Dublin, Nov. 27, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "5G Broadband Networks: Wireline Access: Technologies, Markets and Standardization" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
This report updates the status of wireline broadband access technologies, their markets, applications, and industries as they relate to 5G development.
Wireline broadband access technologies are playing an important role in today's networks- cable accounts for 60% of the U.S. fixed broadband market; and 55%-65% of local loops are still on copper wire. However, until recently, technical and economic problems with such access did not allow effective use of a broadband pipe from a core to a subscriber side, minimizing the value of broadband communications.
The problems have been known for a long time, but the absence of a cost-effective technology in the distribution plant prevented making any practical improvements. The specifics of access, such as the necessity to create highly distributed infrastructure and the price to support access service always contradicted each other. The situation changed with appearance Passive Optical Networks, their various modifications, and progress in architecting of high-speed DSL, such as vectoring DSL.
The goal of this report is to address current and near-term advances in wireline broadband access networks that are transforming them into broadband pipes with characteristics similar to the characteristics of the core networks.
In particular, the report concentrates on the analysis technologies and markets for the following access architectures:
Passive Optical Networks - standardized or planning to be standardized by the IEEE and ITU-FSAN. Evolving PONs will allow transmission up to 100 Gb/s (shared).
New generations DSL - in the development and standardization by the ITU and the industry, including vectoring and G.fast. The technologies may support short reaches connectivity on the existing copper structures with speeds of more than 1 Gb/s (non-shared).
RFoG - technology that allows efficient use of fiber combined with a short coaxial path to the user, allowing to reach gigabit per second speed and improving the economics of broadband access.
The report shows that the copper infrastructure continues to play an important role in connecting the last hundreds of meters from/to subscriber equipment with the rest of the network. Advanced gigabit speed access technologies, such as DSL (G.fast, VDSL2-vec), are key in creating a homogenous and cost-efficient core-access infrastructure. For example, in 2017, AT&T has begun rolling out G.fast-based services in 22 metro markets across the United States, signaling the service provider's desire to extend higher speed wireline broadband services in premises where it can't make a business case for all fiber.
PONs provide cost-efficient connectivity of the core with subscriber's equipment, supporting required by user's characteristics, such as the speed of transmission and other. Currently, service providers have three major next-generation FSAN PON paths: 10G-PON, XGS-PON, and NG-PON2. Verizon, for example, plans to move directly to NG-PON2.
The IEEE NG-EPON standard 802.3ca, which promises the 100 Gb/s speed, planned to be finalized by 2020.
The report also stresses an important trend in the broadband wireline access: utilization of multi-functional platforms that allow flexibility and cost efficiency to serve a diversified group of users required different technologies.
The standardization processes are analyzed in detail. Marketing statistics have been developed (2020-2024). The report also presents detailed surveys of companies that are working in the related industries and their product portfolios. Attachments contain the survey of recently approved patents related to the report subject.
Key Topics Covered:
1.2.2 5G Necessity
1.3 PON Appearance
1.4 DSL Developments
1.7 Research Methodology
1.8 Target Audience
2. PON: Today and Tomorrow
2.1.1 PON Benefits
2.1.2 PON Proposition
2.1.4 PON Classification
2.1.5 PON Elements
188.8.131.52 Optical Line Termination (OLT)
184.108.40.206.1 PON Core Shell
220.127.116.11.2 Cross-connect Shell
18.104.22.168.3 Service Shell
22.214.171.124.4 OLT Responsibilities
126.96.36.199.4.1 Bandwidth Allocation
188.8.131.52.4.2 Grant Mechanism
184.108.40.206.4.3 Capture Effect
220.127.116.11.4.5 Burst Mode Transceiver
18.104.22.168 Optical Network Unit (ONU)
22.214.171.124 Optical Distribution Network (ODN)
2.1.6 PON Evolution Path
2.2 PON: ITU-FSAN Family
2.2.1 Beginning - A/B-PON - G.983.x
2.2.2 G-PON - G.984.x
2.2.3 XG-PON - G.987x
2.2.4 NG-PON2 - G.989x
126.96.36.199 NG-PON2 - General
188.8.131.52 Major Properties
184.108.40.206.2 Rates and Reaches
220.127.116.11 Spectrum Allocation
18.104.22.168 Line Rate Summary
2.3 PON: IEEE Family
2.3.1 802.3ah - GE - PON
2.3.2 802.3av- 10GE-PON
22.214.171.124 Standard's Scope and Objectives
126.96.36.199 10GE-PON Technology Specifics
188.8.131.52.3 Dynamic Bandwidth Allocation
184.108.40.206 10GE-PON: Drivers and Target Applications
2.3.3 IEEE P802.3ca PON
2.4 PON Market
2.4.1 PON Commercialized
2.4.4 Market Estimate
220.127.116.11 Equipment Sales
18.104.22.168 Market Geography
22.214.171.124 Service Providers Revenue
Sumitomo Electric Networks
3. DSL Evolution
3.2 DSL Family
3.3 Vectored DSL - G.993.5
126.96.36.199 Broadband Forum Contributions
188.8.131.52 Broadband Forum -G.fast
3.4.2 Improvements over Vectoring
3.4.3 Models - FTTdp
3.4.4 Major Characteristics
3.4.5 Testing and Trialing
3.4.6 Further Developments
184.108.40.206 Waveguide over Copper
4. RFoG Development
4.1 Hybrid Fiber Coaxial (HFC) Technology
4.2 RFoG Solution
220.127.116.11.1 ANSI/SCTE 174 2010
18.104.22.168 Industry Needs
4.3 Similarities and Differences (HFC and RFoG)
4.4 RFoG Major Benefits and Issues
4.5 Future Extensions - RF-PON
4.6 Market Estimate
4.7 RFoG Industry
For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/afsb6n
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