLE.
DISABLE
2-223
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Page 14 of 18
DS3 MUX
MPU
or
SCU
RTAU
BIPOLAR
ACCESS
RTAU
FRONT
PANEL
RX
PATTERN GEN
DETECTOR
DS3
EQUIPMENT
DS1 TEST
SET
TX
LINE
CARD
CONTROLLER
(OPTIONAL)
A
B
DS1
FACILITY
14869-A
MONITOR
SPLIT
Figure 570-6. RTAU Test Configuration Block Diagram
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
A
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
DS3 MUX
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
DS3 MUX
B
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
B
RTAU
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
MONF
MONE
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
Figure 570-7. MONF and MONE
2-224
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
A
RTAU
11865-B
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-570
Page 15 of 18
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
SPLTB
SPLTA
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
TEST SIGNAL
GENERATOR
TEST SIGNAL
GENERATOR
DS3 MUX
A
B
RTAU
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
DS3 MUX
A
B
RTAU
11866-B
Figure 570-8. SPLTB and SLPTA
OFFICE A
A END
RTAU
A
F
INSERT:
NETWORK
LOOPBACK
B
OFFICE Z
INTEROFFICE
FACILITY
E
DROP:
CUSTOMER
E
RTAU
A
Z END
F
LOOPBACK
B
CPE
CPE
SPLTB
A = "A" TRANSMISSION PATH
B = "B" TRANSMISSION PATH
E = EQUIPMENT (NETWORK)
F = FACILITY (CUSTOMER)
11867-B
= SIGNAL PRESENCE DETECTOR
= TEST SIGNAL GENERATOR
OR UNFRAMED (QRS)
Figure 570-9. Typical Round-Robin Test Configuration
2-225
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
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DLP-570
Page 16 of 18
INTEROFFICE
FACILITY
OFFICE A
A END
RTAU
A
F
OFFICE Z
E
E
A
Z END
F
INSERT:
NETWORK
DROP:
NETWORK
LOOPBACK
B
B
CPE
CPE
QRS
SPLTE
A = "A" TRANSMISSION PATH
B = "B" TRANSMISSION PATH
E = EQUIPMENT (NETWORK)
F = FACILITY (CUSTOMER)
= SIGNAL PRESENCE DETECTOR
11868-B
= TEST SIGNAL GENERATOR
OR UNFRAMED (QRS)
= TERMINATED SIGNAL
Figure 570-10. Typical End Test Configuration
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
DS3 MUX
QRS
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
A
A
B
B
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
SPLTF
SPLTE
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
TEST SIGNAL
GENERATOR
DS3 MUX
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
QRS
RTAU
TEST SIGNAL
GENERATOR
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
Figure 570-11. SPLTF and SLPTE
2-226
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
RTAU
11869-B
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-570
Page 17 of 18
INTEROFFICE
FACILITY
OFFICE A
A END
RTAU
F
INSERT:
NETWORK
OFFICE Z
E
A
B
E
DROP:
CUSTOMER
DROP:
NETWORK
INSERT:
CUSTOMER
INSERT:
NETWORK
Z END
RTAU
A
F
INSERT:
CUSTOMER
B
CPE
CPE
QRS
QRS
SPLTF
SPLTE
A = "A" TRANSMISSION PATH
B = "B" TRANSMISSION PATH
E = EQUIPMENT (NETWORK)
F = FACILITY (CUSTOMER)
= SIGNAL PRESENCE DETECTOR
= TEST SIGNAL GENERATOR
OR UNFRAMED (QRS)
= TERMINATED SIGNAL
11870-B
Figure 570-12. Typical Point-to-Point Test Configuration
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
DS3 MUX
RTAU
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
A
A
B
B
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
SPLTFL
SPLTEL
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
TEST SIGNAL
GENERATOR
TEST SIGNAL
GENERATOR
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
DS3 MUX
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
RTAU
11871-B
Figure 570-13. SPLTFL and SPLTEL
2-227
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 18 of 18
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
DS3 MUX
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
EQUIPMENT (E)
[NETWORK]
A
A
B
B
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
CIRCUIT
UNDER TEST
LOOPF
LOOPE
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
SIGNAL
PRESENCE
DETECTOR
QRS
DS3 MUX
FACILITY (F)
[CUSTOMER]
QRS
RTAU
RTAU
11872-B
Figure 570-14. LOOPF and LOOPE
RTAU CONFIG
EQUIPMENT SETUP
===============
Current User
: CRAFT
Line Code
: INTERNAL
SIGNAL GENERATOR SETUP
======================
Pattern Type
: EFS
Frame Format
: QRS
Loop Code
: NONE
Test Circuit: 1-2
Mode
: SPLTE
---------------------------------------------------
BIT ERROR SETUP
===============
Error Count
: 0
Error Rate
: OFF
Error Locn
: N/A
Error Counts
============
Data :
BPV :
Frame:
CRC :
COFA :
Test Timeout
In Minutes
Measurement
: 60
Status
======
F Sync:
P Sync:
RAI
:
: START
Elapsed Time
============
ES :
EFS:
WAITING ON SYNC
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
14867-A
Figure 570-15. RTAU Configuration Screen (Starting a Measurement)
2-228
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-571
Page 1 of 2
STREAKER INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installation and testing of the Streaker module.
Note: For a detailed description of Streaker (STK) module use, refer to Soneplex
Streaker Module Installation Instructions, listed under Related Publications at the
beginning of this manual.
Caution: Because of the height of the battery holders, use care when sliding the module
into the chassis. To prevent damage to the Streaker module or adjacent modules, insert the
card straight into the chassis guides without bending or forcing the module into position.
1. Remove the Streaker module from its protective packaging.
2. Following the polarity markings on the battery holders, install four fresh AAA alkaline
batteries in the battery holders on the PC board.
3. Press the top of the voltage switch as shown in Figure 571-1 to select BATTERY (onboard)
operation, or press the bottom to select –48 VOLT FEED. (Dropping resistors and a zener
diode reduce the –48 VDC to approximately 6 VDC before it is applied to the indicators. In
addition, the –48 VDC input line is protected by a 0.5 amp fuse on the PCB.)
4. Align the card edges of the module with the mounting slot card guides, then slide the
module into a chassis slot until it contacts the backplane connector.
5. Use the ejector lever to seat the module in the connector. If difficulty is experienced when
inserting or seating this module, remove the module and check that the batteries are
properly seated in the holders; also check for other obstructions or misalignment in the
chassis.
6. Refer to Figure 571-2. When the module is seated, press the LMP TEST (lamp test)
pushbutton switch; all front panel indicators should light yellow. If the indicators do not
light, check that the batteries are installed properly or (if you have selected –48V) replace
the module.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
2-229
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 2 of 2
I
S
T
K
I
O
D
S I
O
1
1
1
1
TT
I
O
I
8V
O
OM
→
BA
→
–4
I
OM
DS
BATTERY
HOLDERS
O
O
4
MP
VOLTAGE SWITCH
D
S
5858-B
Figure 571-1. Streaker Module
S
T
K
L
IN
I
N
E OUT
D
S
X
IN
OUT
T
R
T1
R1
T1
R1
T
R
IN
LINE
OUT
OUT
DSX
IN
-48
LMP
GRD
TEST
5852-D
Figure 571-2. STK Front Panel
2-230
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-572
Page 1 of 1
VERSION D (OR LATER) HLXC VOLTAGE TO HLXR TEST
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for measuring DC voltage and DC current being
supplied by the Version D (or later) HLXC to the Version D (or later) HLXR. The V+, V–, I+,
and I– jacks provide monitor access to the voltage and current supplied to the HDSL Repeater
(HRX) (if present) and HLXR through the HDSL span. Current measurements are taken as the
voltage drop across a 10 ohm resistor.
Measure DC Voltage
1. Select –VDC on the VOM and, if so equipped, select a voltage scale of 300 volts or higher.
2. Refer to Figure 572-1. Insert the black test probe into the V– test jack, and insert the red
test probe into the V+ test jack. A typical meter reading should be approximately 130 VDC
(with no HRX present), or approximately 260 VDC (with HRX present).
Measure DC Current
Note: The current test is not available on the Version G module.
3. Select –VDC on the VOM and, if so equipped, select the millivolt scale.
4. Insert the black test probe into the I– test jack, and insert the red test probe into the I+ test
jack. The millivolt reading divided by 10 is the DC current in milliamps.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
H
L
X
H
L
X
STAT
DS1
HDSL
L1
L2
2X
STAT
RMT/
HSKP
RMT/
HSKP
LPBK
LPBK
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
DS1
HDSL
L1
LOSW
BER
L2
H
L
X
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
LOSW
BER
I-
V-
I-
V-
I+
V+
I+
V+
STAT
RMT/
HSKP
LPBK
DS1
H
D
S L1
L
L2
LOS
BER
CONT
SNR
LOSW
BER
LOSW
BER
2X
V+
V–
6770-A
Version D HLXC
11395-A
Version E HLXC
12391-A
Version G HLXC
Figure 572-1. HLXC Module Front Panels
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-573
Page 1 of 6
HLX LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for viewing or editing the loopback
configuration for HLXC modules.
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the
next option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the
previous option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field
according to the parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by
the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the
complete field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to
reverse toggle through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is
highlighted, type in the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two
ways: 1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return
twice after all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen.
If the entries have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful… Press Any Key
To Continue” appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Use the arrow or number keys to select Unit Configuration from the Main Menu. Press
Enter or Return.
2. Use the arrow or number keys to select HLX Configuration from the Unit Configuration
menu. Press Enter or Return. The HLX Configuration menu is shown in Figure 573-1.
3. Use the arrow or number keys to select Loopback Configuration from the HLX
Configuration menu. Press Enter or Return. HLX Loopback Configuration screens are
shown in Figure 573-2 (MPU V5.1 without an HRX), Figure 573-3 (MPU V5.1 with one
HRX), and Figure 573-4 (MPU V5.2 with two HRXs).
4. Starting at the top of Table 573-1 and working your way to the bottom, configure the HLX
for the group and slot selected.
5. Assign the selections by pressing Enter or Return.
6. Repeat Steps 4 and 5 for each HLX module installed in the chassis.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-573
Page 2 of 6
HLX CONFIGURATION
1. HLX Unit Configuration
2. Loopback Configuration
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6765-A
Figure 573-1. HLX Configuration Menu
HLX LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION
Group: 6
Slot: 1
Circuit ID:
HLXC Activation Code
HLXC Programmable Lpbk
:
:
1101001111010011
DISABLED
HLXR NID Loopback
HLXR Activation Code
HLXR Programmable Lpbk
:
:
:
UNIT SWITCH
1100011101000010
DISABLED
HRX Activation Code
HRX Programmable Lpbk
:
:
NOT APPL
NOT APPL
Common Deactivate Code
:
Lpbk Timeout Disable Code:
Lpbk Timeout Period
:
1001001110010011
1101010111010110
30 minutes
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6697-B
Note: “Activation Code” is equivalent to “Programmable Code.”
Figure 573-2. HLX Loopback Configuration Screen (MPU V5.1 Without an HRX)
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Page 3 of 6
HLX LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION
Group: 6
Slot: 1
Circuit ID:
HLXC Activation Code
HLXC Programmable Lpbk
:
:
1101001111010011
DISABLED
HLXR NID Loopback
HLXR Activation Code
HLXR Programmable Lpbk
:
:
:
UNIT SWITCH
1100011101000010
DISABLED
HRX Activation Code
HRX Programmable Lpbk
:
:
1100011101000001
DISABLED
Common Deactivate Code
:
Lpbk Timeout Disable Code:
Lpbk Timeout Period
:
1001001110010011
1101010111010110
30 minutes
HLXR NID Loopback Switch Setting:
ENABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
8113-A
Note: “Activation Code” is equivalent to “Programmable Code.”
Figure 573-3. HLX Loopback Configuration Screen (MPU V5.1 With One HRX)
Group: 5
HLX LOOPBACK CONFIGURATION
Slot: 1
Circuit ID:
HLXC Activation Code
HLXC Programmable Lpbk
:
:
1101001111010011
DISABLED
ESF Inband Loopback
HLXR NID Loopback
HLXR Activation Code
HLXR Programmable Lpbk
:
:
:
:
ENABLED
UNIT SWITCH
1100011101000010
DISABLED
HRX-1 Activation Code
HRX-2 Activation Code
HRX
Programmable Lpbk
:
:
:
1100011101000001
1100011101000010
DISABLED
Common Deactivate Code
:
Lpbk Timeout Disable Code:
Lpbk Timeout Period
:
1001001110010011
1101010111010110
30 minutes
HLXR NID Loopback Switch Setting:
ENABLED
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
11389-A
Note: “Activation Code” is equivalent to “Programmable Code.”
Figure 573-4. HLX Loopback Configuration Screen (MPU V5.2 With Two HRXs)
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DLP-573
Page 4 of 6
Table 573-1. HLX Loopback Configuration Fields
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
Group
Toggle
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
Specifies the module’s group
number designated on the chassis.
Blank
Slot
Toggle
1, 2, 3, or 4
Specifies the module’s slot number
designated on the chassis.
Blank
Circuit ID
Input
Up to 20 characters.
This represents the customer’s circuit
ID. The first and last characters must
be alpha or numeric; middle
characters can be alpha, numeric, or
hyphens. Note: This field can be
configured only after the T1
Provision field (described in DLP531) is set to YES.
Blank
HLXC Activation
Code
(“Activation Code” is
equivalent to
“Programmable
Code.”)
Input
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
16-bit codes can be set to any 16-bit
binary value except: all 0s, all 1s, or
a value that is already used in another
16-bit code. The signal is sent
inband. HDSL units go to loopup
state when they are in armed state.
Loopup is activated for selected
units. Detection time is 3 secs.
1101 0011 1101 0011
HLXC Programmable
Lpbk
Toggle
ENABLED
Enables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides
hardware configuration settings.
MPU V5.1:
DISABLED
DISABLED
Disables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides
hardware configuration settings.
MPU V5.2:
ENABLED
ENABLED*
Version E HLXC: Enables ESF
inband loopback.
Version E HLXC:
ENABLED
DISABLED*
Version E HLXC: Disables ESF
inband loopback.
Version D or earlier
HLXC: N/A
N/A
Version D or earlier HLXC only:
this field cannot be configured.
ESF Inband Loopback
Toggle
* In order for the ESF Inband Loopback field to be configured, some HLX Unit Configuration screen fields must be configured as
follows: Unit Equip State = EQUIPPED, Unit Service State = IS, T1 Provision = YES, TI Service State = IS, and T1 Framing
Format = ESF.
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-573
Page 5 of 6
Table 573-1. HLX Loopback Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
HLXR NID Loopback
Toggle
UNIT SWITCH
Version E HLXR only: Selects
NID setting (enabled) for the
HLXR.
MPU V5.1:
UNIT SWITCH
Version D or earlier HLXR:
Selects NID setting (either enabled
[default] or disabled) on the HLXR.
MPU V5.2:
ENABLED
When the HLXR is provisioned to
function like an NID, it supports
inband and out-of-band loopback
codes.
HLXR Activation
Code
(“Activation Code” is
equivalent to
“Programmable
Code.”)
Input
HLXR Programmable
Lpbk
Toggle
One HRX in system
only: HRX or HRX1
Activation Code
(“Activation Code” is
equivalent to
“Programmable
Code.”)
Input
ENABLED
Enables response to NID loopback
codes and overrides hardware
configuration settings.
DISABLED
Disables response to NID loopback
codes and overrides hardware
configuration settings.
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
16-bit codes can be programmed to
any 16-bit binary value except: all 0s,
all 1s, or a value that is already used
in another 16-bit code. The signal is
sent inband. HDSL units go to
loopup state when they are in armed
state. Loopup is activated for selected
units. Detection time is 3 secs.
MPU V5.1:
1100 0111 0100 0010
ENABLED
Enables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides
hardware configuration settings.
DISABLED
DISABLED
Disables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides
hardware configuration settings.
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
16-bit codes can be programmed to
any 16-bit binary value except: all 0s,
all 1s, or a value that is already used
in another 16-bit code. The signal is
sent inband. HDSL units go to
loopup state when they are in armed
state. Loopup is activated for selected
units. Detection time is 3 secs.
MPU V5.2:
1100 0111 0101 0100
1100 0111 0100 0001
No HRX: NOT APPL
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-573
Page 6 of 6
Table 573-1. HLX Loopback Configuration Fields, continued
FIELD
TYPE
OPTIONS
DESCRIPTION
DEFAULT
Second HRX in
system only: HRX2
Activation Code
(“Activation Code” is
equivalent to
“Programmable
Code.”)
Input
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
16-bit codes can be programmed to
any 16-bit binary value except: all 0s,
all 1s, or a value that is already used
in another 16-bit code. The signal is
sent inband. HDSL units go to loopup
state when they are in armed state.
Loopup is activated for selected units.
Detection time is 3 secs.
1100 0111 0100 0010
HRX in system only:
HRX Programmable
Lpbk
Toggle
ENABLED
Enables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides
hardware configuration settings.
MPU V5.1:
DISABLED
DISABLED
Disables response to programmable
loopback codes and overrides
hardware configuration settings.
MPU V5.2:
ENABLED
No HRX: NOT APPL
Common Deactivate
Code
Input
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
16-bit codes can be set to any 16-bit
binary value except: all 0s, all 1s, or a
value that is already used in another
16-bit code. The signal is sent inband.
Units in loopup state go back to armed
state. Detection time is 5 secs.
1001 0011 1001 0011
Lpbk Timeout
Disable Code
Input
16 binary characters (0’s
and 1’s) must be entered.
16-bit codes can be set to any 16-bit
binary value except: all 0s, all 1s, or a
value that is already used in another
16-bit code. This disables loopup
time-out. Active loopbacks stay up
until deactivation or disarm code is
received. Detection time is 3 secs.
1101 0101 1101 0110
Lpbk Timeout Period
Input
Enter a number from 0 to
255
This number represents the minutes
that the loopback will remain in
effect before reverting to the normal
(non-loopback) state. Setting the
loopback time-out period to 0 (zero)
disables the time-out feature.
30 minutes
HLXR NID Loopback
Switch Setting
Display
ENABLED or
DISABLED
This field reflects the condition of
the NID enable/disable jumper wire
on the HLXR edge card connector
(pins 6 and 8). If no jumper wire is
present between these pins, the
display will show ENABLED. If a
jumper wire is present between these
pins, the display will shown
DISABLED. If the HLXR does not
have an NID jumper wire option, the
display will show ENABLED.
None
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-574
Page 1 of 1
TAU INSTALLATION AND TESTING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for installing the Test Access Unit (TAU) in the
chassis and verifying that it is functioning properly. The TAU requires no provisioning or
periodic maintenance.
Caution: Modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before handling
any modules, ESD protection must always be used. An ESD grounding post is located on
the chassis for connecting the ESD wrist band. Ensure that all modules removed from
the equipment or not installed, are properly stored in anti-static packing material. When
working with modules, always place the module on an electrically-grounded, approved,
anti-static mat.
Note: For information about installing and testing the TAU, which is used with MPU
Software Version 5.3, refer to the Soneplex Test Access Unit Installation Instructions
manual, listed under Related Publications at the beginning of this manual.
1. Remove the TAU from its protective packaging.
2. Insert the TAU into the full height chassis slot labeled TAU (as shown in Figure 574-1)
until it reaches the backplane connector.
3. Using the ejectors, fully seat the TAU in the chassis. A moderate amount of force may be
required to properly seat the module in the backplane connector.
4. Did the STATUS indicator light green?
•
If Yes, you have completed this procedure.
•
If No, replace the TAU and return to Step 1.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
TAU
1-1 1-3
2-1 2-3
3-1 3-3
4-1 4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1 7-3
APU
CR
MJ
MN
ACO
PWR
TAU
HSKP
RMT
ALM
STATUS
STATUS
LPBK
LPBK
ENABLE
ENABLE
DISP RMT
LMPTST
DS3 FAIL
APU
DS3 FAIL
ONLINE
ONLINE
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
DS3 FAIL
STATUS
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
APS
LOCKOUT
FORCE
LMPTST/
LMPTST/
APS
APS
RESET
RESET
RESET
1-2 1-4
2-2 2-4
3-2 3-4
4-2 4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2 7-4
MPU
5841-A
TAU MODULE
Figure 574-1. TAU Mounting Position in the Soneplex Broadband Chassis
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-575
Page 1 of 5
TAU OPERATION
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for operating the Test Access Unit (TAU). The
TAU can be used to drop or insert DS1 signals either toward the network (DS3 interface) or the
customer interface (i.e., the DS1 distribution modules) for monitoring or intrusive testing.
Note: For information about operating the TAU, refer to the Soneplex Test Access Unit
Installation Instructions manual, listed under Related Publications at the beginning of this
manual.)
Note: A “toggle” field type means the user can press the space bar to view and select the next
option that is described; or the user can press the “R” key to view and select the previous
option. An “input” field type means the user must type an entry in the field according to the
parameters described. A “fixed” field is locked, and cannot be changed by the user.
Note: Edits can be made in the configuration database in one of two ways: 1) If the complete
field is highlighted, use the space bar to toggle forward or the “R” key to reverse toggle
through the options for that field. 2) If only the first space or the field is highlighted, type in
the data that applies to that field.
Note: Edits to the configuration database can be saved after each change in one of two ways:
1) Press an arrow key and then Enter or Return once; or 2) Press Enter or Return twice after
all selections and entries are made in the screen but before leaving the screen. If the entries
have been accepted, a message “Configuration Successful…Press Any Key To Continue”
appears on the screen.
Note: Press CONTROL-A for help information on moving around and editing fields.
1. Refer to Figure 575-1. Check that the STATUS indicator on the front panel of the TAU
module is green, indicating that the module is operating normally.
2. To drop a network or customer DS1 signal, connect a patch cord from the TX Bantam jack
on the front panel of the TAU module to the monitoring equipment.
Note: The DS3 MUX must be equipped to perform TAU commands.
3. Use the arrow keys to select System Maintenance from the Main Menu. Press Enter or
Return.
4. Use the arrow keys to select Test Access Unit Status/Commands from the System
Maintenance menu. Press Enter or Return. A Test Access Unit Status/Commands screen
appears as shown in Figure 575-2. If a TAU module is installed and a Version B DS3 MUX
module is in place to support it, the TAU Present Status field indicates YES.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-575
Page 2 of 5
5. Determine the Group number (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7) for the DS1 signal you wish to
drop/monitor. At the Group prompt, select the group number.
6. Determine the DS1 number (1 through 4) for the DS1 signal you wish to drop/monitor. At
the DS1# prompt, select the DS1 signal.
7. Use the arrow keys to move to the Drop Direction Command toggle field. Select ‘blank
field’, NONE, CUSTOMER, or NETWORK. Press Enter or Return. The following
confirmation message appears:
This Command Could Be Service Affecting...
Are You Sure? (y/n)
8. Press Enter or Return, then observe the indications on the monitoring equipment.
Note: The Drop Direction Status field displays NONE (the default), CUSTOMER, or
NETWORK.
9. To drop other DS1 signals, repeat Steps 1 through 8, making different selections in Steps 5
(Group) and 6 (DS1 Number).
Note: All possible DS1 Drop and Insert configurations using the TAU module are
illustrated in Figure 575-3 for reference.
Note: The Intrusive Test indicator on the front panel of the TAU module will light red
during any intrusive (Insert) tests.
Note: Press the TAU’s Line Code pushbutton switch as necessary to select either B8ZS
(which lights the B8ZS indicator) or AMI for the DS1 bipolar interface.
10. To insert a Network or Customer DS1 signal:
a) Perform Steps 1 through 6.
b) Patch the front panel RX jack to the TX jack.
c) Move to the Insert Direction Command field on the screen. Select ‘blank field’,
NONE, CUSTOMER, or NETWORK. Press Enter or Return.
11. To insert an external DS1 signal:
a) Perform Steps 1 through 6.
b) Patch the external test equipment to the RX jack.
c) Move to the Insert Direction Command field on the screen. Select ‘blank field’,
NONE, CUSTOMER, or NETWORK. Press Enter or Return.
12. When you are finished using the TAU module, change the Drop Direction Command and
Insert Direction Command fields to NONE, then disconnect any patch cords from the
front panel RX and TX jacks.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-575
Page 3 of 5
TAU
STATUS
B8ZS
LINE CODE
INTRUSIVE
TEST
D
S
1
RX
TX
5842-B
Figure 575-1. TAU Module Front Panel
TEST ACCESS UNIT STATUS/COMMANDS
Group: 1
Status
:
DS1#: 1
Drop Direction
==============
Insert Direction
================
NONE
NONE
Command :
TAU Present Status: YES
Press CONTROL-A For Assistance
6188-B
Figure 575-2. Test Access Unit Status/Commands Screen
2-241
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-575
Page 4 of 5
DS1s
DS3
NETWORK
DS3MUX
DS1s
DS3
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
NETWORK
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
TAU
TAU
RX
RX
TX
TX
6177-A
6178-A
Figure 575-3a. Drop: None/Insert: Network
DS1s
DS3
NETWORK
Figure 575-3b. Drop: None/Insert: Customer
DS3MUX
DS1s
DS3
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
DS3MUX
NETWORK
DS3MUX
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
TAU
TAU
RX
RX
TX
TX
6176-A
Figure 575-3c. Drop: Network/Insert: None
6175-A
Figure 575-3d. Drop: Customer/Insert: None
Figure 575-3. TAU Drop/Insert Configurations
2-242
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-575
Page 5 of 5
DS1s
DS3
NETWORK
DS3MUX
DS1s
DS3
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
NETWORK
DS3MUX
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
TAU
TAU
RX
RX
TX
TX
6174-A
6173-A
Figure 575-3e. Drop: Network / Insert: Customer
DS1s
DS3
NETWORK
Figure 575-3f. Drop: Customer / Insert: Network
DS3MUX
:
:
DS1s
DS3
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
NETWORK
DS3MUX
:
:
CUSTOMER
(LOW SPEED
MODULES)
:
:
TAU
TAU
RX
RX
TX
TX
6172-A
Figure 575-3g. Drop: Network / Insert: Network
6171-A
Figure 575-3h. Drop: Customer / Insert: Customer
Figure 575-3. TAU Drop/Insert Configurations, continued
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-576
Page 1 of 2
TBOS CHASSIS DAISY-CHAINING
Summary: This procedure provides instructions for daisy-chaining one TBOS link to several
chassis configured for compressed TBOS. Up to four chassis can be connected in this manner.
1) Assign a different address in the range 0 through 7 to each of the compressed displays
available on the link.
Reference:
DLP-549
Serial Port Configuration
2) Make sure each chassis in the chain has an MPU installed.
Reference:
DLP-502
MPU Installation and Testing
Reference:
DLP-519
MPU Replacement and Testing
3) Remove the termination strap from the Berg jumper pins labeled "JD 13" from each MPU's
PC board except the last one in the chain, as shown in Figure 576-1.
4) Make connections between chassis: from each Port 1 Tx– to Tx–; from each Port 1 Tx+ to
Tx+; from each Port 1 Rx– to Rx–; and from each Port 1 Rx+ to Rx+, as shown in
Figure 576-2. Refer to the Soneplex Broadband System Chassis Installation Manual, listed
under Related Publications at the beginning of this manual, for wiring instructions.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
DLP-576
Page 2 of 2
BERG JUMPER
JD 13
LAST
CHASSIS
IN CHAIN
ALL OTHER
CHASSIS
(NO STRAP)
10387-A
Note: The default setting is “strapped”.
Figure 576-1. Berg Jumper Configuration on MPU for TBOS Linking
PORT 4
PORT 1
+–+–
RX TX
CHASSIS #1
..
.
PORT 4
PORT 1
+–+–
RX TX
CHASSIS #4
10392-A
Figure 576-2. Daisy-Chaining Chassis for TBOS Linking
2-245
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
2-246
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-100
Page 1 of 2
MAINTENANCE PHILOSOPHY
Summary: Soneplex maintenance philosophy is built on the collection of system information
through inspection of the Soneplex modules themselves, and through software interfaces. Central
office (near-end) alarms are displayed on the modules in the chassis. Remote (far-end) alarms are
displayed on the corresponding near-end modules by pressing the DISP RMT switch on the APU.
Alarm information is also gathered through a software interface such as Craft, TL1 or TBOS.
Trouble Analysis Procedures
Trouble analysis procedures found in this document involve replacing faulty modules and
obtaining alarm and status reports. Status and alarm reports are then analyzed to determine
proper system operation and locate trouble.
Module Failures
APU, DLX, DS3 MUX, HLXC, MPU, ODS2, and RLX module failures are identified by status
indicators and reported by system alarms. The first step in analyzing a module failure is to look
for a red status LED indicator on the module. If operating the system through the Craft Interface,
display the Active Alarms screen, and look for modules with a COMM FAIL or BOARD FAIL
condition. Push the Reset switch on the module in question or perform a module reset through
the Craft Interface. If these actions fail to restart the module, unplug and reseat the module in
question. Reseating the module can correct a contact problem and avoid the return of a good
module for repair. Use caution when unplugging modules, ensuring that protection switching is
available for the module being removed.
Electrostatic Discharge (ESD) Protection Considerations
Modules can be damaged by static electricity that builds up in work areas, especially in areas
with low relative humidity. The static buildup in work areas (on work surfaces, people, and
clothing) is produced by the rubbing of objects together to produce an electrical charge.
Caution: Electronic modules can be damaged by electrostatic discharge (ESD). Before
handling modules, wear an anti-static discharge wrist strap to prevent damage to
electronic components. Place modules in anti-static packing material when transporting
or storing. When working on modules, always place them on an approved anti-static mat
that is electrically grounded.
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TAD-100
Page 2 of 2
All personnel handling modules should take the following precautions.
1. Keep materials that tend to generate static electricity such as plastics, nylon clothing, and
Styrofoam containers away from all modules.
2. Read all caution and warning labels on bags and shipping cartons before opening any
package.
3. Open all modules, using properly grounded wrist straps and table mats designed to
dissipate static electricity.
4. Soneplex chassis are equipped with a grounding jack for connecting anti-static ground wrist
straps. The jack is located in the front on the right side of the chassis.
5. If possible, wait to remove modules from their protective anti-static packaging until it is
time to install them into a chassis.
6. Never touch module components or connector pins. Handle all modules only by the front
plate, extractor, or by the card edges.
7. Ensure that all modules removed from the chassis or not installed, are properly stored in
anti-static packing material.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-101
Page 1 of 9
SPECIFICATIONS
Summary: This TAD shows technical specifications for the Soneplex Broadband system with
MPU Version 5 software in Table 101-1 (System Specifications), Table 101-2 (DS3 MUX
Power), Table 101-3 (DLX Power), Table 101-4 (C1 HLXC Power), Table 101-5 (Version D and
E HLXC Power), Table 101-6 (ODS2 Power), Table 101-7 (A2 RLX Power), and Table 101-8
(Version B RLX / RLXIOR Power).
Table 101-1. Soneplex Broadband System (V5) Specifications
PARAMETER
SPECIFICATION
REMARKS
Dimensions
Chassis (H × W × D)
10 × 21.5 × 12 inches
(25.4 × 54.6 × 30.5 cm)
Environment
Operating Relative Humidity
5% to 95%
Operating Temperature
–40°F to 149°F (–40°C to 65°C)
Storage Temperature
–40°F to 158°F (–40°C to 70°C)
No condensation
Power
Input Voltage Range
–42.5 to –56.5 VDC
A and B feed
Consumption (–48 VDC):
APU
7.5 watts maximum
MPU
5 watts maximum
DS3 MUX
See Table 101-2
Per module
DLX
See Table 101-3
Per module
C1 HLXC
See Table 101-4
Version D and later HLXCs
See Table 101-5
9.9 watts
8.3 watts
9 watts
B1 HLXR
Version D and later HLXRs,
HLXR 3192
4 watts
ODS2
See Table 101-6
A2 RLX
See Table 101-7
Version B RLX / RLXIOR
See Table 101-8
TAU
2 watts maximum
RTAU
8.2 watts maximum
Maximum Power
Simplex current enabled
Simplex current disabled
Simplex power enabled (D1, D2,
D2A-SP, D3, D3A, D3B HLXRs
only)
Simplex power disabled (D2A,
D4, D4A, D4B, and Version E
HLXRs; and HLXR 3192 only)
Determined by configuration
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-101
Page 2 of 9
Table 101-1. Soneplex Broadband System (V5) Specifications, continued
PARAMETER
SPECIFICATION
REMARKS
DS3 Interface (DS3 MUX)
DS3 Input Level
+5.7 dBm to –7.3 dBm
DS3 Transmit Power Level
–1.8 to +5.7 dBm
Format
Bipolar, Return to Zero
Impedance
75 ohms (nominal)
Line Code
B3ZS
Line Rate
44.736 Mbps ± 20 ppm
Maximum Span
450 ft. to cross-connect facility
With splitter/combiner
DS3 Interface (D1 DS3 MUX)
DS3 Input Level
+5.7 dBm to –7.4 dBm
DS3 Transmit Power Level
–1.8 to +5.7 dBm
Format
Bipolar, Return to Zero
Impedance
75 ohms nominal
Line Code
B3ZS
Line Rate
44.736 MHz ± 20 ppm
Maximum Span
450 ft. to cross-connect facility
With splitter/combiner
DLX Module
Format
Bipolar, Return to Zero
Input Impedance
100 ohms ± 5%
Input Signal Level
0 to –10 dB
Line Code
AMI or B8ZS
Line Rate
Standard DS1 code at
1.544 Mbps ± 200 bps (130 ppm)
Output Pulse
Per GR-499-CORE, Issue 4
Output Signal Level
0 dB
Transparent to frame format
22 AWG ABAM
C1 HLXC Module
Loop Loss
<35 dB @ 196 kHz
Loop Types
Two-pair, single or mixed gauges With or without bridged taps
135 ohm termination
Transmission:
Format
Two 784 kbps full duplex pairs,
2B1Q modulation
Line Impedance
135 ohms nominal
Loop Power Output Voltage
–132 ± 5 VDC
Return Loss
>20 dB
Total Signal Power
+13.5 dBm ± 0.5 dBm
Balanced
40 kHz to 200 kHz
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-101
Page 3 of 9
Table 101-1. Soneplex Broadband System (V5) Specifications, continued
PARAMETER
SPECIFICATION
REMARKS
Loop Loss
< 35 dB @ 196 kHz
135 ohm termination
Loop Types
Two-pair, single or mixed gauges With or without bridged taps
Version D and later HLXC
Modules
Transmission:
Format
Two 784 kbps full duplex pairs,
2B1Q modulation
Line Impedance
135 ohms nominal
Loop Power Output Voltage
–132 ± 5 VDC (without HRX)
±130 VDC (with HRX)
Return Loss
>20 dB
Total Signal Power
+13.5 dBm ± 0.5 dBm
Balanced
40 kHz to 200 kHz
B1 HLXR
DS1 Interface:
Input / Output Signals
Per ANSI T1-403
Frequency
1.544 Mbps
HDSL Interface:
Format
Two 784 kbps full duplex pairs,
2B1Q
Impedance
135 ohms
Loop Loss
<35 dB
Loop Type
Two pair, single or mixed gauges With or without bridged taps
Output Signal Level
+13.5 dBm
Return Loss
>20 dB
Power
196 kHz
40 to 200 kHz
–42 to –56 VDC (local)
–85 to –130 VDC (line)
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-101
Page 4 of 9
Table 101-1. Soneplex Broadband System (V5) Specifications, continued
PARAMETER
SPECIFICATION
REMARKS
Version D and later HLXRs; HLXR 3192
DS1 Interface:
Input / Output Signals
Frequency
HDSL Interface:
Format
Per ANSI T1-403
1.544 Mbps
HLXR 3192 only: ±200 bps
received signal tolerance;
±50 bps generated signals
Two 784 kbps full duplex pairs
2B1Q
Impedance
135 ohms
Loop Loss
<35 dB
Loop Type
Two pair, single or mixed gauges With or without bridged taps
Output Signal Level
+13.5 dBm
Return Loss
>20 dB
40 to 200 kHz
–42.5 to –56.5 VDC (local)
Version D HLXR only
–130 VDC or ±130 VDC (line)
Constant voltage differential
between loops 1 and 2 can vary
from 42 VDC to 260 VDC
Power
196 kHz
Version A and Version B HRXs
Impedance
135 ohms
Input Voltage
Up to ±130 VDC nominal
Loop Loss Allowed
Up to 35 dB
Output Signal Level
13.5 ±0.5 dBm
Power Consumption
6.2 watts (max. per repeater)
All power dissipated in the unit.
Fiber Cable
9/125 µm single mode
Nominal
Line Rate
6.312 Mbps ± 20 ppm
Number of Fibers
Two single mode
Operating Wavelength
1300 nm ± 40 nm
Optical Budget
22.0 dB (minimum)
Optical Connector
FC or SC type (Tx/Rx)
Optical Transmit Power
–7 dBm ± 2 dB
Receive Device
PIN Photodiode
Receiver Dynamic Range
–5 to –31 dBm @10-9 BER
Transmit Device
Laser
HLXC to HRX, first HRX to
second HRX, and HRX to HLXR
ODS2 Module
Per ODS2 module
Average power
(continued)
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 5 of 9
Table 101-1. Soneplex Broadband System (V5) Specifications, continued
PARAMETER
SPECIFICATION
REMARKS
A2 RLX Module
Frame Format
SF, ESF, SLC96, and unframed
Frequency
1.544 Mbps ± 200 bps (130 ppm)
Input Signal Level
0 dB to –33 dB
Line Code
AMI or B8ZS
Output Line Buildout Settings
0.0, 7.5, 15.0, and 22.5 dB
Output Signal Range
Up to 3,000 feet (914.4 meters)
Up to 6,000 feet (1,828.8 meters)
with ideal cable conditions.
Span Power
60 mA, –140 VDC max.
Up to 7 or 14 watts
Clock recovery range for loop
timing.
Version B RLX / RLXIOR Modules
Frame Format
Frequency
Input Signal Level
SF, ESF, SLC96 and unframed
1.544 Mbps ± 130 ppm
0 dB to –33 dB
Line Code
Output Signal LBO Settings
Output Signal Range
AMI or B8ZS
0.0, 7.5, 15.0 and 22.5 dB
Up to 3,000 feet (914.4 meters)
over 22 AWG wire
Span Power
60 mA, ±140 VDC maximum
Clock recovery range for loop
timing
Up to 6,000 feet (1,828.8
meters) depending on cable
characteristics
Up to 8 or 16 watts
Streaker Module
Internal Batteries
Jack Type
System Input Voltage Range
4 AAA 1.5 volt (6 VDC)
Bantam
–42.5 to –56.5 VDC
–48 VDC nominal
Mounted on PCB
TAU Module
DS1 Jack Access Jack Type
Electrical Interface
Impedance
Line Code
Line Rate
Bantam
Bipolar
100 ohms nominal
AMI or B8ZS
1.544 Mbps ± 130 ppm max.
Controlled by front panel switch
(continued)
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 6 of 9
Table 101-1. Soneplex Broadband System (V5) Specifications, continued
PARAMETER
SPECIFICATION
REMARKS
RTAU Module
DS1 Jack Access Jack Type
Electrical Interface
Impedance
Line Code
Line Rate
Bantam
Bipolar
100 ohms nominal ± 5%
AMI or B8ZS
1.544 Mbps ± 130 ppm max.
Controlled by front panel switch
Interface Connections
Alarm
Optical DS2
DS3 Input
HDSL/DS1
0.045 inch wire wrap post
FC or SC
75 ohm BNC
0.045 inch wire wrap post
Per catalog number.
MPU (Front Port)
Craft Interface
DB-25 D subminiature
Craft, TL1 (EIA-232)
0.045 inch wire wrap post
DB-25 D subminiature
DB-25 D subminiature
TBOS (EIA-422)
TBOS, Craft, TL1 (EIA-232)
Craft, TL1, TL1 (X.25) (EIA-232)
Serial Ports
Port 1
Port 2
Port 3
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TAD-101
Page 7 of 9
Table 101-2. DS3 MUX Power Characteristics
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION/DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
8 watts
166 mA
Note: Two DS3 MUXs (one working and one protect) are
used per chassis in Broadband (V5) applications.
Table 101-3. Broadband (V5) Power Characteristics with DLX
NO. OF DLXS IN
CHASSIS
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION/DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
1
2 watts
41 mA
28
84 watts
1.8 amps
Note: Power characteristics for fully configured chassis include common
equipment: APU (7.5 watts), MPU (5 watts), and two DS3 MUX
modules (8 watts each), for a total of 28 watts.
Table 101-4. Broadband Power Characteristics with C1 HLXC
HLXR
CONFIGURATION
Span Powered B1
HLXR with DS1
Simplex Disabled
Span Powered B1
HLXR with DS1
Simplex Enabled
Local Powered B1
HLXR
NO. OF C1 HLXCS
IN CHASSIS
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION
MAX. POWER
DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
1
22.7 watts
11.9 watts
473 mA
28
664 watts
361 watts
13.8 amps
1
28.2 watts
12.4 watts
587 mA
28
818 watts
375 watts
17 amps
1
8.9 watts
8.9 watts
248 mA
28
277 watts
277 watts
5.8 amps
Note: Power characteristics for fully configured chassis include common equipment: APU (7.5 watts), MPU
(5 watts), and two DS3 MUX modules (8 watts each), for a total of 28 watts.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-101
Page 8 of 9
Table 101-5. Broadband Power Characteristics Version D and later HLXCs
HLXR
CONFIGURATION
# OF HRXS IN
SYSTEM
# OF HLXCS IN
CHASSIS
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION
MAX. POWER
DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
Span Power ON;
DS1 simplex
disabled; D2A, D4,
D4A, D4B,
Version E HLXRs
0
1
10.5 watts
6.5 watts
219 mA
28
322 watts
210 watts
6.7 amps
1
21.5 watts
8.5 watts
448 mA
28
630 watts
266 watts
13.1 amps
1
25.5 watts
8.5 watts
531 mA
28
742 watts
266 watts
15.4 amps
1
19.0 watts
7.5 watts
396 mA
28
560 watts
238 watts
11.7 amps
1
2 (Version
E HLXR
only)
Span Power ON;
DS1 simplex
enabled; D1, D2,
D2A-SP, D3, D3A,
D3B HLXRs
0
1
Span Power ON;
Local power at
remote; D1 HLXR
0
1
Span Power OFF;
Local power at
remote; D1 HLXR
0
1
1
28.0 watts
9.5 watts
583 mA
28
812 watts
294 watts
16.9 amps
1
5.5 watts
5.5 watts
115 mA
28
182 watts
182 watts
3.8 amps
1
14.0 watts
7.0 watts
292 mA
28
420 watts
224 watts
8.8 amps
1
5.5 watts
5.5 watts
115 mA
28
182 watts
182 watts
3.8 amps
No power values because HRXs require span power.
Note: Power values for a fully configured chassis (28 HLXCs) include the power of the common equipment:
APU (7.5 watts), MPU (5 watts), and two DS3 MUX modules (8 watts each), for a total of 28 watts.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAD-101
Page 9 of 9
Table 101-6. Broadband (V5) Power Characteristics with ODS2 Modules
NO. OF ODS2S
IN CHASSIS
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION/DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
1
4 watts
83 mA
14
84 watts
1.8 amps
Note: Power characteristics for fully configured chassis include
common equipment: APU (7.5 watts), MPU (5 watts), and two DS3
MUX modules (8 watts each), for a total of 28 watts.
Table 101-7. Broadband Power Characteristics with A2 RLX
A2 RLX
CONFIGURATION
With Span Power
Without Span Power
NO. OF A2 RLXS
IN CHASSIS
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION
MAX. POWER
DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
1
12.6 watts
4.1 watts
262 mA
28
381 watts
143 watts
7.9 amps
1
2.4 watts
2.4 watts
50 mA
28
95 watts
95 watts
2.0 amps
Note: Power characteristics for fully configured chassis include common equipment: APU (7.5 watts), MPU
(5 watts), and two DS3 MUX modules (8 watts each), for a total of 28 watts.
Note: If a T1 repeater is powered by the RLX, Broadband power characteristics will change depending on the
power consumption of the T1 repeater. The A2 RLX’s maximum span power is 8 watts.
Table 101-8. Broadband Power Characteristics with Version B RLX / RLXIOR
VERSION B RLX
CONFIGURATION
With Span Power,
–130 VDC
With Span Power,
±130 VDC
Without Span Power
NO. OF RLXS IN
CHASSIS
MAX. POWER
CONSUMPTION
MAX. POWER
DISSIPATION
MAX. CURRENT DRAIN
(AT –48 VDC)
1
13.4 watts
5.0 watts
279 mA
28
403 watts
168 watts
8.4 amps
1
23.4 watts
6.6 watts
487 mA
28
683 watts
213 watts
14.2 amps
1
2.7 watts
2.7 watts
57 mA
28
104 watts
104 watts
2.2 amps
Note: Power characteristics for fully configured chassis include common equipment: APU (7.5 watts), MPU (5
watts), and two DS3 MUX modules (8 watts each), for a total of 28 watts.
Note: If a T1 repeater is powered by the RLX, Broadband power characteristics will change depending on
the power consumption of the T1 repeater. The Version B RLX / RLXIOR’s maximum span power is 8
watts at –130 VDC, and 16 watts at ±130 VDC.
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ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 1 of 5
LOOPBACK PROCESS DESCRIPTION
Summary: The HDSL loopback process is similar to other T1 intelligent repeater methods. For
Version D and later HLX modules, the HLXC loopback is like an intelligent office repeater
loopback. The HLXR loopback and HRX loopback are like an intelligent inline T1 repeater
loopback.
The HDSL loopback operation is described by the diagram in Figure 102-1. The four states are:
•
•
•
•
Disarmed
Armed
Loopup
Loopup/Time-Out Disable
DISARMED
STATE
ARMING
TIME-OUT
ARM
ARMED
STATE
ACTIVATION
LOOPUP
TIME-OUT
DISARM
DEACTIVATION
LOOPUP
STATE
LOOPUP
TIME-OUT
DISABLE
LOOPUP/NO TIME-OUT
STATE
7077-C
Figure 102-1. Loopback Operation State Diagram
Inband and ESF data link sequences and time-out operations produce the state transitions. These
sequences and time-out values are:
•
•
•
•
•
•
Arming sequence (inband or ESF data link)
Activation sequence
Deactivation sequence
Disarming sequence (inband or ESF data link)
Loopup time-out
Arming time-out
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Page 2 of 5
The inband control code sequences will be recognized either in DS1 framed format (SF or ESF
framing) or in unframed format.
Table 102-1 contains a summary of loopback time-out and control codes. Notice that in the
Default Code column, the inband codes are shown left bit transmitted first and the ESF data link
codes are shown with the right bit transmitted first.
Table 102-1. HDSL Loopback Time-Out and Control Default Codes
NAME
DEFAULT CODE
DETECTION TIME
COMMENTS
Arming (inband)
11000
> 5 seconds
Arming (ESF)
0001 0010 1111 1111
4 repetitions
The signal is sent inband or over
ESF data link. HDSL units in
disarmed state make the transition
to armed state. When the inband
arming code is detected, the
smartjack loopup state activates.
Activation (HLXC)
1101 0011 1101 0011
> 3 seconds
Activation (HRX)
1100 0111 0100 0001
> 3 seconds
Activation (HLXR)
1100 0111 0100 0010
> 3 seconds
Deactivation (all
HDSL units)
1001 0011 1001 0011
> 5 seconds
The signal is sent inband. Units in
loopup state go back to armed state.
Loopup time-out
disable
1101 0101 1101 0110
> 3 seconds
Disable loopup time-out. Active
loopbacks stay up until deactivation
or disarm code is received.
Disarming (inband)
11100
> 5 seconds
Disarming (ESF)
0010 0100 1111 1111
4 repetitions
The signal is sent inband or over
ESF data link. HDSL units are
disarmed.
Arming time-out
n/a
2 hours
An armed HDSL unit goes to
disarmed state.
Loopup time-out
n/a
Programmable
from Version D
HLXC
An HDSL unit in loopup goes to
armed state.
The signal is sent inband. HDSL
units go to loopup state when they
are in armed state. Loopup is
activated for selected units.
Note: All codes are programmable.
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© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
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Page 3 of 5
Disarmed State
The normal operation mode is the disarmed state. Although each HDSL unit is transparent to the
data flow, each monitors the inband data flow and the ESF data link for the arming sequence.
The CPE smartjack loopup inband control code sequence arms the loopback capability of all
HDSL units at the same time. Each HDSL unit arms when the arm sequence code has been
received for five seconds.
The HDSL unit detects the unit arming and smartjack loopup sequence without disturbing the
detection by the smartjack (the smartjack loopup response needs a minimum of five seconds).
The arming sequence requires that the smartjack does the loopup and all HDSL units go from the
disarmed state into the armed state. No other control code sequences are detected while in the
disarmed state.
The ESF data link sequence that arms the loopback capability of all HDSL units at the same time
is the standard 16-bit ESF data link sequence used for CPE smartjack loopup. The ESF arm
sequence is repeated four times.
Note: If the HLXR is provisioned as NID-enabled, then the arming sequence will cause
the HLXR to loop back in response to this NID (i.e. smartjack) loop-up code.
In the same manner as described above for the inband code, the HDSL unit detects the unit
arming and smartjack loopup sequence without disturbing the detection by the smartjack. For
example, the ESF arm sequence causes the smartjack to loopup and all HDSL units move from
the disarmed state into the armed state. No other ESF data link control code sequences are
detected in the disarmed state.
Note: If the HLXR is provisioned as NID-enabled, then the arming sequence will cause
the HLXR to loop back in response to this NID (i.e. smartjack) loop-up code.
Armed State
The HDSL unit continues to be transparent to data flow in the armed state. However, the units
monitor the inband data flow for activation and disarming sequences and the ESF data link for
the disarming sequence.
Note: The ESF data link does not directly command a loopup of the HDSL units.
A unit returns to the disarmed state after an arming time-out occurs, or a disarm code is received.
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Page 4 of 5
Transition from Armed to Loopup State
A specific HDSL unit moves from the armed state into the loopup state when commanded by an
inband control code sequence. There is a unique 16-bit activation control code sequence for each
HDSL unit as shown previously in Table 102-1.
As part of the loopup activation process, each of the HDSL units will respond with a loopup
identification signature that consists of a burst of bit errors in the looped payload. Upon
receiving three or more seconds of the specific activation code sequence, the addressed HDSL
unit will respond as follows:
• Loopback of the received payload data for five seconds.
• A burst of bit errors in the looped payload.
• Continued loopback of the received payload.
The number of bit errors returned in this loopup identification signature is specific to each HDSL
unit as follows:
• HLXC – 231 bit errors
• HRX – 10 bit errors
• HLXR – 20 bit errors
Note: The bit errors inserted for the loopup identification signature may occur in the
frame bit position as well as the payload in a looped SF or ESF framed data signal.
Transition from Armed to Disarmed State
The standard 5-bit inband disarming sequence used for CPE smartjack loopdown is a command
for all HDSL units to go from the armed state into the disarmed state. Each HDSL unit disarms
after receiving the command for five seconds.
The ESF data link disarming sequence used for CPE smartjack loopdown is a command for all
HDSL units to go from the armed state into the disarmed state. The ESF disarm sequence is
repeated four times.
All HDSL units go from the armed state into the disarmed state when the default time-out value
of two hours is reached.
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Page 5 of 5
Loopup State
The selected HDSL unit provides continuous loopup of the DS1 signal in the loopup state. At the
same time, the data flow is monitored for the inband deactivation sequence, the inband disarming
sequence, and the ESF data link disarming sequence. A loopup time-out event forces a return to the
armed state. No other control code sequences are detected in the loopup state.
Transition from Loopup State to Loopup/No Time-out State
A single inband 16-bit control code commands all HDSL units to go from the loopup state to the
loopup/no time-out state. This loopup time-out disable code must be received for at least three
seconds.
When a unit is in the Loopup/No Time-out State, the loopback remains active until either the 16bit deactivation code or disarm code (5-bit inband or ESF data link) is received.
Transition from Loopup to Armed State
A single inband 16-bit deactivate control code sequence is a command to all HDSL units to
move from the loopup state into the armed state. All HDSL units use the same deactivation
sequence. The deactivation sequence lasts a minimum of five seconds
When the units are back in the armed state, they still respond to activation sequence control
codes. All HDSL units move from the loopup state into the armed state when the selected loopup
time-out value is reached. The loopup time-out is programmable via the MPU.
Transition from Loopup to Disarmed State
HDSL units can be commanded to move from the loopup state into the disarmed state all at the
same time by using the standard 5-bit inband disarming sequence, or by using the ESF data link
sequence.
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PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTING LOCATIONS
Summary: Performance Monitoring (PM) information for both DS1 and HDSL is found on the
MPU’s main menu under Performance Monitoring. The following information is designed to
show where the PM information is being reported from (that is, Near End [NEND] and Far End
[FEND] PM report locations). Refer to Figure 103-1 for a drawing of the Soneplex HDSL
system. Refer to Figure 103-2 for a drawing of the Soneplex T1 Repeater (RLX) system. Refer to
Figure 103-3 for a drawing of the Soneplex Optical DS2 (QLX) system.
Soneplex HDSL System
HLXC
FEND
CSU
A
HLXR
HRX
NEND
NETWORK
B
DS1
NEND
LOOP 1
C
HDSL
LOOP 2
CSU
FEND
LOOP 1
D
E
HDSL
LOOP 2
F
DS1
H
G
14861-A
Figure 103-1. Location of Critical Alarm Points on Soneplex HDSL System
A= External CSU that will inject PRM (Performance Report Messages) back to B
reporting all DS1 Far End Alarms. Errors or problems received at A are
reported back to B via the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
B= DS1 errors at HLXC are reported as T1-1-X-X-1 NEND PM and alarms.
Report measures the actual DS1 performance as received from CSU A.
- OR DS1 errors at HLXC are reported as T1-1-X-X-1 FEND PM and alarms from
CSU A via the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
C= HDSL errors at HLXC are reported as HDSL-1-X-X-1 (Loop 1) or HDSL-1X-X-2 (Loop 2) NEND PM and alarms.
D= HDSL errors at HRX are reported as HDSL-1-X-X-1 (Loop 1) or HDSL-1-XX-2 (Loop 2) REPR PM and alarms at HRX on CO side.
E = HDSL errors at HRX are reported as HDSL-1-X-X-1 (Loop 1) or HDSL-1-XX-2 (Loop 2) NEND PM and alarms at HRX (REPC) on CPE side.
F = HDSL errors at HLXR are reported as HDSL-1-X-X-1 (Loop 1) or HDSL-1X-X-2 (Loop 2) FEND PM and alarms.
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G= DS1 errors at HLXR are reported as T1-1-X-X-2 NEND PM and alarms.
Report measures the actual DS1 performance as received on transmission
from CSU H.
- OR DS1 errors at HLXR are reported as T1-1-X-X-2 FEND PM and alarms from
CSU H via the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
H= External CSU at H will inject PRM back to G reporting DS1 Far End Alarms.
Errors are accumulated in the transmission of the DS1 from A to H transmit
direction.
Soneplex T1 Repeater (RLX) System
RLX
CSU
CSU
NETWORK
A
T1 REPEATER SPAN
B
DS1
H
DS1
G
14863-A
Figure 103-2. Location of Critical Alarm Points on Soneplex RLX System
A= External CSU that will inject PRM (Performance Report Messages) back to B
reporting all DS1 Far End Alarms. This is due to corrupted data received at A
and reported back to B via the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
B= RLX DS1 input monitors T1-1-X-X-1 NEND PM and alarms. Report measures
the actual DS1 performance as received on transmission from CSU A.
- OR RLX DS1 input monitors T1-1-X-X-1 FEND PM and alarms from CSU A via
the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
G= RLX DS1 input monitors T1-1-X-X-2 NEND PM and alarms. This report
measures the actual DS1 performance as received on transmit from CSU H.
- OR RLX DS1 input monitors T1-1-X-X-2 FEND PM and alarms from CSU H via
the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
H= External CSU at H will inject PRM back to G reporting DS1 Far End Alarms.
This is due to corrupted data accumulated in the transmission of the DS1 from
A to H transmit direction.
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Soneplex Optical DS2 (QLX) System
QLX
CSU
A1
NETWORK
QLX
B1
G1
DS1
DS1
CSU
H1
DS2
14862-A
Figure 103-3. Location of Critical Alarm Points on Soneplex QLX System
A1= External CSU that will inject PRM (Performance Report Messages) back to
B1 reporting all DS1 Far End Alarms. This is due to corrupted data received at
A1 and reported back to B1 via the PRM in the FDL (Facility Data Link).
B1= QLX DS1 input monitors T1-1-X-X-1 NEND PM and alarms. Report measures
the actual DS1 performance as received on transmission from CSU A1.
G1= QLX DS1 input monitors T1-1-X-X-2 NEND PM and alarms. This report
measures the actual DS1 performance as received on transmit from CSU H1.
H1= External CSU at H1 will inject PRM back to G1 reporting DS1 Far End
Alarms. This is due to corrupted data accumulated in the transmission of the
DS1 from A1 to H1 transmit direction.
Note: Ax indicates DS1 #1 of four possible DS1s.
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TBOS INTERFACE DESCRIPTION
Summary: This section provides information for operating the Soneplex Broadband system
using a Telemetry Byte Oriented Serial (TBOS) remote interface. The TBOS interface provides a
reliable means of communicating transmission alarm information between an Alarm Processing
telemetry Remote (APR) unit and the Soneplex Broadband system.
MPU
The MPU contains the processor, memory, and communication facilities to interface with a
centralized system administration control center. The MPU monitors the alarm/status conditions
of each module installed in the same chassis, as well as the alarm/status conditions of the remote
modules that are connected to them. The alarm/status conditions are saved in MPU memory for
transmission to the centralized administration center via TBOS protocol.
The MPU (Main Processing Unit) interfaces internally to the TBOS communications
link/protocol link to report alarm/status for local and remote modules, control and report
loopback configuration, and control and report protection switching status.
The MPU interfaces externally to a TBOS communications link/protocol. TBOS is the basic
communications format used by the customer-provided E2A-Alarm Processing telemetry
Remote (APR) equipment. The E2A-APR allows the concentration of up to 504 alarm
indications onto a four-wire alarm bus. The E2A-APR operates with a centralized alarm
surveillance/reporting system similar to the Bell Network Monitoring and Analysis (NMA)
System and TASC (Telecommunications Alarm Surveillance and Control) or the DFMS (Digital
Facility Maintenance System). AT&T Compatibility Bulletin 149 (CB-149) specifies the detailed
requirements of the E2A-APR.
DS1 Signal Routing
Each DS1 signal corresponds to a specific mounting slot in the chassis. The DS1 signal and the
corresponding group-slot numbers are shown in Table 104-1.
MPU TBOS Interface
The MPU TBOS interface is designed to meet AT&T CB-149, Section B2. Selection of hardware
port communication parameters and TBOS display options is performed through the Craft
Interface Serial Port Configuration screen.
Reference:
DLP-549
Serial Port Configuration
Information is transferred between the MPU and chassis modules via a synchronous
communication channel in the chassis backplane. The MPU polls each module for alarm and
status data and stores it into memory until requested by TBOS. Additionally, commands issued
by TBOS are passed through the MPU to the target module across this channel.
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Table 104-2 (TBOS Abbreviations and Acronyms) and Table 104-3 (Expanded Scan Displays 2
Through 8 Definitions ) list the definitions of the abbreviations used in the TBOS displays shown
in Figure 104-1 (Expanded Scan Display 1), Figure 104-2 (Expanded Scan Displays 2 through
8), Figure 104-3 (Command Display 1), and Figure 104-4 (Command Displays 2 through 8). In
Figure 104-1, scan point (bit) 5, indicates a power alarm. In Figure 104-4, when TBOS issues a
command from command point 36 (D2 B8ZS), the module assigned to chassis group-slot 1-3
sets B8ZS line code on DS1 signal number two. Point 64 on the TBOS display is reserved.
Since the MPU module is used in both the Soneplex Loop Extender chassis and the Soneplex
Broadband chassis, some TBOS Scan and Command points apply only to modules used only in
the Soneplex Broadband chassis, such as the DS3 MUX module.
The MPU scans both the local and remote modules for presentation of alarm and status data to
TBOS. On the TBOS scan displays, active scan points are identified with a “1”. Inactive points
are shown by a “0”.
Commands issued from the Command Display affect any module installed in the chassis. These
TBOS commands perform the same function as the corresponding commands from the MPU
Craft Interface.
Scan Displays (Expanded)
The MPU provides eight Scan Displays, one for the APU and MPU modules and seven for the
transmission portion of the chassis. Scan Display 1 shows conditions for the APU and MPU (see
Figure 104-1). Scan displays 2 through 8 provide scan points for chassis groups 1 through 7,
respectively (see Figure 104-2).
Command Displays
The MPU provides eight TBOS Command Displays for the chassis. Each command display
provides command points from which the TBOS operator can remotely provision the modules.
Command Display 1 shows command points for the APU and MPU (see Figure 104-3).
Command displays 2 through 8 provide command points for chassis groups 1 through 7,
respectively (see Figure 104-4).
Scan Displays (Compressed)
The MPU provides two Compressed Scan Displays, as shown in Figure 104-5 (Compressed Scan
Display 1) and Figure 104-6 (Compressed Scan Display 2), for a total of 126 scan bits plus two
reserved bits. Both displays are assigned a different display response address, in the range 0
through 7, through the MPU Craft Interface.
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Table 104-1. DS1 Signal Routing
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
1
1-1
8
2-4
15
4-3
22
6-2
2
1-2
9
3-1
16
4-4
23
6-3
3
1-3
10
3-2
17
5-1
24
6-4
4
1-4
11
3-3
18
5-2
25
7-1
5
2-1
12
3-4
19
5-3
26
7-2
6
2-2
13
4-1
20
5-4
27
7-3
7
2-3
14
4-2
21
6-1
28
7-4
Table 104-2. TBOS Abbreviations and Acronyms
ABBREVIATION/
ACRONYM
DESCRIPTION
ABBREVIATION/
ACRONYM
ACO
Alarm Cut Off
LPBK
ALM
Alarm
L/R
Local/Remote
APS
Automatic Protection Switching
LSP
Low Speed Protect Module
CL
Clear
LSW
Low Speed Working Module
Customer
MPU
Main Processing Unit
DS1 Signal
MX
DS3 MUX or DS3MAP Module Pair
CUS
D
DESCRIPTION
Loopback
DIS
Disable
MXP
DS3 MUX or DS3MAP Protect Module
ENAB
Enable
MXW
DS3 MUX or DS3MAP Working Module
EQ
Equipped
NET
Network
EQPT
Equipment
OOS
Out-of-Service
FAC
Facility
HS
HSKP
High Speed
Housekeeping
P, PROT
Protect
REM, RMT
Remote
REQ
Request
HSP
High Speed Protect Module
RX
Receive
HSW
High Speed Working Module
SIG
Signal
HLXC
HDSL Terminal Unit CO Side
SNR
Signal to Noise Ratio
HLXR
HDSL Terminal Unit Remote Side
SW
Switch
TX
Transmit
IS
In-Service
L
Low Speed Slot
UNEQ
Unequipped
LBO
Line Build Out
UNPROT
Unprotected
Local
W, WKG
Working
LCL, LOC
LOCK
Lockout
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Table 104-3. Expanded Scan Displays 2 Through 8 Definitions
DISPLAY
1
Lx EQPT Fail
MODULE TYPE
QLX
HLXC/RLX
Lx1 EQPT Fail RMT
QLX
HLXC/RLX
Lx1 Link ALM
QLX
HLXC
1
Lx RMT Link ALM
Module Fail, MPU COMM Fail, Laser Degrade, DS1 TX
LOS or (SISTER COMM Fail and not SISTER MPU
COMM Fail).
BOARD Fail or MPU COMM Fail
Remote Board Fail
Not Applicable
DS2 OPTICAL COMM Fail, DS2 OPTICAL LOS, DS2
OPTICAL OOF, or DS2 OPTICAL BER
LOS, BER or SNR
RLX
BER
QLX
REMOTE OPTICAL COMM Fail, REMOTE DS2
OPTICAL LOS, REMOTE DS2 OPTICAL OOF, or
REMOTE OPTICAL DS2 BER
HLXC
RLX
REMOTE LOSW, DC Loop Continuity (if HLXR is line
powered), BER, or SNR
Not Applicable
1
QLX,/HLXC
DS1 RX LOS
1
QLX,/HLXC
Remote DS1 RX LOS
1
QLX
Remote Housekeeping Alarm A reported by QFLC. Remote
Housekeeping Alarm B is not applicable.
HLXC
Remote Housekeeping Alarm A or B reported by an HLXR.
Dx SIG Fail
Dx RMT SIG Fail
Lx RMT HSKP A/B
1
Lx APS DIS
1
DESCRIPTION
RLX
Not Applicable
QLX
Lx1 APS Status or Lx1 APS lockout status
- x represents the chassis slot number.
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CRITICAL
ALARM
MAJOR
ALARM
1
HSKP 1
ALARM
MINOR
ALARM
2
HSKP 2
ALARM
9
HSW
EQPT
FAIL
HSKP 3
ALARM
HSP
EQPT
FAIL
MXW
EQPT
FAIL
HS CUS
LPBK
35
42
6
HSKP 6
ALARM
7
HSKP 7
ALARM
HSKP 8
ALARM
13
14
15
16
20
21
22
23
24
28
29
30
31
32
HS
UNPROT
HS DS3A
CUS
LPBK
MXW
OFFLINE
HS APS
DIS
HS NET
LPBK
37
38
39
40
45
46
47
48
HS DS3B
CUS
LPBK
44
MX
UNPROT
51
HS LBO
OUT
MX
LBO OUT
52
MX APS
DIS
53
MX NET
LBPK
54
MX RX
LPBK
REQ
MX TX
LPBK
REQ
55
ACO
57
58
8
12
36
43
50
HSKP 5
ALARM
HSW RX
OFFLINE
HS DS3B
NET
LPBK
MX OSS
49
27
34
41
5
MXP
SIG
FAIL
HSW TX
OFFLINE
HS DS3A
NET
LPBK
MX
UNEQ
19
26
33
MPU
FAIL
HSP
SIG
FAIL
MXW
SIG
FAIL
HS
OSS
4
11
18
25
POWER
ALARM
HSKP 4
ALARM
HSW
SIG
FAIL
MXP
EQPT
FAIL
HS
UNEQ
3
10
17
REMOTE
ALARM
59
60
61
62
56
ATT
RESERVED
63
Note: Bit definitions for High Speed (HS) or MUX (MX) modules are not significant when the MPU is
installed in the Soneplex Loop Extender chassis.
Figure 104-1. Expanded Scan Display 1
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L1 EQPT
FAIL
L2 EQPT
FAIL
1
L1 LINK
ALM
L3 EQPT
FAIL
2
L2 LINK
ALM
9
D1 SIG
FAIL
L3 LINK
ALM
D2 SIG
FAIL
L1 RMT
HSKP A
25
26
33
D1 WKG
LOC LPBK
34
D2 WKG
LOC LPBK
41
D1 PROT
LOC
LPBK
43
50
44
51
52
D4
AMI
59
60
47
54
48
D4 PROT
REM
LPBK
55
L1 APS
DIS
62
40
D4 WKG
REM
LPBK
D3 PROT
REM
LPBK
L1
UNPROT
61
39
46
53
32
D4
OOS
D3 WKG
REM
LPBK
D2 PROT
REM
LPBK
L1
OFFLINE
31
38
45
24
L4 RMT
HSKP B
D3
OOS
D2 WKG
REM
LPBK
D1 PROT
REM
LPBK
23
30
37
16
D4 RMT
SIG FAIL
L4 RMT
HSKP A
D2
OOS
D1 WKG
REM
LPBK
D4 PROT
LOC
LPBK
D3
AMI
58
36
15
22
29
8
L4 RMT
LINK ALM
D3 RMT
SIG FAIL
L3 RMT
HSKP B
D1
OOS
D4 WKG
LOC LPBK
D3 PROT
LOC
LPBK
D2
AMI
57
35
42
49
28
7
14
21
L4 EQPT
FAIL RMT
L3 RMT
LINK ALM
D2 RMT
SIG FAIL
L3 RMT
HSKP A
L4
UNEQ
D3 WKG
LOC LPBK
D2 PROT
LOC
LPBK
D1
AMI
27
6
13
20
L3 EQPT
FAIL RMT
L2 RMT
LINK ALM
D1 RMT
SIG FAIL
L2 RMT
HSKP B
L3
UNEQ
5
12
19
L2 EQPT
FAIL RMT
L1 RMT
LINK ALM
D4 SIG
FAIL
L2 RMT
HSKP A
L2
UNEQ
4
11
18
L1 EQPT
FAIL RMT
L4 LINK
ALM
D3 SIG
FAIL
L1 RMT
HSKP B
L1
UNEQ
3
10
17
L4 EQPT
FAIL
56
ATT
RESERVED
63
64
Note: Bit definitions for High Speed (HS) or MUX (MX) modules are not significant when the MPU is
installed in the Soneplex Loop Extender chassis.
Note: Scan Displays 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8 are the same as display 2 except for the DS1 signal numbers and
mounting slot numbers. One group of four mounting slots is displayed on each scan display.
Figure 104-2. Expanded Scan Displays 2 through 8
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HS
EQ
HS
UNEQ
1
SW TO
HSW
HS
IS
2
SW TO
HSP
9
HS APS
ENAB
HS CUS
LPBK
OFF
MX
UNEQ
SW TO
MXW
HS B NET
LPBK OFF
15
16
19
20
21
22
23
24
30
31
32
HS A CUS
LPBK
OFF
HS B CUS
LPBK
ON
28
MX
OSS
MX NET
LPBK
ON
MX APS
DIS
ACO
HS B NET
LPBK ON
HS B CUS
LPBK
OFF
29
MX TX
LBO IN
36
MX NET
LPBK
OFF
MX TX
LBO OUT
37
MX CUS
LPBK
ON
MX
PROT
38
MX CUS
LPBK
OFF
MX
UNPROT
39
MXW
RESET
40
MXP
RESET
43
44
45
46
47
48
51
52
53
54
55
56
MX CL
APS
LOCK
50
MPU
RESET
57
8
14
35
42
49
HS A NET
LPBK OFF
7
13
MX
IS
SW TO
MXP
MX APS
ENAB
HS A NET
LPBK ON
6
HSP
RESET
12
27
34
41
5
HSW
RESET
11
HS A CUS
LPBK
ON
26
33
4
HS
UNPROT
HS CL
APS
LOCK
18
25
HS
PROT
HS NET
LPBK OFF
10
17
MX
EQ
3
HS NET
LPBK ON
HS APS
DIS
HS CUS
LPBK
ON
HS
OSS
ATT
RESERVED
58
59
60
61
62
63
Note: Bit definitions for High Speed (HS) or MUX (MX) modules are not significant when the MPU is
installed in the Soneplex Loop Extender chassis.
Figure 104-3. Command Display 1
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L1
EQ ON
L1
EQ OFF
1
D1
IS
L2
EQ ON
2
D1
OOS
9
D1 LCL
LPBK
ON
D2
IS
D1 LCL
LPBK
OFF
D1 RMT
LPBK
ON
26
33
L1
RESET
34
L2
RESET
41
L1
APS
ENAB
35
42
36
L4
RESET
23
30
31
38
SW TO
LSP
24
D4 RMT
LPBK
OFF
D4
AMI
37
16
D4 LCL
LPBK
OFF
D4 RMT
LPBK
ON
D3
B8ZS
SW TI
LSW
15
22
29
8
D4
OOS
D4 LCL
LPBK
ON
D3 RMT
LPBK
OFF
D3
AMI
7
14
21
28
L4
EQ OFF
D4
IS
D3 CLC
LPBK
OFF
D3 RMT
LPBK
ON
D2
B8ZS
L3
RESET
L1
APS
DIS
49
27
6
13
20
L4
EQ ON
D3
OOS
D3 LCL
LPBK
ON
D2 RMT
LPBK
OFF
D2
AMI
5
12
19
L3
EQ OFF
D3
IS
D2 LCL
LPBK
OFF
D2 RMT
LPBK
ON
D1
B8ZS
4
11
18
25
L3
EQ ON
D2
OOS
D2 LCL
LPBK
ON
D1 RMT
LPBK
OFF
D1
AMI
3
10
17
L2
EQ OFF
32
D4
B8ZS
39
L1
PROT
40
L1
UNPROT
43
44
45
46
47
48
51
52
53
54
55
56
L1 CL
APS
LOCK
50
ATT
RESERVED
57
58
59
60
61
62
63
64
Note: Bit definitions for High Speed (HS) or MUX (MX) modules are not significant when the MPU is
installed in the Soneplex Loop Extender chassis.
Note: Command Displays 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8 are the same as display 2 except for the DS1 signal numbers
and chassis slot numbers. One group of four mounting slots is displayed on each command display.
Figure 104-4. Command Displays 2 through 8
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Table 104-4. Compressed TBOS Scan Display Definitions
DISPLAY
UNIT TYPE
DESCRIPTION
Critical Alarm
Shelf
Critical Alarm shelf summary
Major Alarm
Shelf
Major Alarm shelf summary
Minor Alarm
Shelf
Minor Alarm shelf summary
Remote Alarm
Shelf
Remote Alarm shelf summary
Power Alarm
Shelf
Shelf Power A or B input failure (but not both)
HSW Eqpt Alm
N/A
Not Applicable for this release
HSP Eqpt Alm
N/A
N/A for this release
HWS Fac Alm
N/A
N/A for this release
HSP Fac Alm
N/A
N/A for this release
MXW Eqpt Alm
MXP Eqpt Alm
DS3 MUX
Unit Fail, MPU COMM Fail, DS3 TX LOS, or (SISTER COMM Fail and not SISTER
MPU COMM Fail)
MXW Fac Alm
MXP Fac Alm
DS3 MUX
DS3 RX LOS, DS3 RX OOF, DS3 Loopback
Dxa L/R Alarm
ODS2 & QLX
Dx L/R Alarm
HLX
DS1 RX LOS, HDSL LOSW, HDSL BER, HDSL SNR, DC Loop Continuity (if HLXR
is line powered), DS1 Loopback
Dx L/R Alarm
RLX
DS1 RX LOS, DS1 RX LOF, DS1 Loopback
Dx L/R Alarm
DLX
DS1 RX LOS, DS1 BER, DS1 Loopback
HSKPx Rmt Alm
ODS2 & QLX
DS2 Optical COMM Fail, DS2 Optical LOS, DS2 Optical OOF, DS2 Optical BER,
DS1 RX LOS, DS1 Loopback
Slot number is x-1: HSKP1 alarm reporting by QFLC or QLX working.
Slot number is x-2: HSKP2 alarm reporting by QLX working only.
Slot number is x-3: HSKP3 alarm reporting by QFLC or QLX working.
Slot number is x-4: HSKP4 alarm reporting by QLX working only.
HSKPx Rmt Alm
HLX
Remote Housekeeping Alarm A or B reported by an HLXR
HSKPx Rmt Alm
RLX
N/A
HSKPx Rmt Alm
DLX
N/A
Lx Lcl Alarm
ODS2 & QLX
Unit Fail, MPU COMM Fail, Laser Degrade, DS1 TX LOS, or (SISTER COMM Fail
and not SISTER MPU COMM Fail)
Lx Lcl Alarm
HLX
Unit Fail, MPU COMM Fail
Lx Lcl Alarm
RLX
Unit Fail, MPU COMM Fail
Lx Lcl Alarm
DLX
MPU COMM Fail
Lx Rmt Alarm
ODS2 & QLX
Remote Unit Fail
Lx Rmt Alarm
HLX
N/A
Lx Rmt Alarm
RLX
N/A
Lx Rmt Alarm
DLX
N/A
a “x” represents the Soneplex chassis (shelf) slot number
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CRITICAL
ALARM
MAJOR
ALARM
1
HSW
FAC ALM
MINOR
ALARM
2
HSP
FAC ALM
9
D1-3 L/R
ALARM
10
17
18
25
D5-3 L/R
ALARM
D7-3 L/R
ALARM
34
D7-4 L/R
ALARM
41
HSKP 2-3
RMT ALM
HSKP 1-1
RMT ALM
42
HSKP 2-4
RMT ALM
49
HSKP 4-3
RMT ALM
43
50
44
51
52
HSKP 5-2
RMT ALM
59
60
39
46
53
47
54
61
48
HSKP 4-2
RMT ALM
55
HSKP 6-1
RMT ALM
62
40
HSKP 2-2
RMT ALM
HSKP 4-1
RMT ALM
HSKP 5-4
RMT ALM
32
D7-2 L/R
ALARM
HSKP 2-1
RMT ALM
HSKP 3-4
RMT ALM
HSKP 5-3
RMT ALM
31
38
45
24
D5-2 L/R
ALARM
D7-1 L/R
ALARM
HSKP 1-4
RMT ALM
HSKP 3-3
RMT ALM
23
30
37
16
D3-2 L/R
ALARM
D5-1 L/R
ALARM
D6-4 L/R
ALARM
HSKP 1-3
RMT ALM
HSKP 3-2
RMT ALM
HSKP 5-1
RMT ALM
58
36
HSKP 1-2
RMT ALM
HSKP 3-1
RMT ALM
HSKP 4-4
RMT ALM
57
35
15
22
29
8
D1-2 L/R
ALARM
D3-1 L/R
ALARM
D4-4 L/R
ALARM
D6-3 L/R
ALARM
7
14
21
HSP
EQPT ALM
D1-1 L/R
ALARM
D2-4 L/R
ALARM
D4-3 L/R
ALARM
D6-2 L/R
ALARM
6
13
28
HSW
EQPT ALM
MXP
FAC ALM
D2-3 L/R
ALARM
D4-2 L/R
ALARM
D6-1 L/R
ALARM
MXW
FAC ALM
20
27
MPU
ALARM
5
12
19
26
33
MXP
EQPT ALM
D2-2 L/R
ALARM
D4-1 L/R
ALARM
D5-4 L/R
ALARM
4
11
D2-1 L/R
ALARM
D3-4 L/R
ALARM
POWER
ALARM
3
MXW
EQPT ALM
D1-4 L/R
ALARM
D3-3 L/R
ALARM
REMOTE
FAILURE
56
ATT
RESERVED
63
64
Figure 104-5. Compressed Scan Display 1
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HSKP 6-2
RMT ALM
HSKP 6-3
RMT ALM
1
L1-2 LCL
ALARM
HSKP 6-4
RMT ALM
2
L1-3 LCL
ALARM
9
L3-2 LCL
ALARM
L1-4 LCL
ALARM
L3-3 LCL
ALARM
L5-2 LCL
ALARM
25
26
33
L2-2 RMT
ALARM
34
L2-3 RMT
ALARM
41
L4-2 RMT
ALARM
36
43
50
44
L5-1 RMT
ALARM
51
L6-4 RMT
ALARM
58
52
L7-1 RMT
ALARM
59
60
61
L4-1 RMT
ALARM
L5-4 RMT
ALARM
L7-3 RMT
ALARM
48
L6-1 RMT
ALARM
55
L7-4 RMT
ALARM
62
40
47
54
Figure 104-6. Compressed Scan Display 2
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39
46
53
32
L2-1 RMT
ALARM
L3-4 RMT
ALARM
L5-3 RMT
ALARM
L7-2 RMT
ALARM
31
38
45
24
L6-1 LCL
ALARM
L1-4 RMT
ALARM
L3-3 RMT
ALARM
L5-2 RMT
ALARM
23
30
37
16
L5-1 LCL
ALARM
L6-4 LCL
ALARM
L1-3 RMT
ALARM
L3-2 RMT
ALARM
15
22
29
8
L3-1 LCL
ALARM
L4-4 LCL
ALARM
L6-3 LCL
ALARM
L1-2 RMT
ALARM
L3-1 RMT
ALARM
L4-4 RMT
ALARM
L6-3 RMT
ALARM
57
35
42
49
28
7
14
21
L1-1 LCL
ALARM
L2-4 LCL
ALARM
L4-3 LCL
ALARM
L6-2 LCL
ALARM
L1-1 RMT
ALARM
L2-4 RMT
ALARM
L4-3 RMT
ALARM
L6-2 RMT
ALARM
27
6
13
20
HSKP 7-4
RMT ALM
L2-3 LCL
ALARM
L4-2 LCL
ALARM
L6-1 LCL
ALARM
L7-4 LCL
ALARM
5
12
19
HSKP 7-3
RMT ALM
L2-2 LCL
ALARM
L4-1 LCL
ALARM
L5-4 LCL
ALARM
L7-3 LCL
ALARM
4
11
18
HSKP 7-2
RMT ALM
L2-1 LCL
ALARM
L3-4 LCL
ALARM
L5-3 LCL
ALARM
L7-2 LCL
ALARM
3
10
17
HSKP 7-1
RMT ALM
56
ATT
RESERVED
63
64
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Page 1 of 8
TRANSACTION LANGUAGE 1 (TL1) INTERFACE DESCRIPTION
Summary: This TAD describes the commands used to operate the Soneplex Loop Extender
through a terminal using Transaction Language 1 (TL1). All operations are performed at a local
and/or remote terminal using an EIA-232 interface. For additional information on TL1 commands,
refer to the Soneplex TL1 Interface Specification Manual, listed under Related Publications at the
beginning of this manual, for more information.
Note: The TL1 interface is case-insensitive. All input commands are mapped to
uppercase except for TID and CTAG. Size of input commands is limited to 512 bytes.
The following notational conventions are used throughout this TAD:
• cr — Carriage return
• lf
— Line feed
• ^
— Blank space
• YY-MM-DD —
Year-Month-Day
• HH:MM:SS —
Hour:Minute:Second
• ... — Indicates zero or more repetitions of expression contained in brackets
• [ ] — One or more parameters contained in brackets are optional
• { x }— Selection of one and only one of the listed parameters is allowed
• < > — Indicate names of parameters that will be replaced by parameter
values in actual TL1 transactions
TL1 Command Syntax
Any user request is considered a command. Commands generally consist of five blocks:
<command block>:<routing block>:<access block>:<correlation block>:<data block(s)>;
The command block consists of commands, verbs, and modifiers separated by hyphens.
<command verb> - <modifier>[-<modifier>]
For example: The command block OPR-LPBK contains the command verb OPR (OPeRate) and
the modifier LPBK (LooPBacK) to provide for the loopback function. The command block SETATTR-T1 contains the command verb SET, the modifier ATTR (ATTRibute), and the modifier
T1 to provide the mechanism for setting attributes of a T1 circuit.
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The routing block contains a target identifier parameter with parameter name Target
Identification (TID). The TID may be any valid simple or compound TL1 identifier or text
string, and is limited to 20 ASCII characters. A valid text string or the TID is defined as letters,
numbers, and hyphens within double quotes. TIDs are configurable items that can be defined
using TL1 provisioning driven messages. The TID is the destination code for the command. For
a Network Element (NE) to accept the command the TID must be the same as the NE’s system
identification, which the user sets through the SET-SID command. A null TID entry for any TL1
command defaults to the system identification.
The access block identifies the circuit (T1, T2, T3, or HDSL) or equipment related to the
command function. For commands that relate to the system itself rather than a specific circuit or
equipment, no access block entry is required or permitted. When using the command modifier
ALL, the access block must be null.
For commands that relate to a specific circuit access point, an access identification (AID) is
required.
Reference: TAD-106
Access Identifier
The fourth required block is called the message correlation block and contains one parameter to
serve as a Correlation Tag (CTAG). The CTAG parameter correlates an input command with its
associated output response(s). The user assigns a CTAG value and it is the responsibility of the
NE to copy this value into the appropriate field of the output response(s) associated with that
input command. The value of a CTAG must either be a TL1 identifier or decimal numeral,
consisting of no more than six characters. An example of a valid CTAG is 123 in the following
command:
REPT-STAT ::: 123;
The data block contains all parameters that are required by the NE to complete the command.
The data block is command specific and is described in each specific command and response.
Parameters are separated by commas. Parameter grouping is allowed for some parameters to
provide a nonsequential series of singly defined data items. An ampersand (&) is used to
separate each item. An example of parameter grouping is shown in the following command:
RTRV-ATTR-T1 : SONEPLEX : 1-2-3-1:123: : ,LOS & LOF;
All parameters are either position- or keyword-defined. Position-defined parameters are defined
by the location or order that they are entered. White space or nothing between two commas
indicates a null value selection for the parameter defined in that position. Keyword-defined
parameters may be entered in any position in the block by entering the keyword and an equal
sign followed by the value being selected. A missing keyword implies selection of a null value
for that parameter (usually the default value). No extra commas may be entered to imply a null
default selection and no keyword may be entered without a value being entered. All parameters
are position-defined unless keyword-defined is specified in the command syntax description.
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It should be noted that if no data block parameters are required for a command, the colon
separating the correlation block from the data block may be omitted. Trailing commas in the data
block (that is, commas used as position place holders that have no parameter values following
them) may also be omitted. This action selects default values and can only be used after the last
required parameter. For example:
RTRV-ATTR-Tl : SONEPLEX : 1-2-3-1:123::, , , , ;
RTRV-ATTR-T1 : SONEPLEX : 1-2-3-1:123;
Because of the trailing commas rule, the expression : [a] , [b] , [c] , [d] ; implies [ : [[a] [ , [b] [ ,
[c] [ , [d] ] ] ] ] ] ;.
TL1 Response Syntax
TL1 output has three distinct types of messages:
1.
Full response messages sent to indicate completion or denial of a request.
2.
Acknowledgment output sent when a full response may not be sent within 2 seconds.
3.
Autonomous messages that are sent without an associated command request.
Full Response Syntax
TL1 responses consist of four components:
<header> <identification of output> <text block> <end of output>
A header consists of the following format:
cr lf If
^^^<SID>^YY-MM-DD^HH:MM:SS cr lf
1.
SID — Source identification of the Network Element.
2.
YY-MM-DD — Year - Month - Day.
3.
HH:MM:SS — Hour : Minute : Second.
The identification of output consists of the following format:
M^^<CTAG>^<completion code> cr lf
1.
M — Priority to indicate that the output is a response to an input message.
2.
CTAG — Correlation code.
3.
Completion code — Will contain COMPLD to acknowledge the completion of the input
command or DENY to indicate that the input command was not executed. A Deny
response will always include information such as an error code and comments to indicate
why the command was not executed.
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The text block contains additional information that is specific to the input command. No
parameter grouping is allowed in output. No null defaults unless specified in response syntax
description.
The end of output is a single character. A semicolon (;) is used for normal end of output. The
continuation symbol, a “greater-than” sign (>), is used on a message to indicate that another
associated output message follows. When the continuation symbol is used, the associated output
messages must have the same CTAG and the last associated message must have a semicolon.
Example: Standard Error Response Format
The following error message format will be used whenever the NE is unable to execute a TL1
command.
cr lf lf
^^^<SID>^YY-MM-DD^HH:MM:SS cr lf
M^^<CTAG>^DENY cr lf
^^^<ERRCDE> cr lf
[^^^/* <comment> */cr lf]•••
;
1.
ERRCDE — Error code.
2.
Comment — Optional free form text that provides more information about the error.
Acknowledgment Output Syntax
When there is a delay of more than two seconds before a response can be sent, a brief output
message is sent to acknowledge the receipt of the command. This response has three
components:
<acknowledgment code>^[<CTAG>]cr lf
<
1.
Acknowledgment code values:
• IP — In progress
• PF — Printout follows
• OK — Okay
• RL — Repeat later
2.
CTAG — Correlation code.
3.
< — Indicates end of acknowledgment output.
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Autonomous Message Syntax
Autonomous messages are used to report alarms, events, and reports. The format is the same as
the full response except the identification of output is replaced by:
<ALMCDE>^<ATAG>^<output code> cr lf
1.
Alarm Codes (ALMCDE):
• *C — Critical alarm
• ** — Major alarm
• *^ — Minor alarm
• AA — Automatic message
2.
ATAG is the autonomously generated correlation tag that the user can use to see if any
spontaneous outputs have been missed by checking for omissions in the sequence of
messages received. It starts with a value of one (l) and increments until the system is
initialized again. Range is from 1 to 65535. When 65535 is reached, the value returns to l.
3.
The output code identifies the nature of the output message. Values for the output code
are: {REPT ALM | REPT EVT | REPT INITZN | REPT STAT }. The output code
may have a modifier [ { T1 | EQPT } ]. Refer to individual message syntax descriptions.
• REPT ALM — Report alarm
• REPT EVT — Report event
• REPT INITZN — Report initialization of NE
• REPT STAT — Report status
Autonomous Messages
Autonomous messages are used to report information that is not a direct response to a specific
command. Autonomous messages are:
•
REPT ALM — Report alarm
•
REPT EVT — Report event
•
REPT INITZN — Report initialization
•
REPT STAT — Report status
TL1 Commands
The TL1 commands supported by Version 5 MPU software are listed in Table 105-1.
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Table 105-1. TL1 Commands
COMMAND
DESCRIPTION
General System Commands
REPT-INITZN
Report Initialization
REPT-STAT
Report Status
RTRV-HDR
Retrieve header
SET-DAT
Set system time and date
SET-SID
Set system ID
DS1 Loopback Commands and Responses
OPR-LPBK
Operate loopback
RLS-LPBK
Release loopback
RTRV-LPBK-T1
Retrieve loopback
SET-LPBK-T1
Set T1 loopback codes
Performance Monitoring Commands and Responses
ALW-MSG
Allow automatic messages
ALW-PMREPT
Allow PM reporting on line(s) that have been inhibited
INH-MSG
Inhibit automatic messages
INH-PMREPT
Inhibit PM reporting
INIT-REG
Initialize register
OPR-ACO
Operate alarm cutoff
RTRV-ALM
Retrieve active alarms
RTRV-ATTR
Retrieve alarm attributes
RTRV-COND
Report conditions (events, etc.)
RTRV-ITH
Report internal threshold
RTRV-PM
Retrieve PM history on a line or lines
RTRV-PMSCHED
Retrieve PM schedule
RTRV-TH
Retrieve threshold
SCHED-PMREPT
Schedule PM, select parameters to measure
SET-ATTR
Set severity and activation of alarm and event reporting
SET-ITH
Set internal threshold
SET-TH
Set threshold for reporting events
SW-TOPROTN
Switch to protection
SW-TOWKG
Switch to working
(continued)
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Table 105-1. TL1 Commands, continued
COMMAND
DESCRIPTION
TL1 Security Commands
ACT-USER
Logon a user to port
CANC-USER
Logoff a user from port
DLT-SECU-USER
Remove user ID from system
ED-SECU-CMD
Change the security level required to execute command
ED-SECU-PID
Changes the PID of the current user
ED-SECU-USER
Changes the security level or password of a user
ENT-SECU-CMD
Change the security level required to execute a TL1 command
ENT-SECU-USER
Add a user to database
RTRV-SECU-CMD
Retrieves the security level required by a user
RTRV-SECU-USER
Retrieves the security level or password of a user
Administration Commands
DLT-EQPT
Delete equipment
DLT-T1
Delete T1 configuration
ED-HDSL
Change configuration HDSL
ED-SER
Change the configuration of a serial port
ED-T1
Change configuration T1
ED-T2
Change configuration T2
ED-T3
Change configuration T3
ED-EQPT
Change equipment
ENT-EQPT
Provision equipment
ENT-T1
Provision T1
RTRV-EQPT
Retrieve equipment configuration data
RTRV-HDSL
Retrieve HDSL configuration data
RTRV-SER
Retrieve the configuration of a serial port
RTRV-T1
Retrieve T1 configuration data
RTRV-T2
Retrieve ODS2/QFLC configuration data
RTRV-T3
Retrieve T3 configuration data
(continued)
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Table 105-1. TL1 Commands, continued
COMMAND
DESCRIPTION
TEST ACCESS COMMANDS
CONN-TACC-T1
Connect Test Access T1
DISC-TACC
Disconnect Test Access
CHG-ACCMD-T1
Change Access Mode T1
CHG-TSTSIG-T1
Change Test Signal
DISC-TSTSIG
Disconnect Test Signal
CHG-LPBK-T1
Change Loopback Signal
MEAS-SIG-T1
Measure Incoming DS1 Signal
DISC-MEAS
Terminate a Measurement
REPT-RSLT
Report Intermediate Measurement Results
TST-INSERRBITS
Insert Data or Frame Bit Errors in Test Signal
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TAD-106
Page 1 of 2
ACCESS IDENTIFIER
Summary: Circuits displayed in the Craft Interface are identified by the Access Identifier (AID).
Figure 106-1 shows an example of a circuit with descriptions of each part of the AID. The DS3
signal is demultiplexed by the DS3 MUX into 28 DS1 signals and seven DS2 signals. See Table
106-1 for DS1 signal routing details. See Table 106-2 for DS2 signal routing details. See Figure
106-2 for chassis slot numbering.
CIRCUIT AID
Shelf Number
Group Number: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
Site or Loop Number: 1 (Local or HDSL
Loop 1) or 2 (Remote or HDSL Loop 2)
T1-1-7-2-1
Circuit Identifier:
(T1, T2, T3 or HDSL)
Slot Number: 1, 2, 3, or 4
EQUIPMENT AID
Equipment Type (LIU, MPU, MXP, MXW, TAU or EXT) and Shelf Number
Group Number: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
EQPT-LIU1-7-2-1
Identifier for Equipment AID
Site or Loop Number: 1 (Local or HDSL
Loop 1) or 2 (Remote or HDSL Loop 2)
Slot Number: 1, 2, 3, or 4
LIU = Line Interface Unit
MPU = Main Processor Unit
MXP = DS3 MUX (Protect)
MXW = DS# MUX (Working)
TAU = Remote Test Access Unit (RTAU)
EXT = External
14852-A
Figure 106-1. Access Identifier Display
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Table 106-1. DS1 Signal Routing
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
DS1
SIGNAL
GROUPSLOT
NUMBER
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
1-1
1-2
1-3
1-4
2-1
2-2
2-3
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
2-4
3-1
3-2
3-3
3-4
4-1
4-2
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
4-3
4-4
5-1
5-2
5-3
5-4
6-1
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
6-2
6-3
6-4
7-1
7-2
7-3
7-4
Table 106-2. DS2 Signal Routing
DS2 SIGNAL
GROUP-SLOT
NUMBER
(WORKING)
GROUP-SLOT
NUMBER
(PROTECT)
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
1-1
2-1
3-1
4-1
5-1
6-1
7-1
1-3
2-3
3-3
4-3
5-3
6-3
7-3
HIGH SPEED UNITS
HSW
HSP
MXW
MXP
LOW SPEED UNITS
TAU
GROUP- NUMBERS
1-1
1-3
2-1
2-3
3-1
3-3
4-1
4-3
5-1
5-3
6-1
6-3
7-1
7-3 APU
1-2
1-4
2-2
2-4
3-2
3-4
4-2
4-4
5-2
5-4
6-2
6-4
7-2
7-4 MPU
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
1982-A
Figure 106-2. Slot Locations
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TAP-101
Page 1 of 13
ALARM TROUBLESHOOTING
Summary: This TAP describes the various alarm screens in the Craft Interface. An accurate
diagnosis of the Active Alarms or Alarm History screens allows you to determine where the
trouble is and dispatch the appropriate technician to isolate and repair the problem.
1. Log on to the Craft Interface. The Main Menu will then be displayed on your screen.
Reference:
DLP-526
Craft Interface System Logon
2. To silence any audible alarms, use the arrow or number keys to select System Maintenance
from the Main Menu and execute an Alarm Cut-Off (ACO).
Reference:
DLP-539
ACO (Alarm Cut-Off) Command
3. Use the arrow or number keys to select Alarms from the Main Menu. Press Enter or Return.
The Alarms menu will be displayed on your screen.
4. Use the arrow or number keys to select Display Active Alarms or Display Alarm History
from the Alarms menu. Press Enter or Return. The screen you selected will appear. Active
Alarms screens are shown in Figure 101-1 (MPU Software Version 5.1), and Figure 101-2
(V5.2). Alarm History screens are shown in Figure 101-3 (V5.1), and Figure 101-4 (V5.2).
Note: If the date and time of the alarm are important to your diagnosis, select the Alarm
History screen. The Alarm History screen displays the date and time of the alarms stored
in the history file.
5. Screen Navigation: A maximum of 112 entries is displayed on the screen. Use the
following for description of keys that can be used to navigate the screen:
KEY
ACTION
Up Arrow
Scrolls display up 1 line
Down Arrow
Scrolls display down one line
Left Arrow
Scrolls display up 1 page
Right Arrow
Scrolls display down one page
Control-R
Queries the database and refreshes the screen
6. Column Descriptions: There are six columns that appear on the Active Alarms screen:
Access Identifier, Locn (Location), Circuit Identifier, Condition, St (Status), and ACO.
There are seven columns that appear on the Alarm History screen: Date, Time, Access
Identifier, Locn (Location), Circuit Identifier, Condition, and St (Status).
The Access ID (AID) column identifies an entity in the chassis to which the alarm
condition pertains. Different alarm conditions result in different types of AIDs. The AID
consists of several parts: the Identifier, the Shelf, the Group, the Slot, and the Site or Loop
Number, as described below. See Figure 101-5 for a complete definition of the Access
Identifier.
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Identifier
•
“EQPT-XXXY” identifies modules within the chassis where XXX represents the type of
module (MPU, LIU, MXW, MXP, or EXT), and “#” represents the number of the
Soneplex chassis in the system (always “1”).
•
“HDSL” identifies trouble on the HDSL loop. A “1” in the last column of the AID
indicates trouble on HDSL Loop 1. A “2” in the last column of the AID indicates
trouble on HDSL Loop 2.
•
“T1” identifies trouble on the DS1 either at the local or remote site.
•
“T2” identifies trouble on the DS2 either at the local or remote site.
•
“T3” identifies trouble on the DS3.
Shelf Number
This is the number of the Soneplex chassis in the system.
Group Number
This is the number of the group in the chassis where the module is located (1, 2, 3, 4, 5,
6, or 7). The Group number does not apply when the identifier is T3.
Slot Number
This is the number of the slot within the group where the module is located (1, 2, 3,
or 4). The Slot number does not apply when the identifier is T3.
Site or Loop Number
If HDSL appears in the first column of the access identifier and a “1” appears in this
location, there is a problem on HDSL Loop 1. If HDSL appears in the first column of the
circuit and a “2” appears in this location, there is a problem on HDSL Loop 2.
If “T1”, “T2”, “T3”, or “EQPT” appears in the first column of the circuit and a “1”
appears in this location, there is a problem at the local site. If “T1”, “T2”, “T3”, or
“EQPT” appears in the first column of the circuit and a “2” appears in this location, there
is a problem at the remote site.
The Locn (Location) column displays FEND, NEND, REPR, REPC, CRP, and RRP
indicating the location of the alarm. Figure 101-6 (T1 system), Figure 101-7 (HDSL
system with one HRX), Figure 101-8 (HDSL system with two HRXs), and Figure 101-9
(DLX), Figure 101-10 (ODS2 system), and Figure 101-11 (RLX system) show locations
and descriptions of FEND, NEND, REPR, REPC, CRP, and RRP.
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The Circuit ID column displays the circuit identifier or facility name of the circuit in
trouble.
Reference:
DLP-532
DLX Configuration
Reference:
DLP-531
HLX Configuration
Reference:
DLP-530
ODS2 Module Configuration
Reference:
DLP-533
RLXIOR Configuration
Reference:
DLP-534
RLX Configuration
The Condition column displays the alarm condition present on the circuit. See
Table 101-1 for a listing of the possible alarm conditions.
The St (Status) column displays Critical (CR), Major (MJ), Minor (MN), or Event (EV),
indicating the degree of the alarm. When an alarm clears, it is indicated on the Alarm
History screen by the letters CL. Events are reported as they occur, but are not reported as
cleared when they clear. Conditions configured as Not Reported are never reported at all.
The ACO column indicates whether the ACO is active (YES or NO) for the particular
alarm. This column is found only on the Active Alarms screen.
7. Troubleshoot the problem, following local practices. Once the problem is located and
corrected, the alarm is cleared and the LEDs return to their normal state.
Stop! You have completed this procedure.
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ACTIVE ALARMS
Legend:
Access ID=Identifier[-]Shelf-Grp-Slot[-Site(1=Lcl,2=Rmt) | -Loop(1=Lp 1,2=Lp 2)]
Access ID
---------------T2-1-3-1
T2-1-3-1
T1-7-1-1
T1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
Page
1 of
Locn
---NEND
NEND
FEND
FEND
NEND
NEND
FEND
FEND
FEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
FEND
FEND
FEND
1
Circuit ID
--------------------
Condition
---------------OPTICAL LOS
OPTICAL LOF
AIS
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
RECOVERY
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
Status ACO
------ --MJ
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MN
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6675-B
Figure 101-1. Active Alarms Screen (MPU V5.1) (Sample)
ACTIVE ALARMS
Legend:
Access ID=Identifier[-]Shelf-Grp-Slot[-Site(1=Lcl,2=Rmt) | -Loop(1=Lp 1,2=Lp 2)]
Access ID
---------------EQPT-1-3-1
T2-1-3-1
T1-1-1-4-1
T1-1-1-4-2
T1-1-7-1-2
EQPT-LIU1-2-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-1
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
HDSL-1-7-1-2
Page
1 of
Locn
---NEND
NEND
NEND
CRP1
HLXR
NEND
FEND
FEND
FEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
NEND
FEND
FEND
FEND
1
Circuit ID
Condition
-------------------- ---------------GRP 2 MISMATCH
OPTICAL LOF
AIS
LOS
NET LOOPED BACK
INCOMPATIBLE
T-SNR
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
RECOVERY
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
LOF
T-BERP
T-SNR
Status ACO
------ --MN
NO
MJ
NO
EV
MJ
NO
EV
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MN
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
MJ
NO
MN
NO
EV
NO
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
11376-A
Figure 101-2. Active Alarms Screen (MPU V5.2) (Sample)
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ALARM HISTORY
Legend:
Access ID=Identifier[-]Shelf-Grp-Slot[-Site(1=Lcl,2=Rmt) | -Loop(1=Lp 1,2=Lp 2)]
Date
Time
-------- -------01/03/95 22:37:00
01/03/95 22:37:00
01/03/95 22:36:57
01/03/95 22:36:57
01/03/95 22:36:52
01/03/95 22:36:52
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:48
01/03/95 22:36:36
01/03/95 22:36:36
01/03/95 22:36:34
01/03/95 22:36:34
01/03/95 22:36:32
01/03/95 22:36:25
01/03/95 22:36:25
Page 1 of 2
Access ID
Locn Circuit ID
Condition
St
---------------- ---- -------------------- ---------------- -T1-6-1-2
FEND
LOF
CL
T1-6-1-1
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
FEND
LOF
MJ
HDSL-1-6-1-1
FEND
LOF
MJ
HDSL-1-6-1-2
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
FEND
LOF
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
DC CONTINUITY
CL
HDSL-1-6-1-2
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
HDSL-1-6-1-1
NEND
RECOVERY
MN
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6677-B
Figure 101-3. Alarm History Screen (MPU V5.1) (Sample)
ALARM HISTORY
Legend:
Access ID=Identifier[-]Shelf-Grp-Slot[-Site(1=Lcl,2=Rmt) | -Loop(1=Lp 1,2=Lp 2)]
Date
-------01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
01/03/98
Page
Time
-------22:38:57
22:38:54
22:37:00
22:37:00
22:36:57
22:36:57
22:36:52
22:36:52
22:36:48
22:36:48
22:36:48
22:36:48
22:36:36
22:36:36
22:36:34
22:36:34
22:36:32
1 of
2
Access ID
--------------EQPT-LIU1-1-1-2
EQPT-LIU1-1-1-2
T1-6-1-2
T1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-2
HDSL-1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-2
HDSL-1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-2
HDSL-1-6-1-2
HDSL-1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-2
HDSL-1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-2
HDSL-1-6-1-1
HDSL-1-6-1-1
Locn Circuit ID
---- ------------------FEND
FEND
RRP1
RRP1
CRP1
CRP1
CRP1
RRP1
CRP1
RRP1
RRP1
RRP1
RRP1
RRP1
RRP1
Condition
--------------HLXR INCOMPATIBLE
HLXR INCOMPATIBLE
LOF
LOF
LOF
LOF
LOF
LOF
LOF
RECOVERY
LOF
RECOVERY
RECOVERY
RECOVERY
RECOVERY
RECOVERY
DC CONTINUITY
St
-CL
MN
CL
CL
CL
CL
MJ
MJ
CL
CL
CL
CL
MN
MN
CL
CL
CL
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
11378-A
Figure 101-4. Alarm History Screen (MPU V5.2) (Sample)
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CIRCUIT AID
Shelf Number
Group Number: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
Site or Loop Number: 1 (Local or HDSL
Loop 1) or 2 (Remote or HDSL Loop 2)
T1-1-7-2-1
Circuit Identifier:
(T1, T2, T3 or HDSL)
Slot Number: 1, 2, 3, or 4
EQUIPMENT AID
Equipment Type (LIU, MPU, MXP, MXW, TAU or EXT) and Shelf Number
Group Number: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, or 7
EQPT-LIU1-7-2-1
Identifier for Equipment AID
Site or Loop Number: 1 (Local or HDSL
Loop 1) or 2 (Remote or HDSL Loop 2)
Slot Number: 1, 2, 3, or 4
LIU = Line Interface Unit
MPU = Main Processor Unit
MXP = DS3 MUX (Protect)
MXW = DS# MUX (Working)
TAU = Remote Test Access Unit (RTAU)
EXT = External
Figure 101-5. Access Identifier
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Table 101-1. Alarm Descriptions/Conditions
MPU ALARMS, AID = EQPT-MPU#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
GRP 1 MISMATCH
GRP 2 MISMATCH
GRP 3 MISMATCH
GRP 4 MISMATCH
GRP 5 MISMATCH
GRP 6 MISMATCH
GRP 7 MISMATCH
POWER
CGA
Invalid card type combination in group 1
Invalid card type combination in group 2
Invalid card type combination in group 3
Invalid card type combination in group 4
Invalid card type combination in group 5
Invalid card type combination in group 6
Invalid card type combination in group 7
Chassis power input (A or B) not connected
Carrier Group Alarm: 6 or more DS1’s in MAJOR alarm
EXTERNAL ALARMS, AID = EQPT-EXT#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
HSKP1*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 1 on backplane
HSKP2*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 2 on backplane
HSKP3*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 3 on backplane
HSKP4*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 4 on backplane
HSKP5*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 5 on backplane
HSKP6*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 6 on backplane
HSKP7*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 7 on backplane
HSKP8*
Contact closure detected at HSKP IN, pair 8 on backplane
DS3 MUX ALARMS, AID = T3
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
AIS
AIS (Alarm Indication Signal) detected
APS LIMIT
APS limit of 3 switches in 24 hours has been reached, APS disabled
FORCE TO WORK
Working module forced online, APS disabled
FORCE TO PROT
Protect module forced online, APS disabled
IDLE
Idle code detected
LOF
Loss of Frame
LOOPED BACK
Signal looped back toward network
LOS
Loss of Signal
YELLOW
Yellow alarm detected
* HSKP alarm names can be configured in the Shelf Housekeeping Labels screen, described in DLP-550.
(continued)
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Table 101-1. Alarm Descriptions/Conditions, continued
DS3 MUX ALARMS, AID = EQPT-MXW#, EQPT-MXP#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
BOARD FAIL
Fatal hardware or software error
COMM FAIL
MPU unable to communicate with DS3 MUX
CONFIG MISMATCH
Configuration mismatch with mate module
PROTECT COMM FAIL
Unable to communicate with mate module (Working-Protect)
ODS2 ALARMS, AID = EQPT-LIU#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
BOARD FAIL
Fatal hardware or software error
COMM FAIL
MPU unable to communicate with ODS2
CONFIG MISMATCH
Configuration mismatch with mate module or remote module
RMT-HSKP1 or RMTHSKP2
Housekeeping alarm detected at remote end (QFLC or QLX)
PROTECT COMM FAIL
Unable to communicate with mate module (Working-Protect)
OPTICAL COMM FAIL
Unable to communicate with remote module
VERSION MISMATCH
Incompatible software versions with mate module or remote module
ODS2 ALARMS, AID = T1
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
LOOPED BACK
Signal looped back at either ODS2 or remote
RECEIVE LOS
Loss Of Signal detected at remote end (QFLC or QLX)
TRANSMIT LOS
Transmit Loss of Signal detected at remote end (QFLC or QLX),
hardware failure
ODS2 ALARMS, AID = T2
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
APS LIMIT REACHED
APS limit of 3 switches in 24 hours has been reached, APS disabled
FORCE TO WORK
Working module forced online, APS disabled
FORCE TO PROT
Protect module forced online, APS disabled
LASER DEGRADE
Laser driver degradation, hardware failure
OPTICAL LOF
Optical Loss of Frame
OPTICAL LOS
Optical Loss Of Signal
T-BER
Bit Error Rate exceeds user-defined threshold
(continued)
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Table 101-1. Alarm Descriptions/Conditions, continued
HLXC ALARMS, AID = EQPT-LIU#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
BOARD FAIL
Fatal hardware or software error
COMM FAIL
MPU unable to communicate with HLXC
HLXR INCOMPATIBLE
Incompatible software versions with remote module
HRX INCOMPATIBLE
Incompatible software versions with HRX
LOOP REVERSAL
Pairs crossed at HLXR
TP/RNG REVERSAL
Tip and Ring reversed (either loop)
PRIMARY POWER
Local power fail indication (1) detected at HLXR
SECONDARY POWER
Local power fail indication (2) detected at HLXR
HLXC ALARMS, AID = T1
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
AIS
AIS detected
LOOPBACK
Signal looped back toward network
LOF
DS1 Loss of Frame
LOS
DS1 Loss of Signal
T-BERL
DS1 BER threshold crossed (based on BPVs)
YEL
Yellow alarm (DS1) detected
HLXC ALARMS, AID = HDSL
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
DC CONTINUITY
Loss of loop power DC continuity detected
LOF
Loss of Frame (a.k.a. HDSL Loss of Sync Word (LOSW) Failure)
RECOVERY
HDSL loop is performing start-up process
T-BERP
HDSL loop BER threshold crossed (based on HDSL CRC)
T-PA
HDSL Pulse Attenuation threshold crossed.
T-SNR
HDSL loop SNR threshold crossed
HLXC ALARMS, AID = EQPT-EXT#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
RMT-HSKP1
Housekeeping contact closure (1) detected at HLXR
RMT-HSKP2
Housekeeping contact closure (2) detected at HLXR
(continued)
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Table 101-1. Alarm Descriptions/Conditions, continued
DLX ALARMS, AID = EQPT-LIU#
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
COMM FAIL
MPU unable to communicate with DLX
DLX ALARMS, AID = T1
CONDITION
DESCRIPTION
LOOPED BACK
Signal looped back toward network
LOS
DS1 Loss of Signal
T-BERL
DS1 BER threshold crossed (based on BPVs)
LOCAL
(SITE = -1)
DS1
A
FEND
REMOTE
(SITE = -2)
LOOP 1
NEND
HLXC
DS1
LOOP 1
HRX
LOOP 2
DS1
HLXR
LOOP 2
TO NETWORK
NEND
FEND 2
DS1
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites."
FEND means "ESF PRM information collected at the opposite ends of spans from the affected circuit and
returned to the system via the ESF Datalink, both at local and remote sites". The framing format must be
ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
Note: For Site 1, FEND information is at A; for Site 2, FEND information is at 2.
11377-A
Figure 101-6. T1 HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations
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REPR
NEND
LOOP 1
REPC
XCVR
HLXC
FEND
LOOP 1
XCVR
HRX
LOOP 2
XCVR
HLXR
LOOP 2
XCVR
FEND
NEND
REPR
TO NETWORK
REPC
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
REPC means "at the HRX, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
REPR means "at the HRX, looking toward the network (HLXC). "
REPR (PM Reports) = C-SIDE (Display Status) = LINE 1 (TL1)
REPC (PM Reports) = R-SIDE (Display Status) = LINE 2 (TL1)
9450-B
Figure 101-7. HDSL HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations (MPU V5.1)
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
HLXC
LOOP 1
HRX1
HRX2
HLXR
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
TO NETWORK
FEND
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
CRP1 means "at the central office side of the HRX1, looking toward the network (HRX2/HLXR)."
RRP1 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX1, looking toward the customer (HLXC)."
CRP2 means "at the central office side of the HRX2, looking toward the network (HLXR)."
RRP2 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX2, looking toward the customer (HRX1/HLXC)."
CRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 1 (TL1)
RRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 2 (TL1)
CRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 3 (TL1)
RRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 4 (TL1)
NOTE: CRP2 and RRP2 are not present when there is no HRX2.
11375-A
Figure 101-8. HDSL HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations (MPU V5.2)
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LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
T1
DS1
DLX
DS1
DSX
T1
DS1
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
10455-A
Figure 101-9. DLX NEND Locations
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
ODS2
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
DS1
QLX
OR
QFLC
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
Figure 101-10. ODS2 NEND Locations
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LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
DS1
FEND
DS1
T1
Span
Repeater
RLX
T1
DS1
FEND
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at
local and remote sites".
FEND means "ESF PM information collected at the opposite end of spans from the
affected circuit and returned to the system via ESF datalink". The framing format
must be ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
10265-A
Figure 101-11. RLX NEND and FEND Locations
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PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS DESCRIPTION
The Craft Interface provides 15-Minute Performance Monitoring (PM), Daily PM, and Summary
PM reports when you select Performance Monitoring at the Main Menu. Performance
Monitoring reports are based on the data stored in the MPU memory.
Note: Parameters that do not apply to a given module have a hyphen (-) replacing the
numeric value in all PM reports.
15-Minute Performance Monitoring Report
This report displays the Mon Type PM data for the current 15-minute period and the previous
thirty-two 15-minute periods.
Daily Performance Monitoring Report
This report displays the Mon Type PM data for the current day and the previous seven daily
periods.
Summary Performance Monitoring Report
This report displays the Mon Type PM data for the previous 15-minute period, current 15-minute
period, previous day, and current day.
Performance Monitoring Reports are shown in Figure 102-1 (DS1 15-Minute) Figure 102-2
(DS1 Daily), Figure 102-3 (DS1 Summary), Figure 102-4 (HDSL 15-Minute), Figure 102-5
(HDSL Daily), and Figure 102-6 (HDSL Summary). Retrieve the Performance Monitoring
Report that you wish to view.
Reference: DLP-565
Performance Monitoring Reports Retrieval
Mon Types
The MPU evaluates the current counts and derived parameters for threshold violations once per
second. There are 15-minute and daily threshold settings for all counts and derived parameters.
These thresholds define the number of errors that constitute a 15-minute or daily threshold
violation when exceeded. These 15-minute and daily thresholds may be set for any one or all the
Mon Types. Mon Types and descriptions are given in Tables 102-1 and 102-2. For descriptions
of locations where thresholds are monitored (such as FEND, NEND, REPC, REPR, CRP, and
RRP), refer to Figure 102-7 (T1 system), Figure 102-8 (HDSL system), Figure 102-9 (DLX
system), Figure 102-10 (ODS2 system), and Figure 102-11 (RLX system).
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Note: In the DS1 Performance Reports screens, Figure 102-1 (DS1 15-Minute), Figure
102-2 (DS1 Daily), Figure 102-3 (DS1 Summary), NE (Near End) and FE (Far End)
apply to the entire time period (e.g., 00:15), not just the statistics that appear on their
respective lines. In addition, the headings shown over each column apply respectively to
each statistic in the column. For example, in Figure 102-1, “FCP” applies to the first
column, first row; “CVL” applies to the first column, second row; and “ESL” applies to
the first column, third row.
Note: In Figure 102-1 (DS1 15-Minute), Figure 102-2 (DS1 Daily), Figure 102-3 (DS1
Summary), Figure 102-4 (HDSL 15-Minute), Figure 102-5 (HDSL), and Figure 102-6
(HDSL Summary), certain status abbreviations are used and are described below:
•
COMPL means “Completed”.
•
PRTL means “Partial” when all the statistics from the time period have not yet been
compiled, or when data has been lost.
•
NA means “Not Applicable” when SF framing is in use.
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Table 102-1. DS1 Mon Type Descriptions
MON TYPE
MEANING
LOCATION DESCRIPTION
CVL
Code Violation Line
NEND
Count of Bipolar Violations (BPV) and excessive
zeros (EXZ) in the DS1 signal. Note: The maximum
rate of indications across HDSL loops that the far end
can report is 166.7 BPV per second (10,000 per
minute).
LOSS
Loss Of Signal
Second
NEND
A second in which one or more Loss Of Signal defects
occurred.
ESL
Errored Second Line
NEND
A second in which there occurred one or more BPVs,
one or more EXZs, or one or more LOS defects.
SESL
Severely Errored
Second Line
NEND
A second in which more than some user specified
value of CVLs or one or more LOS defects occurred.
FCP
Failure Count Path
NEND
A count of Loss Of Frame (LOF) or Alarm Indication
Signal (AIS) failures within the interval. A failure is
counted when the failure condition transitions from
OFF to ON. Failure count is independent of the
duration (in seconds) of the failure condition.
CVP
Code Violation Path
NEND
Count of (FE) Frame sync Errors in SF format or
count of CRC errors in ESF format.
AISSP
AIS Second Path
NEND
A second containing one or more AIS defects.
SASP
SEF/AIS Second Path
NEND
A second containing one or more AISSPs or one or
more SEF (Severely Errored Framing/OOF) defects.
ESP
Errored Second Path
NEND
SF framing format: this is a second in which there
occurred one or more FE events, one or more SEF
defects, or one or more AIS defects.
ESF framing format: this is a second in which there
occurred one or more CVP errors, one or more SEF
defects, or one or more AIS defects.
SESP
Severely Errored
Second Path
NEND
SF framing format: this is a second in which there
occurred more than eight FE events, one or more SEF
defects, or one or more AIS defects.
ESF framing format: this is a second in which there
occurred more than some user specified value of CVP
errors, one or more SEF defects, or one or more AIS
defects.
Note: DS1 Path Parameters are collected at the HLXC for both directions, as shown in Figure 102-7.
Note: Far-end parameters are not derived from defects detected in the incoming signal but rather from the
PRM (Performance Report Messages) embedded in the incoming signal from the far end. A Remote Alarm
Indication condition disallows reception of a valid PRM. The framing format must be ESF for FEND
information to be transmitted and displayed.
Note: For complete information on counts, refer to ANSI T1.231.
(continued)
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Table 102-1. DS1 Mon Type Descriptions, continued
MON TYPE
MEANING
LOCATION DESCRIPTION
UASP
Unavailable Second
Path
NEND
A count of second(s) in which the DS1 signal is not
available. A signal becomes unavailable upon the
completion of ten consecutive SESPs. A signal
becomes available again at the completion of ten
consecutive seconds with no SESPs. When a path is
unavailable, no other PM counts are maintained.
FCP-FE
Failure Count Path
FEND
A count of Loss Of Frame (LOF) or Remote Alarm
Indication (RAI) failures within the interval. This is
also called a Yellow alarm. A failure is counted when
the failure condition transitions from OFF to ON.
Failure count is independent of the duration (in
seconds) of the failure condition.
ESL-FE
Errored Second Line
FEND
A second in which there occurred one or more BPVs, one
or more EXZs, or one or more LOS defects. Derived
from Line Code violation indicator in the PRM.
CVP-FE
Code Violation Path
FEND
Count of CRC errors in ESF format. Derived from
PRM GBIT (G1 – G6) indicators.
SEFSP-FE
Severely Errored
Framing Second Path
FEND
Derived from PRM Severely Errored Framing Event
(SE).
ESP-FE
Errored Second Path
FEND
This is a second in which there occurred one or more
CVP errors, one or more SEF defects, or one or more
AIS defects. Derived from PRM G1 - G6, SE, or Slip
Event (SL) indicator, or the occurrence of an RAI
failure.
SESP-FE
Severely Errored
Second Path
FEND
This is a second in which there occurred more than
some user-specified value of CVP errors, one or more
SEF defects, or one or more AIS defects.
CSSP-FE
Controlled Slip
second Path
FEND
A second in which one or more controlled frame slips
occurred. Derived from PRM SL indicator.
UASP-FE
Unavailable Second
Path
FEND
A count of second(s) in which the DS1 signal is not
available. A signal becomes unavailable upon the
completion of ten consecutive SESPs. A signal
becomes available again at the completion of ten
consecutive seconds with no SESPs. When a path is
unavailable, no other PM counts are maintained.
Derived from SESP-FEs.
Note: DS1 Path Parameters are collected at the HLXC for both directions, as shown in Figure 102-7.
Note: Far-end parameters are not derived from defects detected in the incoming signal but rather from
the PRM (Performance Report Messages) embedded in the incoming signal from the far end. A Remote
Alarm Indication condition disallows reception of a valid PRM. The framing format must be ESF for
FEND information to be transmitted and displayed.
Note: For complete information on counts, refer to ANSI T1.231.
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Table 102-2. HDSL Mon Type Descriptions
MON TYPE
MEANING
LOCATION
DESCRIPTION
FCP
Failure Count Path
NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP*
Count of Loss Of Sync Word (LOSW)
failures on the HDSL loop.
CVP
Code Violation Path
NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP
Count of CRC errors on the HDSL loop.
ESP
Errored Second Path
NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP
A second in which one or more CRC
errors occurred on the HDSL loop, and
no LOSW defects occurred.
SESP
Severely Errored
Second Path
NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP
A second in which the number of CRC
errors on the HDSL loop was greater
than or equal to some user-specified
value, and no LOSW defects occurred.
SEFSP
Severely Errored
Framing Second Path
NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP
A second in which one or more LOSW
defects occurred on the HDSL loop.
PA-H
Pulse Attenuation –
High Path
NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP
Highest Pulse Attenuation value detected
on the HDSL loop within the interval.
This value is only updated when the
HDSL loop is active. If the HDSL loop
has never been activated, this value will
be set to 0.
Signal-to-Noise Ratio NEND, FEND, REPC,
REPR, CRP, RRP
Lowest SNR detected on the HDSL loop
within the interval. This value is only
updated when the HDSL loop is active.
If the HDSL loop has never been
activated, this value will be set to 71.
SNR-L
– Low Path
* For descriptions of locations where thresholds are monitored (such as FEND, NEND, REPC, REPR,
CRP, and RRP), refer to Figure 102-7 (T1 system), Figure 102-8 (HDSL system), Figure 102-9 (DLX
system), Figure 102-10 (ODS2 system), and Figure 102-11 (RLX system).
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DS1 PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 6
Circuit: 1
Site: LOCAL
Circuit ID:
Report Type: 15-MINUTE
FCP
SESL
ESP
SASP
FCP-FE ESP-FE CSSP-FE
CVL
LOSS
SESP
AISSP
ESL-FE SESP-FE SEFSP-FE
PERIOD
STATUS
ESL
CVP
UASP
CVP-FE UASP-FE
======== =========== ======= ======= ======= ======= ======== ======= ========
00:15
NE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
00:00
Page
NE: NA
FE: NA
1 of
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6651-B
Figure 102-1. DS1 15-Minute Performance Monitoring Report
DS1 PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 6
Circuit: 1
Site: LOCAL
Circuit ID:
Report Type: DAILY
FCP
SESL
ESP
SASP
FCP-FE ESP-FE CSSP-FE
CVL
LOSS
SESP
AISSP
ESL-FE SESP-FE SEFSP-FE
PERIOD
STATUS
ESL
CVP
UASP
CVP-FE UASP-FE
======== =========== ======= ======= ======= ======= ======== ======= ========
01/01/93 NE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Page
1 of
1
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6652-B
Figure 102-2. DS1 Daily Performance Monitoring Report
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DS1 PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 6
Circuit: 1
Site: LOCAL
Circuit ID:
Report Type: SUMMARY
FCP
SESL
ESP
SASP
FCP-FE ESP-FE CSSP-FE
CVL
LOSS
SESP
AISSP
ESL-FE SESP-FE SEFSP-FE
PERIOD
STATUS
ESL
CVP
UASP
CVP-FE UASP-FE
======== =========== ======= ======= ======= ======= ======== ======= ========
00:15
NE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
00:00
NE: NA
FE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
01/01/93 NE: NA
FE: NA
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Page
1 of
1
Press CONTROL-A for assistance
6653-B
Figure 102-3. DS1 Summary Performance Monitoring Report
HDSL PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 1
Circuit: 2
Circuit ID:
Loop: 1
Report Type: 15-MINUTE
PERIOD
LOCN STAT
FCP
CVP
ESP
SESP
SEFSP
PA-H
SNR-L
======== ==== ===== ======== ======= ======= ======= ======== ======= ========
00:00
NEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
FEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
CRP1 COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
RRP1 COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
23:45
NEND
FEND
CRP2
RRP2
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
17
17
17
23:30
NEND
FEND
CRP1
RRP1
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
17
17
17
23:15
NEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
Page
2 of 9
Press CONTROL-A for Assistance
6655-B
Figure 102-4. HDSL 15-Minute Performance Monitoring Report
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Page 8 of 11
HDSL PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 1
Circuit: 2
Circuit ID:
Loop: 1
Report Type: DAILY
PERIOD
LOCN STAT
FCP
CVP
ESP
SESP
SEFSP
PA-H
SNR-L
======== ==== ===== ======== ======= ======= ======= ======== ======= ========
06/01/98 NEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
FEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
REPR COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
REPC COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
17
Page
2 of 9
Press CONTROL-A for Assistance
11391-A
Figure 102-5. HDSL Daily Performance Monitoring Report
HDSL PERFORMANCE MONITORING REPORTS
Group: 1
Circuit: 2
Circuit ID:
Loop: 1
Report Type: SUMMARY
PERIOD
LOCN STAT
FCP
CVP
ESP
SESP
SEFSP
PA-H
SNR-L
======== ==== ===== ======== ======= ======= ======= ======== ======= ========
00:00
NEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FEND COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
REPR COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
REPC COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
23:45
NEND
FEND
REPR
REPC
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
06/01/95 NEND
FEND
REPR
REPC
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
COMPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Page
1 of 1
Press CONTROL-A for Assistance
6656-B
Figure 102-6. HDSL Summary Performance Monitoring Report
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LOCAL
(SITE = -1)
DS1
A
FEND
REMOTE
(SITE = -2)
LOOP 1
NEND
LOOP 1
HLXC
DS1
HRX
LOOP 2
DS1
NEND
HLXR
LOOP 2
FEND 2
DS1
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites."
FEND means "ESF PRM information collected at the opposite ends of spans from the affected circuit and
returned to the system via the ESF Datalink, both at local and remote sites". The framing format must be
ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
Note: For Site 1, FEND information is at A; for Site 2, FEND information is at 2.
11377-A
Figure 102-7. T1 HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
FEND
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
LOOP 1
HRX1
HLXC
HRX2
HLXR
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
LOOP 2
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
XCVR
CRP1
RRP1
CRP2
RRP2
NEND
TO NETWORK/MUX
FEND
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "at the HLXC, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
FEND means "at the HLXR, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
CRP1 means "at the central office side of the HRX1, looking toward the network (HLXC)."
RRP1 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX1, looking toward the customer (HRX2/HLXR)."
CRP2 means "at the central office side of the HRX2, looking toward the network (HRX1/HLXC)."
RRP2 means "at the remote (CPE) side of the HRX2, looking toward the customer (HLXR)."
CRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 1 (TL1)
RRP1 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 2 (TL1)
CRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 3 (TL1)
RRP2 (Alarm History, PM Reports, and Status screens) = LINE 4 (TL1)
NOTE: CRP2 and RRP2 are not present when there is no HRX2.
Figure 102-8. HDSL HLXC/HRX/HLXR NEND and FEND Locations
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LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
T1
DS1
DLX
DS1
DSX
T1
DS1
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
10455-A
Figure 102-9. DLX NEND Locations
LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
ODS2
OPTICAL DS2
DS1
DS1
QLX
OR
QFLC
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from
incoming T1 signals, both at local and remote sites".
10456-A
Figure 102-10. ODS2 NEND Locations
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LOCAL
REMOTE
(SITE = -1)
(SITE = -2)
NEND
DS1
FEND
DS1
T1
Span
Repeater
RLX
T1
DS1
FEND
DS1
NEND
TO NETWORK
TO CUSTOMER
KEY
NEND means "PM information collected directly from incoming T1 signals, both at
local and remote sites".
FEND means "ESF PM information collected at the opposite end of spans from the
affected circuit and returned to the system via ESF datalink". The framing format
must be ESF in order for FEND information to be displayed.
10265-A
Figure 102-11. RLX NEND and FEND Locations
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Page 1 of 1
LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE CONNECTION TROUBLESHOOTING
This TAP describes how to troubleshoot local Craft Interface connections.
1. Verify that you have the correct cable and connectors for the port you intend to use:
•
•
A straight-through RS-232 25-pin D-sub female connectorized cable is required to
connect to the MPU.
A null-modem RS-232 25-pin D-sub female connectorized cable is required to connect
to chassis Port 2 or 3.
Reference:
DLP-504
Local Craft Interface Connection
2. Verify that the cable length is correct for your application by referring to the EIA-232
protocol. The maximum length is 50 feet.
3. Verify that the cables and connectors are in good working condition.
4. Verify that you are using a control terminal (VT-100 or equivalent) or a host computer with
VT-100 emulation.
5. Verify that the MPU is functioning properly by re-installing it. This procedure is nonservice-affecting.
Reference:
Reference:
DLP-502
DLP-519
MPU Installation and Testing
MPU Replacement and Testing
6. If you are using chassis Port 2 or 3 and are unable to logon to the local Craft Interface after
following Steps 1 through 5:
•
Verify that Port 2 or 3 is configured for CRAFT through a connection to the MPU Craft
Port.
Note: Ports 2 and 3 must be configured through the Craft Interface first before they can
be used because they do not default to CRAFT.
Reference:
Reference:
DLP-504
DLP-549
Local Craft Interface Connection
Serial Port Configuration
7. If you are using the MPU Craft Port and are unable to logon to the local Craft Interface
after following Steps 1 through 6:
•
Check your records to see if the MPU has been reconfigured for a different interface
than Craft, such as a TBOS or TL1 interface.
Note: The MPU Craft Port defaults to CRAFT but can also be configured for TBOS,
TL1 or NONE. Refer to the TBOS and TL1 sections in this manual for additional
information.
Reference:
DLP-549
Serial Port Configuration
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Page 1 of 3
DUAL REPEATER INCOMPATIBILITY DIAGNOSIS
Summary: This TAP describes how to diagnose dual repeater software (MPU V5.2)
incompatibilities for HLXCs, HLXRs, and HRXs; and also describes how they are reported. Except
where noted, system configurations are assumed to include two HRXs, and the HLXCs and HLXRs
are assumed to be compatible with MPU V5.2.
HLXC
An incompatible HLXC is any Version D or earlier HLXC without software support for a second
HRX. In such a case, the HRX1 will detect the incompatible HLXR, set the alarm bit, and report
“2ND-HRX-IN” in the serial number in its inventory data to “2ND-HRX-IN”. If the HLXC is a
Version D or earlier, and the HRX1 is a Version A, incompatibilities are not detectable. (Note:
Version C or earlier HLXCs do not support any HRXs. However, a Version B HRX in the HRX1
position will set an alarm bit for an incompatible HLXR.) The MPU should activate the “Version
Mismatch” alarm and display the HRX inventory with the corrupted serial number.
Reference: DLP-540
Inventory Display
HLXR
An incompatible HLXR is any Version D or earlier HLXR without software support for a second
HRX. In such a case, the HRX1 will detect the incompatible HLXR, set the alarm bit, and report
“2ND-HRX-IN” in the serial number in its inventory data to “2ND-HRX-IN”. (Note: In addition,
when Version B and C HLXRs are used, the HRX2 must shut off power to the HLXR to avoid
damage.) The MPU should activate the “Version Mismatch” alarm and display the HRX
inventory with the corrupted serial number.
HRX1
An incompatible HRX1 is any Version A HRX that has another HRX between it and the HLXR.
This is diagnosed by the HLXC when it finds an HRX2 in the system. If the HLXC is a Version
D or earlier, it cannot set the alarm bit for the incompatible HRX1, or corrupt the serial number.
The HLXC will set the alarm bit for the incompatible HRX1 and report “OLD-HRX-IN” in the
serial number field of the HRX1 inventory. Thus, a Version D (or earlier) HLXC with a Version
A HRX in the first position (HRX1) cannot be diagnosed at all. The MPU should also activate the
“Version Mismatch” alarm and display the corrupted serial number. If the HLXC is a Version D or
earlier, the alarm bit for dual repeater incompatibility cannot be set. Thus, the MPU can only
display the corrupted serial number.
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HRX2
An incompatible HRX2 is a Version A HRX that has another HRX between it and the HLXC. This
is diagnosed by the HRX1. As a result, systems with two incompatible HRXs cannot be diagnosed.
The HLXC will set the alarm bit for the incompatible HRX2 and report “OLD-HRX-IN” in the
serial number of field of the HRX2 inventory. The MPU should activate the “Version Mismatch”
alarm and display the corrupted serial number.
HRX3
A third HRX is always incompatible. This situation is diagnosed by the HRX2. As a result, systems
with three HRXs when the HRX2 is a Version A cannot be diagnosed. The HRX2 will set the serial
number in the HRX2 inventory data to “3RD-HRX-IN.” The HLXC will set the alarm bit for the
incompatible HLXR. The MPU should activate the “Version Mismatch” alarm and display the
corrupted serial number. If the HLXC is a Version D or earlier, the alarm bit for dual repeater
incompatibility cannot be set. Thus, the MPU can only display the corrupted serial number.
Dual Repeater Compatibility Indicators
Table 104-1 shows the various configurations that should be tested for dual repeater
compatibility issues. All legal configurations require extensive testing.
2-313
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 2: Operation and Maintenance
TAP-104
Page 3 of 3
Table 104-1. Dual Repeater Compatibility Indicators
UNIT TYPE
HLXC*
HRX1**
INCOMPATIBILITY
CORRUPTED
HRX2**
HRX3
HLXR***
INDICATOR
SERIAL NUMBER
NO INCOMPATIBILITIES
New
--
--
--
New
None
None
New
--
--
--
Old
None
None
Old
--
--
--
New
None
None
New
New
--
--
New
None
None
Old
New
--
--
New
None
None
New
Old
--
--
New
None
None
New
New
--
--
Old
None
None
Old
Old
--
--
New
None
None
Old
New
--
--
Old
None
None
New
Old
--
--
Old
None
None
New
New
New
--
New
None
None
SINGLE INCOMPATIBILITIES
Old
New
New
--
New
HLXR
2ND-HRX1-IN†
New
Old
New
--
New
HRX1
OLD-HRX1-IN†
New
New
Old
--
New
HRX2
OLD-HRX2-IN†
New
New
New
--
Old
HLXR
2ND-HRX1-IN†
New
New
New
Old/New
New
HLXR
3RD-HRX2-IN†
UNDETECTABLE INCOMPATIBILITIES
Old
Old
Old/New
Any
Old/New
Undetectable
Not Shown
Old/New
Old
Old
Any
Old/New
Undetectable
Not Shown
*
“New” HLXC refers to the Version E HLXC; “Old” HLXC refers to the Version D (or earlier) HLXC.
**
“New” HRX refers to the Version B HRX; “Old” HRX refers to the Version A HRX.
*** “New” HLXR refers to the Version E HLXR; “Old” HLXR refers to the Version D (or earlier) HLXR.
†
The corrupted serial numbers shown in these examples will appear in the Craft Interface’s
Inventory Status screen if the incompatibility is present.
2-314
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
GENERAL INFORMATION
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 3: General Information
SECTION 3: GENERAL INFORMATION
Content
1
Page
1
WARRANTY/SOFTWARE ............................................................... 3-1
2
REPAIR/ADVANCE REPLACEMENT POLICY................................................... 3-1
3
REPAIR CHARGES ................................................................... 3-2
4
REPLACEMENT/SPARE PRODUCTS........................................................ 3-2
5
RETURNED MATERIAL ................................................................ 3-2
6
CUSTOMER INFORMATION AND ASSISTANCE ................................................ 3-3
WARRANTY/SOFTWARE
The Product and Software warranty policy and warranty period for all Products of ADC
Telecommunications, Inc. (hereinafter referred to as ADC) is published in ADC’s Warranty/
Software Handbook. Contact the Business Broadband Group (BBG) Technical Assistance
Center at 1-800-366-3891, extension 3223 (in U.S.A. or Canada) or 952-946-3223 (outside
U.S.A. and Canada) for warranty or software information or for a copy of the
Warranty/Software Handbook.
2
REPAIR/ADVANCE REPLACEMENT POLICY
All repairs of ADC Products must be done by ADC or an authorized representative. Any
attempt to repair or modify ADC Products without prior written authorization from ADC shall
void ADC’s warranty.
If a malfunction cannot be resolved by the normal troubleshooting procedures, call the BBG
Technical Assistance Center at 1-800-366-3891, extension 3223 (in U.S.A. or Canada) or
952-946-3223 (outside U.S.A. and Canada). A telephone consultation can sometimes resolve a
problem without the need to repair or replace the ADC Product.
If, during a telephone consultation, ADC determines the ADC Product requires repair, ADC
will authorize the return of the affected Product by the issue of a Return Material
Authorization number and complete return shipping instructions. If service is affected, ADC
can arrange to ship a replacement Product when available from designated inventory. In all
cases, the defective Product must be carefully packaged to eliminate damage, and returned to
ADC in accordance with issued ADC instructions.
Page 3-1
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 3: General Information
3
REPAIR CHARGES
If the defect and the necessary repairs are covered by warranty, Buyer’s only obligation is the
payment of all transportation and associated costs in returning the defective Product to the
location designated by ADC. ADC, at its option, will either repair or replace the Product at no
charge and return the Product to Buyer with transportation costs paid by ADC, only when
ADC contracted carriers are used. Requested return of Product by any other means will be at
Buyer’s cost. Buyer is responsible for all other associated costs in return of Products from
ADC. If Product is Out of Warranty or NTF (no trouble found), ADC will charge a percentage
of the current Product list price. To obtain the percentage factor for Out of Warranty or NTF
Product, contact the ADC Product Return Department at 1-800-366-3891, extension 3000 (in
U.S.A. or Canada) or 952-946-3000 (outside U.S.A. and Canada).
If a service affecting advance replacement Product is requested, the current list price of a new
Product will be charged initially. A customer purchase order is required to ship an advance
replacement Product. Upon receipt of the defective Product, there will be no credit issued by
ADC to the buyer for any returned Product found to be Out of Warranty. ADC will credit buyer
eighty percent (80%) of Product price charged for any In Warranty Product under the Program
terms. Products must be returned within thirty (30) days to be eligible for any advance
replacement credit. If repairs necessitate a field visit by an ADC representative, a customer
authorization (purchase order) must be obtained prior to dispatching a representative. ADC will
charge the current price of a field visit plus round trip transportation charges from Minneapolis
to the customer’s site.
4
REPLACEMENT/SPARE PRODUCTS
Replacement parts, including but not limited to button caps and lenses, lamps, fuses, and patch
cords, are available from ADC on a special order basis. Contact the BBG Technical
Assistance Center at 1-800-366-3891, extension 3223 (in U.S.A. or Canada) or 952-946-3223
(outside U.S.A. and Canada) for additional information.
Spare Products and accessories can be purchased from ADC. Contact Sales Administration at 1800-366-3891, extension 3000 (in U.S.A. or Canada) or 952-946-3000 (outside U.S.A. and
Canada) for a price quote and to place your order.
5
RETURNED MATERIAL
Contact the ADC Product Return Department at 1-800-366-3891, extension 3000 (in U.S.A.
or Canada) or 952-946-3000 (outside U.S.A. and Canada) to obtain a Return Material
Authorization number prior to returning an ADC Product.
All returned Products must have a Return Material Authorization (RMA) number clearly
marked on the outside of the package. The Return Material Authorization number is valid for
thirty (30) days from authorization.
Page 3-2
 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ADCP-61-471 • Issue 4 • June 2000 • Section 3: General Information
6
CUSTOMER INFORMATION AND ASSISTANCE
For customers wanting information on ADC products or help in using them, ADC offers the
services listed below. To obtain any of these services by telephone, first dial the central ADC
telephone number, then dial the extension provided below.
The central number for calls originating in the U.S.A. or Canada is 1-800-366-3891. For calls
originating outside the U.S.A. or Canada, dial country code “1” then dial 952-946-3000.
Sales Assistance
Extension 3000
• Quotation Proposals
• Ordering and Delivery
• General Product Information
Systems Integration
Extension 3000
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Complete Solutions (from Concept to Installation)
Network Design and Integration Testing
System Turn-Up and Testing
Network Monitoring (Upstream or Downstream)
Power Monitoring and Remote Surveillance
Service/Maintenance Agreements
Systems Operation
BBG Technical Assistance Center
Extension 3223
E-Mail: technical@adc.com
•
•
•
•
•
•
Technical Information
System/Network Configuration
Product Specification and Application
Training (Product-Specific)
Installation and Operation Assistance
Troubleshooting and Repair/Field Assistance
Product Return Department
Extension 3748
E-Mail: repair&return@adc.com
• ADC Return Authorization number and instructions must
be obtained before returning products.
Product information may also be obtained using the ADC web site at www.adc.com or by
writing ADC Telecommunications, Inc., P.O. Box 1101, Minneapolis, MN 55440-1101, U.S.A.
Contents herein are current as of the date of publication. ADC reserves the right to change the contents without prior notice. In
no event shall ADC be liable for any damages resulting from loss of data, loss of use, or loss of profits and ADC further
disclaims any and all liability for indirect, incidental, special, consequential or other similar damages. This disclaimer of
liability applies to all products, publications and services during and after the warranty period.
This publication may be verified at any time by contacting ADC’s Technical Assistance Center at 1-800-366-3891, extension
3223 (in U.S.A. or Canada) or 952-946-3223 (outside U.S.A. and Canada), or by writing to ADC Telecommunications, Inc.,
Attn: Technical Assistance Center, Mail Station #77, P.O. Box 1101, Minneapolis, MN 55440-1101, U.S.A.
© 2000, ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
All Rights Reserved
Printed in U.S.A.
Page 3-3
www.adc.com