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TK145v9.

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Table of Contents
Module 1 Signaling System 7 Overview ......................9 Module 2 Frames and Shelves .......................39 Module 3 Subsystems and Cards .....79

Lesson 1 Maintenance and Administration Subsystem....81


Lesson 2 Communication Subsystem......105 Lesson 3 Application Subsystem.............................................117 Module 4 Basic System Administration............139 Module 5 Database Creation..........173

Lesson 1 Provision the basics of the EAGLE 5 STP and


Provision Low Speed DS0 Signaling Links.............................175 Lesson 2 Provision T1 Signaling Links..................................191 Lesson 3 Provision E1 Signaling Links......203 Lesson 4 Provision ATM Signaling Links...219 Module 6 Database Management..247 Module 7 EAGLE 5 STP Maintenance..........273 Appendix A EAGLE 5 STP Features..327 Appendix B Database Creation..........359

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Attendance is requested for the full duration of the course. You are encouraged to become actively involved in this training program. You will receive a Certificate of Course Completion. Time, location and duration of breaks are event-dependent. At the Tekelec Training Center, class begins at 8:30 a.m and ends at 4:30 p.m. Lunch is taken from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For other (stretch, bathroom, refreshment) breaks, a short 10-minute break every hour is preferable. Please complete a tent card and place it where it can be seen by the instructor. Be prepared to introduce yourself and provide name of company, position, and any background relating to course topics. Also, state your reasons for attending this specific course (what would you like to get from this course). Please turn your cell phones to vibrate during the class.

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Software copies of the listed EAGLE STP user manuals will be available for use during classroom and laboratory activities. Your instructor will direct you to the appropriate manual. Remember the software version might differ from the one you have on your site, so always use your site software as the official source of information when using your site system.
At the end of each day, you may complete a Daily Progress Review form. This form will give you an opportunity to evaluate your learning progress and request additional information on topics covered during that day of training. Please include your name on the form so your question or concern can be addressed.

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Pre-Instructional Survey

1. The maximum number of signaling links for the EAGLE is 1000. True or False 2. How many types of frames does the EAGLE STP have? 3. How many Serial I/O ports are there? A.12 B. 14 C. 16 D. 18 4. How are the processors of the EAGLE STP labeled? A. Processor Copy 0 and 1 B. Processor A and B C. MASP A and MASP B

5. How many links are supported on the E5-E1/T1 card in the channelized mode?
6. A composite clock is always required for the EAGLE STP. True or False 7. How often should the spare cards be rotated into the EAGLE for maintenance?

8. What two cards may be used in the IMT Bus?


9. What is the purpose of the E5-SM4G card? 10. How many card slots are powered by one fuse? 11. How many High Speed links (HSL) are supported on the E5-E1/T1? 12. How many Capability Point Codes may be entered in the EAGLE STP? 13. What commands may be used to assign point codes to the EAGLE STP?

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The SS7 Network is configured separately from the voice network. Because the SS7 network is critical to call processing, SCPs and STPs are usually deployed as mated pairs.

Traffic is shared across all links in the linkset. If one of the links fails, the signaling traffic is rerouted over another link in the linkset.
The SS7 protocol provides both error correction and retransmission capabilities to allow continued service in the event of signaling point or link failures. All signaling points in the SS7 network perform network management functions to redirect traffic around failed signaling points and or signaling links. SS7 Network supports the following functions: Switching messages to provide voice path connectivity from one telephone office to another and basic call setup, management, and tear down. Provides access to databases for enhanced call features such as call forwarding, calling party name/number display, three-way calling. Wireless services - wireless roaming, mobile subscriber authentication Local Number Portability (LNP) Toll-free (800/888) and toll (900) wireline services Efficient and secure worldwide telecommunications

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The SSP is a tandem, Class 4/5 office, or MSC and is the interface to the networks outside of the SS7 network.
SSPs are switches that originate, terminate, or tandem calls. An SSP sends signaling messages to other SSPs to setup, manage, and release voice circuits required to complete a call. An SSP may also send a query message to a centralized database (an SCP) to determine how to route a call (e.g., a toll-free 1-800/888 call in North America). Actual call features vary from network to network and from service to service. A SSP can be any of the following: Customer switch

End office
Access tandem Tandem Switch MSC (Mobile Switching Center) Dial Central Office (DCO)

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An SCP serves an interface to large databases used by telephone carriers for number translation, network management and line information. Common SCP applications include:
Call Management Services Database (CMSDB) Call processing information such as routing instructions for 800, 900, 976 special service numbers and billing information such as billing address and third party billing Network management functions Call sampling for traffic studies Line Information Database (LIDB) Calling card information such as calling card validation, PIN information, and calling card fraudulent use prevention Third party billing and collect call handling instructions Originating line number screening - custom calling features such as call forwarding and speed dialing Calling Name Database (CNAM) Provides calling number and calling name information to customers that have Caller ID service Home Location Register (HLR) Used in wireless networks to store wireless subscriber information such as billing information, services allowed, and current location information for retrieval by Mobile Switching Centers (MSCs) Visitor Location Register (VLR) When a wireless telephone is not recognized by the local Mobile Switching Center (MSC) the MSC originates a query into the network requesting validation information from the subscribers HLR Used to store current location for visiting subscribers and sends this information to the HLR

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Network traffic between signaling points is typically routed via a packet switch called an STP. STPs are actually SS7 routers placed in the heart of the SS7 network used to route incoming messages based on routing information contained in the message. STPs are typically deployed in pairs for redundancy. STPS perform MTP3 network management procedures used to reroute traffic around failed signaling links and signaling points. Measurement data is collected by the STP to provide statistics on traffic engineering, network usage as well as signaling links and linksets. An STP is capable of performing global title translation, a procedure by which the destination signaling point is determined from digits present in the signaling message (e.g., the dialed 800 number, calling card number, or mobile subscriber identification number). STPs with inter-network connections are considered gateway STPs. They provide an interface between both ANSI to ANSI, ANSI to ITU and ITU to ITU networks. An STP can also perform gateway screening which acts like a "firewall" to screen SS7 messages incoming from other networks. The EAGLE 5 STP is also capable of performing Local Number Portability (LNP).

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Just as homes and businesses need a unique address in order to receive mail, so also do SS7 signaling points need a unique address in order to receive SS7 messages intended for each signaling point.
There are 4 different types of point codes used today. They will be discussed on the next 4 slides.

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Using this point code structure a large network may have up to 65,536 point codes with only 1 Network indicator, all Clusters and members of that Network Indicator.
The ANSI point code structure allows for 16,777,216 point codes, which is more than adequate for North America.

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The ITU International point code structure allows for 16,384 point codes to allow signaling between all ITU countries, and also between ITU and ANSI countries.
NOTE: Only 14 bits are used for ITU International point codes.

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The ITU National point code structure allows for 16,384 point codes to allow signaling between all networks within a single country.
NOTE: Only 14 bits are used for single value ITU National point codes. Procedure for converting a single number ITU national point code to a multiple-part ITU national point is as follows: 1. Enter the command, chg-stpopts:npcfmti=3-8-3-0. This command will convert all single value ITU national point codes currently entered in the STP to the 3-8-3-0 format. 2. To understand the conversion, the following steps may be performed: 1. Using a scientific calculator convert the point code to a binary number. 2. The number 15045 converts to the binary number 11101011000101. 3. Divide the binary number into the number of parts using the 3-8-3-0 format. The result of the conversion is 111 01011000 101. 4. Convert each part of the point code into a binary number using a scientific calculator. The results are as follows.111 01011000 101 = 7-88-5. Note: Details concerning point code conversion is found in the Commands Manual, Appendix A Reference Information.

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The ITU-N24 point code structure allows for 16,777,216 point codes.

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The Cluster Routing and Management Diversity (CRMD) feature: Eliminates the need for a full point code entry in the routing table to route to every signaling point in every network Allows the EAGLE to configure one routeset to an entire cluster of destinations A cluster is defined as a group of signaling points whose point codes have identical values for the network and cluster fields of the point code. A cluster entry in the routing table is shown with an asterisk (*) in the member field of the point code. Note: Cluster entries can only be provisioned as ANSI destination point codes Nested Cluster Routing: Provides a mechanism that allows both cluster and member routes to be provisioned in the same cluster Network Routing allows routing by network indicator (005 - * - *) Allows the user to provision a single route set that will be used for all MSUs destined to members of that network To use the CRMD feature, the feature must be turned on with the chg-feat command. Once the feature is turned on, it cannot be turned off.

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A linkset is defined as a grouping of all the signaling links from one signaling point (local) to another signaling point (adjacent). It is assigned a linkset name which will identify the far end signaling point, often called a 2-6 code, where 2 letters and 6 numbers in the linkset name identify the adjacent signaling point. Signaling links are physical connections used in the SS7 network to connect the various nodes. The linksets have a designated identity to define the type of connection provided. On the EAGLE we build a linkset and then assign signaling links to the linkset. The maximum number of signaling links in a linkset is 16. A Signaling Link Code (SLC) identifies the order of the signaling links in a linkset, with a range of 0-15 with the first signaling link in a linkset assigned SLC-0. The SLC must match on both ends of the signaling link for the signaling link to operate. Linkset types between different types of Signaling Points are identified with letters, A-F. All Signaling Links assigned to a linkset take on the assigned linkset type, thus becoming signaling link types A-F. Signaling Link types are discussed on the next slide.

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A (Access) Links provide STP-SSP and STP-SCP connectivity Usually provided as at least two links, one to each of the paired STPs. May be provisioned as a combined linkset, or routeset, providing a total maximum number of 32 links between an SSP and a pair of STPs. B (Bridge) Links connect STPs to other STPs of the same hierarchical level "B" links would interconnect pairs of Local STPs, or pairs of Gateway STPs. The distinction between a "B" link and a "D" link is rather arbitrary. For this reason, such links may be referred to as "B/D" links. C (Cross) Links connect mated pairs of STP Used primarily for network management traffic. May be used as an SS7 traffic path if necessary to provide MSU delivery. D (Diagonal) Links connect STPs to other STPs of different hierarchical levels "D" links would interconnect a local STP pair to a Gateway STP pair. The distinction between a "B" link and a "D" link is rather arbitrary. For this reason, such links may be referred to as "B/D" links. E (Extended) Links connect an SSP to an STP other than its home STP. "E" (extended) links connect an SSP to an alternate STP pair. "E" links provide an alternate signaling path primarily for SCCP message redundancy. "E" links are not usually provisioned unless the benefit of a marginally higher degree of reliability justifies the added expense. F (Fully Associated) Links provide SSP to SSP connectivity SSPs must be adjacent Provides only call setup/call teardown capabilities Because of the prevalence of queries through the SS7 network, F links are rarely employed.

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Fill-In-Signal Unit (FISU)

Automatically generated in both directions on all signaling links as traffic volume increases or decreases
Provides continuous error checking on signaling links when there are no MSUs Allows the SS7 network to maintain its reliability Lowest level signal unit Contains basic level 2 information only (i.e., acknowledgment of signal unit receipt by a remote signaling point) Link Status Signal Unit (LSSU) Ccontains one or two octets (8-bit bytes) of link status information

Used to control link alignment


Indicates the status of a signaling point (e.g., local processor outage) to the remote signaling point Message Signal Unit (MSU) Call control Database query and response Network management Network maintenance Routing label which consists of an origination and a destination point code

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Flag - acts as a delimiter for SUs. A flag marks the end of one SU and the start of the next SU. Always looks like this 01111110. Backward Sequence Number (BSN) - used to confirm receipt of SUs and to ensure they are received in the order they were transmitted. The BSN value will match that of the last successfully received SUs FSN. Value can be 0-127, or 128 possible SUs in receive buffer Backward Indicator Bit (BIB) - Indicates a negative acknowledgement if the bit does not match the FIB bit value, either 0 or 1 Forward Sequence Number (FSN) - Contains the sequence number of a transmitted SU. Can be between 0-127, or 128 possible SUs in transmit buffer Forward Indicator Bit (FIB) - Used in error recovery like the BIB. When messages are transmitted in error, and the BIB has changed from 1 to 0, or 0 to 1, the FIB will change to match the BIB when the corrupted messages have been successfully retransmitted. If there are no erred messages, the BIB and FIB will have the same value, 0 or 1. Length Indicator (LI) - Indicates length of the SU. FISU LI = 0, LSSU LI = 1 or 2, MSU LI = 3 to 63. If the MSU is larger than 63 octets (bytes) it will not be indicated. Max 273 octets. Spare - Used as a filler since the LI only uses 6 of the possible 8 bits Check Sum - is calculated from the transmitted message by the transmitting signaling point and inserted in the message. On receipt it is recalculated by receiving signaling point. If not the same, the message is corrupt and retransmission is requested

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The LSSU has one unique field, the status field (SF). The SF can have any one of six different status indications. Those status indications are: Busy (SIB) - level 2 is busy, or congested at transmitting signaling point. A SP will suspend MSUs when it receives a busy LSSU. If the condition lasts 3-6 sec. Level 3 will be informed of a link failure and begin alignment procedure. Processor Outage (SIPO) - transmitting signaling point cannot communicate with levels 3 and 4, possibly due to a CPU or total nodal failure, or being manually taken out of service with the canc-slk command. Out of Service (SIOS) - signaling point cannot transmit or receive any MSUs for reasons other than processor outage. Upon receipt of an SIOS the receiving SP stops the transmission of MSUs and begins transmitting FISUs. It is also sent at the beginning of the alignment procedure. Out of Alignment (SIO) - sent when a link has failed, is restored and alignment procedure has been initiated, but proving period parameters have not been met. Normal Alignment (SIN) - procedure used when there is more than one slk in the affected linkset. During the alignment process, the slk is looking for 4 successful normal alignment LSSUs in a 2.3 sec. proving period. If it fails it will go out of alignment again. Emergency Alignment (SIE) - procedure used when there is there is only one slk in a linkset. During the alignment process, the slk is looking for 1 successful emergency alignment LSSU in a .6 sec. proving period.

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The MSU provides the structure for transmitting all message types such as ISUP, TUP, TCAP, MAP. An MSU has two unique fields: Service Information Octet (SIO) Signaling Information Field (SIF)

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Signaling Information Field (SIF) has: The routing label of the message (OPC/DPC). A Signaling Link Selector (SLS) is used to distribute traffic over multiple signaling links within a linkset if available. Service Information Octet (SIO) tells level 4 the type of service requested and the type of network message, and the priority of the MSU. The service indicator field tells the type message: value - 0 indicates a signaling network management message value - 1 indicates a signaling network test and maintenance message value 2 indicates a special signaling network test and maintenance message

value - 3 indicates a SCCP message


value 4 indicates a TUP message value - 5 indicates an ISUP message The network type is two bits: value - 0 indicates an international network value - 2 indicates a national network The message priority is two bits: message priority values are from 0-3 value - 0 indicates lowest priority messages

value - 3 indicates highest priority message

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MTP Message Transfer Part SCCP Signaling Connection Control Part TCAP Transaction Capabilities Application Part

MAP Mobile Application Part


ISUP Integrated Services Digital Network User Part TUP Telephone User Part

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Note that MTP is comprised of three levels in the SS7 protocol model. The MTP functional area of the SS7 protocol provides reliable transfer of SS7 signaling messages. MTP Level 1 (Physical Layer) Provides transport for signaling link Defines physical, electrical and functional characteristics of a signaling link Provides the means to access the signaling link Typically the transmission path is configured as a 56Kbps or 64 Kbps digital path MTP Level 2 (Data Link Layer) Provides for transfer of signaling data over individual signaling links Responsible for link alignment and for error free transmission of data Ensures error free transfer of data in proper sequence between signaling nodes MTP Level 3 (Network Layer) Message discrimination - determines to whom the message is addressed Message distribution - directs a locally significant message to the appropriate internal user (i.e., SCCP module) Message routing - reads the Destination Point Code (DPC) to determine to which signaling node to send message

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SCCP is the protocol used to access databases.


SCCP provides Global Title Translation (GTT) capabilities. Global title - an address (i.e., 800 number, calling card number, or mobile subscriber identification number) translated into Destination Point Code (DPC). DPC identifies the destination signaling point. Subsystem number identifies an application at the destination signaling node. SCCP is used as the transport mechanism for TCAP and MAP services. The SCCP portion contains the Calling Party Address (CGPA) and the Called Party Address (CDPA).

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TCAP supports the functions required to query and retrieve information from network databases using non-circuit related applications.
TCAP is the core signaling element for enhanced service delivery between SCPs and SSPs. TCAP is the transaction layer for ANSI and ITU, identifying each transaction. Examples of TCAP messages: Query from an SSP to determine the routing number associated with a dialed 800/888 number. Query from an SSP to check the personal identification number (PIN) of a calling card user. Provides calling number and calling name information to customers that have Caller ID service. Mobile Application Part (MAP) messages sent between mobile switches and databases to support user authentication, equipment identification, and roaming.

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Mobile Application Part (MAP) is a level-four protocol used in CDMA and GSM networks. MAP messages are sent between mobile switches and databases to support user authentication, equipment identification, and roaming. The purpose of this protocol is to provide a mechanism by which cellular subscriber information may be passed from one cellular network to another. MAP messages sent between mobile switches and databases support user authentication, equipment identification, and roaming. It is handled according to the OPCODE in the message.

It is used by the EAGLE STP for GSM MAP Screening.

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Defines the protocol used to set-up, manage, and release trunk circuits that carry voice and data between terminating line exchanges (e.g., between a calling party and a called party).
Used for both ISDN and Non-ISDN calls. Calls that originate and terminate at the same switch do not use ISUP signaling. An example of ISUP Call Model will be covered at the end of this section.

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Telephone User Part (TUP) is used in international networks for basic call connection and disconnect. Telephone User Part (TUP) is used for analog circuits. TUP is used in Europe and other countries following ITU-TS standards. It is being replaced by ISUP at the international level. Regardless of the differences between ISUP and TUP (message type and parameters), the two protocols can be mapped to each other successfully.

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Call model for a toll-free call: 1. The calling party dials a 800 number. 2. The originating SSP sends a query via an SCCP message to the STP. 3. The EAGLE STP performs Global Title Translations (GTT) on the SCCP message to determine the location of the database (SCP) that contains the information needed. 4. The EAGLE STP forwards the query via an SCCP message to the 800 database on the SCP. 5. The SCP processes the query. 6. SCP sends response containing the routing information to the EAGLE STP where it is MTP routed back to the SSP. 7. The originating SSP sends an Initial Address Message (IAM) or ISUP setup message to establish a circuit connection to the destination SSP. The EAGLE STP through switches an IAM or ISUP setup message to the destination SSP to complete the end-to-end circuit connection. 8. The destination SSP sends an Address Complete Message (ACM) to acknowledge the circuit completion and that ringing is being sent to the called party. 9. The voice trunk circuit identified in the Initial Address Message (IAM) is cut through by the time the ACM has been sent to the originating SSP. 10. Called party rings and goes off hook. 11. The destination SSP sends an Answer Message (ANM) as soon as Called Party goes off-hook. 12. The Calling Party goes on-hook and a Release Message (REL) is sent by originating SSP to the destination SSP. 13. A Release Complete (RLC) is sent by destination SSP to the originating SSP to return the voice circuits to an idle condition.

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Module 1 Review

1. The SS7 Signaling Network is configured separately from the voice network. True or False 2. Element symbol ____ below represents an STP.

Symbol A

Symbol B

Symbol C

3. STPs and SCPs are typically deployed in pairs. True or False 4. An ________ is a centralized database used to store information such as subscribers services. A. SSP B. STP C. SCP 5. An ________ receives incoming MSUs and directs them to the appropriate destination. A. SSP B. STP C. SCP 6. A or Access links connect an STP and either an SSP or an SCP. True or False 7. ___ links provide connectivity for adjacent SSPs. A Access C Cross F Fully Associated

8. The functional module of the SS7 Protocol that provides GTT capabilities is the ________.
A. MTP B. SCCP C. ISUP D. TCAP 9. Which level four protocol is used in wireless networks?

10. The signal unit of the SS7 Protocol used to control link alignment and indicates the status of a signaling point to the remote signaling point is the ________. A. FISU B. LSSU C. MSU

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Student Notes

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EAGLE Frames
This is a partial view of an EAGLE STP system. These are standard floor-mounted frames 7 feet high, 26 inches wide, and 23 5/8th inches deep. Each frame is powered with two -48VDC 60 AMP power feeds that terminate on one of three different types of Fuse Alarm Panels that will be discussed later in this section. Operating temperature of the EAGLE STP is 40F to 100F / 4C to 37C. Short Term Temperature Limits of the EAGLE STP is 23F to 120F / -5C to 48C (no more than 96 consecutive hours and a total of not more than 15 days in one year). For ambient temperatures above 95F / 35C, relative humidity must be less than 80 percent.

There are four types of EAGLE frames:


Control Frame Extension Frame Miscellaneous Frame General Purpose Frame NOTE: The Operation Support System Application Frame (OAPF) is an optional frame.

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The Control Frame (CF) is the principle frame of the EAGLE STP. The Control Frame contains the Control Shelf which is the first shelf in the Control Frame. Up to two Extension Shelves may be added to the Control Frame, each with up to 16 application cards. A maximum of 42 card slots for all types of application modules are supported in the Control Frame. A maximum of 1,344 signaling links are possible in the Control Frame if completely equipped with E5-E1/T1 cards. The unique serial number (NT number) of the EAGLE 5 STP may be located at the top of the Control Frame adjacent to the CF-00 lettering. Older systems have the serial number located on the lower center of the Control Shelf backplane.

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Extension Frames (EF) are added when more signaling capacity than what is provided by the Control Frame is needed. Up to five Extension Frames are available for the EAGLE STP. These Extension Frames are labeled EF-00 to EF-04. Up to three extension shelves may be mounted in each frame except for EF-04. EF-04 has only one extension shelf located in the top shelf position of the frame.

With an 8 bit binary numbering plan there are 256 possible combinations which is the number of card slots found in the EAGLE STP.
Extension Frames EF-00 through EF-03 have 16 card slots per shelf for a total of 192 card slots. Extension Frame EF-04 has 16 card slots in the top shelf. The total of these card slots is 256, which is why there is only one shelf in the last extension frame EF-04.

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The Miscellaneous Frame (MF) is an optional frame. It is typically equipped with a Fuse Alarm Panel (FAP). The Miscellaneous Frame is used to house EAGLE related equipment, such as:

Holdover Clock
Test Equipment DSX Panels Spare Card shelf Printers Communications Terminal

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General Purpose Frame (GPF) can be used to house equipment for: Multi-Purpose Server for ELAP or EPAP number portability applications Integrated Application Server Integrated Message Feeder (IMF)

Integrated Sentinel Sentinel Processor Frame (SPF)


Extended Services Platform (ESP) Sentinel Processor Frame (SPF) These frames typically contain the following for EAGLE related applications: 2 Breaker Panels 4 Ethernet Hubs 2 TekServers These frames are numbered GPF-00 through GPF-xx. These frames are also labeled with their specific function (Sentinel, MPS, etc.)

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Frame End Panel with Alarm Lamp Indicators:


Provides -48VDC lamps for critical, major, and minor alarms (bulb part number: 525-0036-02) Connects to row alarm connector (row ALM) on control shelf backplane.

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Multiple types of Fuse and Alarm Panels: 870-1606-02 can be used for all EAGLE frames 870-2320-03 can be used for all EAGLE frames 870-2804-01 is used in Control and Extension frames 870-0243-08 is used for Legacy Control and Extension frames See the Installation EAGLE 5 STP Manual, Chapter 5, for fuse assignments.

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Contains 2 Diode Boards which allows A or B power to provide -48 VDC to entire frame in the event one power feed is lost
Contains power LEDs which changes from Green to Red when power is interrupted Contains a Jumper Board which enables the removal and test of the diode boards by by-passing the diode boards with a fuse for monthly Maintenance procedures The Alarm Board provides alarm indications for critical, major, minor, and fuses. LEDs indicate operational / maintenance status.

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Control Frame Power Connections (A/B):


P1 for control shelf (1100) P2 for first extension shelf (1200) P3 for second extension shelf (1300) Extension Frame Power Connections (A/B): P1 for first extension shelf (X100) P2 for second extension shelf (X200) P3 for third extension shelf (X300) Miscellaneous Frame Connections (A/B): 4 wired positions (12, 18, 19, and 20) for A side outputs 4 wired positions (12, 18, 19, and 20) for B side outputs -48 VDC, -48 volt return, and ground for each position Alarm Interface Alarm information from control shelf Provides bi-directional frame alarm information to/from control shelf

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The FAP (P/N 870-2804-01) is a low-profile (1U) unit that can be installed in the Control Frame (CF) and the Extension Frame (EF). The Power Alarm LED indicates the input power to the FAP. The LED is green when input power is applied to that bus of the FAP and is red when there is no input power to that bus of the FAP. An unlit Power Alarm indicates a failed LED or no input power to either bus of the FAP. The FAP contains a Diode board and a Shorting board. These boards are located at the front center of the FAP. The FAP also contains two fuse blocks, one to the left (A-side) and one to the right (B-Side) of diode and shorting boards, consisting of 20 fuse positions each. The Fuse Alarm LED indicates the failure of a fuse. The diode board in the FAP contains power diodes and circuitry which allow one bus to pick up the entire load when there is a loss of input power on the other bus. The Shorting board allows the removal of the diode board without taking down the system. This permits periodic maintenance of the diodes without having to power down or remove the unit from the shelf. For maintenance operation, the Shorting board has to be removed, flipped over, and reinstalled. In the bypass position, both A and B power is connected to the fuse blocks so the diode board can be safely removed. The Shorting board has an LED which is off when the board is in normal operational mode and is green when in the bypass mode of operation. Further details are found in the Hardware Signaling Products Manual.

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The F1 through F18 indicates Fuse position 1 through Fuse position 18. F3, F9 and F15 A & B are One Amp GMT fuses.

F6, F12 and F18 A & B are Three Amp GMT fuses if fans are installed. Otherwise they are plastic blanks.
All other fuse positions are Three Amp GMT fuses. More details concerning Frame Fuse arrangement are located in Installation EAGLE 5 STP Manual. GMT stands for Grounded Metallic Thermal (GMT) fuses.

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Frame Numbering Scheme CF00 (first frame in system) EF00 through EF04 (second through sixth frames in system) EF04 only supports provisioning of the first shelf.

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The Control Shelf is always the first shelf (1100) in the EAGLE. The Control Shelf contains all of the Maintenance Administration Subsystem (MAS) cards. The Control Shelf can support up to ten application cards to support such functions as E1s, T1s, Global Title Translations, etc. There are three parts of the Control Shelf discussed on the next four slides: The Maintenance and Administration Modules (Legacy and New E5 modules) The Application Modules The Communication Modules

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There are two MAS Processors (MASP A and MASP B). Each MASP consists of one General Purpose Service Module (GPSM-II) and one Terminal Disk Module (TDM). MASP A cards are located in slots 1113 & 1114. MASP B cards are located in slots 1115 & 1116. MASP A and MASP B provide redundancy. One Maintenance Disk and Alarm (MDAL) card in slots 1117 & 1118 serves both MASPs. Note: The MAS detailed here is the legacy MAS that is being replaced by the E5-OAM at Release 40.1.

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The E5-OAM cards are being introduced in the current EAGLE 5 STP 40.1 Software Release. The E5-OAM Control Shelf is always the first shelf (1100) in the EAGLE. The E5-OAM Control Shelf contains all of the Maintenance Administration Subsystem (MAS) cards. The E5-OAM Control Shelf can support up to ten application cards to support such functions as E1s, T1s, Global Title Translations, etc. There are three parts of the E5-OAM Control Shelf: The E5-OAM Maintenance and Administration Modules The Application Modules The Communication Modules

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There are two MAS Processors (MASP A and MASP B). Each MASP consists of a double slotted E5-OAM card made up of one E5-Maintenance Communication Application Processor (E5-MCAP) and one E5-Terminal Disk Module (E5-TDM). MASP A card is located in slots 1113 & 1114. MASP B card is located in slots 1115 & 1116. MASP A and MASP B provide redundancy. One E5-Maintenance Disk and Alarm (E5-MDAL) card in slots 1117 & 1118 serves both MASPs. Note: The E5-MDAL only supports the alarm function and not the Maintenance Disk function. Further details on these new cards is found in Module 3 Lesson 1.

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Application cards may be provisioned in slots 1101 1108, and 1111-1112. The application cards are capable of communicating with other cards through the redundant IMT buses. A Communications Processor on each application card provides control of communications from the cards to the IMT buses. Software is downloaded to E5-OAM cards, then to the application cards on initial power-up from the MASP. Once the EAGLE 5 STP is loaded, software is downloaded to cards by the Generic Loader Services (GLS) and Operation Administration and Maintenance (OAM). An Application Processor receives the software load on the application card. The type of software the AP receives depends on the function of the application board which is determined by the provisioning of the board. Presently, there are several types of application cards that support specific functions: Link Interface Modules (LIM) Multi-Port Link Interface Modules (MPL) High Capacity Multi-Channel Interface Modules (HCMIM) Enhanced Database Communications Modules (EDCM) Translation Service Modules (TSM) Database Service Modules (DSM) E5 Multi-Channel Interface Modules (E5 E1/T1) E5-SM4G Database Service Module E5-ATM E5-ENET E5-IPSM

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Communications Modules are an integral part of the Interprocessor Message Transport (IMT) Bus. The IMT bus is the main communication artery within the EAGLE STP. The IMT bus utilizes High Speed Multiplexer Cards (HMUX), or High Speed Packet Router Cards (HIPR) for two independent high speed 1Gbps buses within the IMT bus. The two independent high speed 1Gbps IMT buses are labeled IMT Bus A and IMT Bus B. IMT Bus A is supported by either HMUX or HIPR bus cards in Control Shelf card slot 1109.

IMT Bus B is supported by either HMUX or HIPR bus cards in Control Shelf card slot 1110.
HIPR cards are required in any shelf where any E5 cards are provisioned. Card slot 09 supports IMT bus A and card slot 10 supports IMT B in every shelf in the EAGLE STP.

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See the EAGLE Hardware Manual, Chapter 3 and the Installation EAGLE 5 STP manual Appendix B for backplane connector information.

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On the Control Shelf backplane, note the locations of:


Power distribution Alarm connectors System clock connectors Building Integrated Time System (BITS) connectors RS-232 interfaces provided by serial I/O ports Interface connections for application modules IMT connectors Shelf clock connectors NT number - unique system serial number. This may also be located on the front of the Control Frame adjacent to the CF-00 lettering or may be obtained by entering the rtrv-serial-num command. Fan Power Connectors

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BITS Building Integrated Timing System may be comprised of the following: 64Kbps, 1.544Mbps composite BITS signals (ANSI)

64Kbps, 2.048Mbps composite BITS signals (ITU)


These clock inputs connect to the EAGLE 5 STP through two DB-15 connectors on control shelf backplane primary BITS (J49) and secondary BITS (J48) connectors. Clocking is distributed to the rest of the EAGLE 5 STP by the TDMs as: Clock A Clock B The 64Kbps timing signal is used by LIMs for X.25 and SS7 DS0A ANSI or ITU signaling links, with each LIM selecting either clock A or clock B for its own use. The 1.544Mbps timing signal is used by LIM-ATM , E5-ATM, E1/T1 MIM, E5-E1/T1 MIM, and HC-MIM for ANSI networks.

The 2.048Mbps timing signal is used by E1-ATM, E5-ATM, LIM-E1, E1/T1 MIM, E5-E1/T1 MIM and HC-MIM for ITU networks.
The EAGLE 5 STP supports up to two 64Kbps and two 1.544Mbps at the same time in the ANSI network. The EAGLE 5 STP supports up to two 64Kbps and two 2.048Mbps at the same time in the ITU network. The 1.544Mbps and 2.048Mbps can never be present in the EAGLE 5 STP at the same time.

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The second and third shelves of the Control Frame are called Extension Shelves. Extension shelves populate all Extension Frames in the EAGLE STP lineup. These shelves provide support of up to 16 cards of all types, both single and double slot application cards (modules).

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See the EAGLE Hardware Signaling Products Manual, Chapter 3, for backplane connector information.

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On the Extension Shelf backplane, note the locations of:


Power distribution Fan Power Connections Interface connections for application modules IMT connectors Shelf clock connectors

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Each frame has its own A clock source that originates on the Control Shelf. A-Clock 0 provides clocking for the Control Frame A-Clock 1 provides clocking for the first Extension Frame A-Clock 2 provides clocking for the second Extension Frame A-Clock 3 provides clocking for the third Extension Frame A-Clock 4 provides clocking for the fourth Extension Frame A-Clock 5 provides clocking for the fifth Extension Frame The clock cable connects between a specific clock connector on the Control Shelf and the ACLK IN connector of the first shelf for a specific frame. It is then distributed from shelf to shelf in the same frame using the A-CLK IN and OUT connectors.

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Each frame has its own B clock source that originates on the Control Shelf. B-Clock 0 provides clocking for the Control Frame B-Clock 1 provides clocking for the first Extension Frame B-Clock 2 provides clocking for the second Extension Frame B-Clock 3 provides clocking for the third Extension Frame B-Clock 4 provides clocking for the fourth Extension Frame B-Clock 5 provides clocking for the fifth Extension Frame The clock cable connects between a specific clock connector on the Control Shelf and the BCLK IN connector of the first shelf for a specific frame. It is then distributed from shelf to shelf in the same frame using the B-CLK IN and OUT connectors.

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Student Notes

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Learning Activity 1: Cables and Connectors Instructor Demonstration Note location of necessary information in the user documentation. Demonstrate the proper use of the Anti-Static Wrist Strap and Ground Cord. Identify the location and state the function of cables and connectors on the EAGLE backplanes. Learning Activity 1, Assignment A Answer the following questions by researching the appropriate user documentation. 1. Which connector on the control shelf supplies the A Clock for the Control Frame? 2. Which connector on the control shelf supplies the A Clock for EF00? 3. Which connector on the control shelf supplies the B Clock for EF01? 4. Which connector does the Primary BITS Clock plug into? 5. Terminal 5 plugs into which connector? 6. Into which connector does a signaling link associated with card location 1111, port B plug? 7. How is the connector labeled for card location 1111, port A? 8. Into which connector does a signaling link associated with card location 1201, port A plug? 9. Into which connector does a signaling link associated with card location 1218, port A plug? 10. Which connector, on the control shelf, supplies the B Clock to the first extension shelf of the Control Frame? 11. Which connector, on the 1st extension shelf, supplies the A clock to the 2nd extension shelf on frame CF00? 12. Into which connector does the IMT B bus Out cable, from the control shelf, plug on the extension shelf on frame CF00? 13. The Row Alarm is connected to which connector? 14. Into which connector, does the external alarm/customer alarm 1 cable plug?

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Learning Activity 1, Assignment B


NOTE: Make sure you have an Anti-Static Wrist Strap on and tested prior to touching the equipment. Using the documentation and equipment available in the laboratory: Locate the connectors you have just identified in Assignment A on the EAGLE equipment backplanes. Locate and highlight the location of each connector on the Control and Extension shelf drawings found in the preceding pages of the presentation. STOP and allow the instructor to verify your work.

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Learning Activity 2, Assignment A Answer the following questions by researching the appropriate user documentation. 1. Which connector supplies the A Power/A Primary Power to the control shelf on frame CF00? 2. In which card slots are the GPSM-II cards found? 3. In which card slots are the TDM cards found? 4. Into which connector does the IMT A bus Out cable plug on the control shelf on frame CF00? 5. Into which connector does the IMT A bus Out cable from the control shelf plug on the extension shelf on frame CF00? 6. In which card slots are the HMUX cards found on the control shelf on frame CF00? 7. Into which connector does the alarm cable, from the FAP on frame CF00, plug? STOP and review all answers with the instructor prior to beginning Assignment B. Learning Activity 2, Assignment B 1. Wait for your instructor to prepare the EAGLE for this assignment. 2. Make sure you attach to the Anti-Static Wrist Strap prior to touching the equipment. 3. Using the documentation and equipment available in the laboratory: 4. Locate the disconnected cables and attach them to the appropriate connectors on the backplanes. 5. Using the Installation Manual, replace all fuses in the correct slots by amp size, as well as plastic blanks. If a shelf has fans, be sure to insert the fan fuses. 6. Install the MAS cards in the control shelf, and HMUX cards in all shelves of the Control frame. 7. Wait for the EAGLE MAS cards to initialize. 8. Login to the EAGLE using the following user ID and password: login:uid=eagle , password=eagle 9. Enter the command, rept-stat-card, to determine the location of the LIM cards provisioned in the STP. Install these cards in the correct slots.

10. Enter the command, rept-stat-trbl, to determine if there are any alarms that may be present in the STP. If there are any problems present, notify the instructor.
11. STOP and allow the instructor to verify your work

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Module 2 Review 1. How many Serial I/O ports are provided on the EAGLE 5 STP? ________ 2. If the customer supplied input power for FAP side A trips, do you lose 48 VDC to all cards being fed from side A? _________ 3. What are the frame types of the EAGLE STP? _____________ ______________ _______________ ______________ 4. Card 1102 is located in which? frame________shelf_________card slot___________ 5. How many BITS clock inputs are provided in the EAGLE STP? A. 1 B. 2 C. 3 D. 4 6. How are the clocks in the question above labeled? _____________________________________________ 7. How are the serial I/O ports labeled on the Control Shelf backplane? ____________________________________ 8. Which manual(s) would list the fuse locations and amperage of each fuse type? __________________________ 9. What is the purpose of the Jumper Board of the Fuse & Alarm Panel 8701606-02? ________________________ 10. In which slots are all the IMT Bus modules located? __________________________________________

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Maintenance and Administration Subsystem (MAS) Provides services to the other subsystems such as Maintenance communications, Measurements, Peripheral services, Alarm processing and System disks Consists of the following system processor cards through Release 40.0: General Purpose Service Module (GPSM II) Terminal Disk Module (TDM) Maintenance Disk Alarm Module (MDAL) Consists of the following system processor cards after Release 40.0: E5-based Maintenance Communication Application Processor (E5-MCAP) E5-based Terminal Disk Module (E5-TDM) E5-based Maintenance Disk and Alarm card (E5-MDAL)

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The MAS detailed here is the legacy MAS that is being replaced by the E5-OAM at Release 40.1. The MAS consists of: MASP A - GPSM-II card in location 1113 and TDM card in location 1114 MASP B - GPSM-II card in location 1115 and TDM card in location 1116 MDAL - in location 1117/1118 There is an Extended Bus Interface (EBI), which is a Small Computer Serial Interface (SCSI) bus providing the connection between the associated GPSM-IIs and TDMs of both MASPs. One MASP is always active and the other is always in the standby mode. If a problem occurs with one of the cards in the active MASP, the two MASPs will switch activity instantly with no adverse effect on MSU processing. Any users logged in at the time of the MASP swap will be logged out and will need to log back into the system. Unsolicited Alarm Message (UAM) 0176 will be generated every time a MASP swap occurs. UAMs will be discussed in Module 7. The EAGLE 5 STP is capable of operating fully with only one set of MASP cards in the system. At the time of a MASP failure, or the removal of one of the MASP cards, the EAGLE begins a simplex timer that runs for approximately 3 minutes. During the timeout of the simplex timer, only rept-stat commands may be entered in the EAGLE 5 STP. If the removed or defective card is not replaced before the simplex timer times out, the EAGLE will switch to simplex operation mode. During the simplex operation mode, all operations of the EAGLE may be completely performed. The EAGLE will generate a message for every command entry indicating the EAGLE is in the simplex operation mode as it completes the command. After the defective or removed MASP card is replaced, the system will revert back to the duplex operation mode within 3 minutes of the card replacement.

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The GPSM-II is based on the single-slot Enhanced Data Service Module (EDSM) card with the addition of one GB of expansion memory. The GPSM-II card is the only MAS card connected to the IMT buses. The GPSM-II is downloaded with Operations, Administration and Maintenance (OAM) software. It is connected to the TDM by the Extended Bus Interface (EBI). The active processor GPSM-II polls all EAGLE STP modules every second for health and sanity checks (alarm information). The active GPSM-II polls all application cards for Measurements Reports - details discussed in the TK175 EAGLE Measurements Course. When alarm conditions are detected during health checks, the GPSM-II passes the Alarm data to the TDM via the EBI bus. The active GPSM-II receives and executes commands for the EAGLE 5 STP.

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The TDM provides storage of system software, database configuration, and measurement data on a hard drive of varying sizes according to the specific revision of the TDM.
The TDM provides access to all peripherals attached to the EAGLE such as: terminals printers modems Another very important function of the TDM, not found in the name of the card, is that it is responsible for system clock distribution.

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Since the TDM is responsible for clock distribution it uses the Primary and Secondary BITS clock inputs and distributes one of those BITS clock inputs (default-Primary BITS) to all EAGLE frames CF-00 through EF-04 as Clock A or Clock B. MASP A TDM 1114 distributes the BITS signal to all A clock connectors on the control shelf backplane. MASP B TDM 1116 distributes the BITS signal to all B clock connectors on the control shelf backplane. Customers with DS0 links must use 64Kbps BITS clocks for synchronization. High Speed 1.544 or 2.048 Mbps BITS clocks are optional for customers using E1s or T1s for signaling links. The active processor TDM provides visual alarm data on all terminals (I/O ports) configured as type VT320. All 16 RS-232 terminals (I/O ports) on the EAGLE 5 STP are controlled by the active MASP TDM. The TDMs have a SCSI bus Alarm interface to the MDAL card for audible and visual frame alarm processing. The TDMs have another SCSI bus used to update hard drive data between the active and standby processor TDMs. Data storage on the TDM disk drive is divided into four partitions: 1. Backup Data 2. Current Data 3. Measurements 4. Generic Program Load.

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The MDAL card is a multi-layered circuit card that provides the system with removable cartridge data storage and alarm processing from the active MASP.
This card contains the audible alarm for the EAGLE 5 STP. It is a double slot card located in slot 1117. The MDAL is shared by both MASPs for alarm processing and some database management procedures. The MDAL supports removable disk data storage. A 2.3 gigabyte two-sided, removable disk (P/N 870-0773-04/05) is used with the MDAL for backups, restores, and EAGLE 5 STP software upgrades. Only side A is supported by Tekelec.

Insert disk with the A side facing to the right.


CAUTION! Do not leave the MO disk in the drive for an extended period of time. Exposure to heat may affect execution of backup/restore operations.

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EAGLE Alarms are generated as the active MASP GPSM-II polls every card in the EAGLE.

The GPSM-II passes the alarm information to its associated TDM.


The TDM passes the alarm information to the MDAL via the Alarm Data SCSI Bus. The MDAL distributes the visual alarm information as critical, major, and minor alarms to: MDAL card LEDs FAP of each affected EAGLE 5 STP frame End panel with alarm lamps Local maintenance center (LMC) Remote maintenance center (RMC) The MDAL has the EAGLE audible alarm to notify the user of the incoming alarm.

The MDAL also sends the audible alarm signal to the LMC and RMC connectors.
The MDAL also indicates by green LED which MASP, A or B is active.

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Student Notes

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The new E5-MAS is introduced at EAGLE 5 STP release 40.1 and consists of: MASP A - E5-MASP comprised of E5-MCAP and E5-TDM card in slots 1113 and 1114 MASP B - E5-MASP comprised of E5-MCAP and E5-TDM card in slots 1115 and 1116 E5-MDAL - in slots 1117/1118
There is a Peripheral Component Interconnect (PCI) Express Bus providing the connection between the E5-MCAP and E5-TDM of each MASP. One MASP is always active and the other is always in the standby mode. If a problem occurs with the active MASP, the two MASPs will switch activity instantly with no adverse effect on MSU processing. Any users logged in at the time of the MASP swap will be logged out and will need to log back into the system. Unsolicited Alarm Message (UAM) 0176 will be generated every time a MASP swap occurs. UAMs will be discussed in Module 7. The EAGLE 5 STP is capable of operating fully with only one E5-MASP in the system. At the time of a E5-MASP failure, or the removal of one of the E5-MASP cards, the EAGLE begins a simplex timer that runs for approximately 3 minutes. During the timeout of the simplex timer, only rept-stat commands may be entered in the EAGLE 5 STP. If the removed or defective card is not replaced before the simplex timer times out, the EAGLE will switch to simplex operation mode. During the simplex operation mode, all operations of the EAGLE may be completely performed. The EAGLE will generate a message for every command entry indicating the EAGLE is in the simplex operation mode as it completes the command. After the defective or removed 5-MASP card is replaced, the system will revert back to the duplex. operation mode within 3 minutes of the card replacement. The E5-MASP require HIPR cards to be installed in the 1109 and 1110 slots. There is a bidirectional inter-integrated circuit (IC) serial bus between the E5-OAM card and the E5-MDAL.This interface allows alarm update information to be sent to the E5-MDAL from the active E5-OAM card.

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The E5-MASP is a replacement for the legacy GPSM-II and TDM cards. It contains all of the necessary logic to perform both application and communication processing of the data streams provided by the EAGLE 5 STP. The E5-MASP card is a single dual-card assembly of the E5-MCAP card mated to an E5-TDM card. The E5-MASP is a dual-card/dual-slot assembly occupying slots 1113/1114 and 1115/1116 of the control shelf. Interfacing between the E5-MCAP and E5-TDM on the E5-MASP card is through an onboard PCI express bus. The E5-Maintenance Communication Application Processor (E5-MCAP) card replaces the GPSM-II at Release 40.1 and contains the following: One latched USB port for use with removable flash media thumb drive to replace the legacy Magneto-Optic (M.O.) removable Disk. Used for database backups and restores One flush mounted USB port for use with a plug-in credit card size flash drive. Used for Software upgrades and disaster recovery Note: Make sure that the USB Thumb drive is NOT inserted in the latched USB port on the E5MASP card when it is being installed into the EAGLE 5 STP. If the Thumb drive is inserted in the latched USB port the card will NOT initialize. An alternate to this procedure is to ensure that SW1 is NOT locked.

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E5-MASP Card Description (contd)


The E5-MASP card provides faceplate switch interfaces for the following devices: SW-1 is used to notify system software that the removable drive is about to be unplugged, or is plugged in and ready for use. SW-2 is used to notify system software that the fixed SATA drive is about to be unplugged or is plugged in and ready for use. SW-3 is used to notify system software that the card is about to be removed and software will begin to gracefully shut down the card. The E5-Terminal Disk Module (E5-TDM) contains one fixed SATA solid state drive that is removable and provides storage of system software, database configuration, and measurement data. The E5-TDM contains three major systems: Terminal Processor system provides EAGLE 5 STP with 16 user-accessible terminals

System Clock system distributes Composite Clock and High Speed Master clock throughout the EAGLE 5 STP.
SATA system distributes Shelf ID throughout the EAGLE 5 STP and disk storage for the E5-MCAP. The E5-MASP provides thermal management and alarm provisions to protect the card from damage due to overheating. It is designed to operate with natural convection cooling and does not require a fan tray for cooling.

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The following procedure is recommended for removing the removable USB thumb drive in the E5-MASP card: 1. Move the SW-1 from the Locked to the Unlocked position and wait for the LED to indicate a steady blue state. When SW-1 is transitioned from locked to unlocked, the LED will flash blue to indicate the drive is unlocked and the shutdown process is incomplete. Removal of the USB drive prior to the LED indicating steady Blue could result in drive corruption. 2. When the LED indicates a steady blue state, the removable USB drive can be safely removed. The LED is off when the cartridge is fully ejected from the drive. 3. The USB thumb drive can now be safely removed from the drive. 4. Lift the Removable Drive Access door up, swing it past the detent position so that the door remains open on its own. 5. Grasp the pull tab of the slide and pull the slide out slowly until it stops ( about inch). Caution: The full travel of the slide is less than an inch, do not try to pull the assembly to expose the full length of the thumb drive as this is beyond the slides design. 6. The USB drive is disengaged and can be taken from the inject/eject assembly.

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USB Removable Media Operation (contd)


The following procedure is recommended for inserting the removable USB thumb drive: 1. Insert a USB thumb drive into the removable drive door inject-eject assembly. 2. Grasp the pull tab of the slide and push the slide in slowly until it stops (about inch). 3. Close the access door. 4. Move SW-1 from the unlocked to the LOCKED position. 1. When SW-1 is transitioned from unlocked to locked, the LED will flash blue to indicate the drive is locked and in process of coming online. 5. When the LED turns off, the removable USB drive is ready for use.

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Descriptions of the six LEDs visible on the front of the E5-MASP card are on the following slide.

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LED

Status Off No power Card is booting Card is loading Card is running Not connected to bus Testing not complete

Description

Application Processor

Red Amber Green Red

IMT A

Amber Green Red

Connected to bus and active Not connected to bus

IMT B

Amber
Green Off

Testing not complete


Connected to bus and active Card is not functioning No signal detected Signal detected

ACT A

Red Green

Green
Active / Standby Blinking Green/Amber Off

The card is the active MASP


The card is the standby MASP Media is locked and operating WAIT Media is unlocked and in process of shutting down or Media is locked and in process of coming online Media is unlocked and ready for removal

Blinking Blue
SATA Media Status Steady Blue

Off
Blinking Blue Removable Media Status Steady Blue Off MASP H/S Blinking Blue Steady Blue

Media is locked and operating


WAIT Media is unlocked and in process of shutting down or Media is locked and in process of coming online Media is unlocked and ready for removal E5-MASP is locked and operating WAIT E5-MASP is unlocked and in process of shutting down or E5-MASP is locked and in process of coming online E5-MASP is unlocked and ready for removal

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There is only one E5-MDAL card in a control card set and it is shared between the two E5-MASP cards. The E5-MDAL is located in slots 1117 and 1118. The E5-MDAL card performs the following functions: Processes alarm requests Critical, Major and Minor system alarms are provided for up to 6 EAGLE 5 STP frames. Provides the system audible alarm Provides general purpose relays - provide software controlled general purpose outputs for the system. Provides fan control if fans are utilized in the EAGLE 5 STP on a per frame basis The E5-MDAL does not contain a disk drive.

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When the active E5-MCAP card detects a problem, it will send alarm information to the E5-TDM that will send the alarm information to the I/O ports and to the E5-MDAL. The E5-MDAL will distribute the alarm information to the LEDs on the E5-MDAL, to the RMC and LMC connectors and also to the FAP of the frame (s) where the problem (s) were detected. The E5-MDAL will also sound the EAGLE 5 STP audible alarm.

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Module 3 Lesson 1 Review


1. What EAGLE STP subsystem includes the GPSM-II and TDM? 2. What card contains the removable drive in the E5-OAM cards? 3. Which EAGLE 5 STP module controls the I/O ports? 4. The TDM is responsible for clock distribution. TRUE / FALSE 5. The GPSM II is based on the single slot EDCM card. TRUE / FALSE 6. The ___________________________ module is responsible for Timing. 7. The ___________________________ module is responsible for visual alarm distribution. 8. The ___________________________ interface provides connectivity for the GPSM II and TDM in each MASP. 9. The ___________________________ provides the interface within the E5MASP card. 10.The EAGLE 5 STP is capable of full operation with only one functioning MASP. TRUE / FALSE 11.The active ______________________________ executes commands for the EAGLE 5 STP.

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Student Notes

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Communications Subsystem Consists of the following two separate sets of buses Small Computer System Interface (SCSI) bus Inter-processor Message Transport (IMT) The Gigabit IMT bus will have one or both of the following bus card types:

High Speed Multiplexer (HMUX)


High Speed IMT Packet Router (HIPR)

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IMT Bus Card Descriptions


There are three different types of IMT bus cards used in the EAGLE 5 STP, the HMUX, HIPR and HIPR2 cards. Each card type supports a different bus topology. The three topologies are as follows: HMUX Ring Topology The High-Speed Multiplexer card (HMUX), supports requirements for more than 1500 links 850-0330-06 Control Shelf Backplane required. HMUX cards are required to support the Sentinel / IAS Business Applications Platform, Large Systems and EAGLE Software from release 30.0 and beyond. HIPR Switch Topology The High-Speed IMT Packet Router (HIPR) Module provides increased IMT bus bandwidth and individual high-speed card/server links. The HIPR enhances the IMT bus by introducing switched 125 Mbps interfaces to each slot within a shelf. Traffic between cards on the same shelf will be switched directly to the destination slot and is not transmitted to any other cards in the shelf. HIPR cards are required in shelves equipped with HC-MIM or any E5 cards. EAGLE 5 STP may contain a mix of HMUX and HIPR cards. EAGLE shelves cannot contain a mix of HMUX and HIPR cards. The HIPR card replaces the legacy low speed shelf ring with a switched design. This move from an intra-shelf ring topology to an inter-shelf switch topology gives a 16 to 1 transmission speed advantage in that a single low speed ring circuit is being replaced with 16 individual switched circuits. The inter-shelf ring connects the shelves together and HIPR cards acts as a gateway between the intra-shelf IMT bus, running at 125 Mbps and the inter-shelf ring operating at 1Gbps. HIPR retains the high speed 1Gbps IMT Channel Ring as a way to ensure interoperability with HMUX equipped shelves. HIPR2 Enhanced Switch Topology The High-Speed IMT Packet Router 2(HIPR2) Module provides increased IMT bus bandwidth up to 2.5 Gbps The HIPR2 performs TVG proxy granting This card also performs secondary functions such as Eagle system maintenance poll response, assembly and FPGA statistics gathering and reporting, and Eagle card and server diagnostics support (loop-backs).

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This slide represents the counter rotation function of the IMT buses. In the above example, there are only two EAGLE frames. The Control Shelf IMT bus A Out connector is cabled to the bottom (most distant) shelf IMT bus A In connector of EF-00. The bottom shelf of EF-00 IMT bus A out connector is cabled to the middle shelf of EF-00 IMT bus A in connector. The middle shelf of EF-00 IMT bus A out connector is cabled to the top shelf of EF-00 IMT bus A in connector. The top shelf of EF-00 IMT bus A out connector is cabled to the bottom shelf of CF-00 IMT bus A in connector. The bottom shelf of CF-00 IMT bus A out connector is cabled to the middle shelf of CF-00 IMT bus A in connector. The middle shelf of CF-00 IMT bus A out connector is cabled to the top shelf (Control Shelf) IMT bus A in connector. IMT bus B is cabled the exact opposite of IMT A as is represented in this slide.

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Module 3 Lesson 2 Review


1. What type buses make up the communication subsystem? 2. If a technician opens both IMT buses, what happens to the EAGLE STP? 3. What slots in every shelf contain IMT bus cards? 4. The two types of IMT bus cards used today are _________ __________. 5. The __________ card uses Switch Topology for message routing in the IMT bus. 6. What condition is indicated when the IMT bus card Shelf LED is red?

____________________________________________________________

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Application Subsystem Consists of application cards. Application cards are capable of communicating with all other cards through redundant IMT buses. A Communications Processor on each application card provides control of communications from card to card via the Gigabit IMT buses. Refer to the reference information in the Commands manual for a complete list of EAGLE 5 STP card types, software types, applications for each card type and the number allowed in a configuration.

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All application cards supporting all types of signaling links, SS7, ATM, E1, T1 and IP will process MSUs in the same manner as depicted in this slide. The only difference is that IP packets processed on SIGTRAN cards are first converted to an SS7 message and then processed. The MSU processing order is listed below: 1. Level 2 error checking is performed (except on IP links).

2. All MTP & partial SCCP Gateway Screening is performed if the GWS feature is activated.
3. Message Discrimination is performed on the DPC of the routing label: 4. If one of the EAGLE point codes (PC or CPC) is not the DPC on the routing label, the MSU proceeds to the MTP routing table to determine how to route the MSU to its destination. 5. If one of the EAGLE point codes (PC or CPC) is the DPC, the MSU moves to the distribution function to analyze the service indicator (SI) to determine the type of service the MSU is requesting. If the SI = 0,1 or 2, the Link Interface card will take the appropriate action based on the type of network management message received. If the SI = 3 (SCCP), the MSU proceeds to step 6.

6. SCCP Routing will send the MSU to the first available SCCP card in order to perform GTT and route the MSU according to result of the GTT table information.

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The Multi-Port LIM (MPL) used in EAGLE STP systems provides eight DS0 links transporting SS7 traffic in a single EAGLE STP card slot. Link A and B are backward compatible with the legacy two-port LIM card. Additional links A1-A3 and B1-B3 are DS0 interfaces only.

The MPL card improves the functionality of ANSI SS7 routing within the EAGLE by increasing the number of SS7 links the EAGLE can handle for each LIM card. This allows the EAGLE to interact in larger SS7 networks as well as decreasing the size of an EAGLE (for example, previously 250 cards would be required to support 500 links, now only 63 cards are required).

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The E1/T1 Multi-Channel Interface Module (E1/T1 MIM) provides a dual-port (A and B), framed, channelized connection to a customer's network. The interface to each link is mapped to the DS0 time-slots in the fractional E1 or T1 data streams. Each E1/ T1 MIM supports a maximum of eight High-Level Data Link Control (HDLC) channels that can be provisioned as using either E1 or T1 protocols and assigned to any unused time-slot. An E1 backplane extension is provided to connect other E1/T1 cards configured as LIMCH cards in the EAGLE shelf to the E1/T1 data stream so that all channels can be mapped. This would require four E1/T1 MIMs to map an entire E1 link (31 time slots) or three E1/T1 MIMs to map a T1 link (24 time slots). The E1/T1 MIM configured as a LIM-T1 will implement the ANSI T1 standard for 1.544 MHz data transmission and configured as a LIM-E1 will implement the European (ITU) E1 standard for 2.048 MHz data transmission. Each E1/T1 MIM port is capable of operation for E1 or T1 line rates but the interfaces will never be mixed on a single circuit card. The E1/T1 MIM does not support clear-channel (no channels) operation. Only E1/T1 Port A can be extended.

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The High-Capacity Multichannel Interface Module (HC-MIM) is a dual slot card providing eight trunk terminations processing up to 64 signaling links of configurable channelized E1 or T1 connectivity. The eight E1/T1 links reside on backplane connectors, four links connect to Port A and four links connect to Port B. The HC-MIM may be configured to support two unchannelized High Speed Links (SE-HSL). These links may be provisioned on link a and b on any 2 of the 8 HC-MIM card ports. A maximum of 80 SE-HSL are permitted in the EAGLE 5 STP when using the HC-MIM card. Feature keys are required to enable 80 high speed links on the HC-MIM card. Total system signaling link capacity depends on other cards within the system and must not exceed the provisioning limit of the EAGLE system. Since the HCMIM has the capacity to process a full T1 or E1 on a single card, daisy chaining or channel card operation is not needed. Any shelves that contains HC-MIM cards must be equipped with HIPR IMT bus cards. HC-MIM cards require fan tray assembly P/N 890-0001-04 for thermal management. Any blank slots on shelves with HC-MIM cards must have air management cards P/N 870-1824-02. Any frames with HC-MIM must have 60 amp power circuits. HC-MIM cards should be placed in odd slots only.

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The E5-E1/T1 is a single slot card providing up to eight E1 or T1 trunk terminations processing up to 32 low speed signaling links.
The eight E1/T1 ports of the E5-E1/T1 are equally split between the A and B Port backplane connectors. The E5-E1/T1 supports only SE-HSL signaling link on one of the eight ports and it must be terminated on Port A. A maximum of 80 SE-HSL are permitted in the EAGLE 5 STP when using the E5-E1/T1. Feature keys are required to enable 80 high speed links on the E5-E1/T1 card. Unlike the older E1/T1 MIM, the E5-E1/T1 does not require or support channel cards. HIPR bus cards are required for any shelf where E5-E1/T1 cards are configured.

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LIM E1-ATM provides one Asynchronous Transfer Mode over E1 Interface at 2.048 Mbps The E1-ATM appliqu provides a new communications capability on the EAGLE, a High Speed Link (HSL) using ATM over E1. A maximum of 115 ATM HSL are permitted in the EAGLE 5 STP when using the E1-ATM.. The E1-ATM feature requires one E1 link Interface Module-ATM (E1-ATM) for each high speed link terminated. The E1-ATM supports a single ATM Virtual Channel Connection (VCC) at a line speed of 2.048 Mbps. The E1-ATM operates similar to any other link interface module, except for the Link Fault Sectionalization (LFS) feature, which is not a requirement for E1 links.

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The E5-ATM card is a single slot card providing ATM over E1 or T1 connectivity for EAGLE 5 STP control and extension shelves. The E5-ATM provides the following functions: SS7 link, ATM over T1 (ANSI) SS7 link, ATM over E1 (ITU) TVG based load sharing STP/LAN (SLAN) Integrated Sentinel (e-route) Integrated Message Feeder BICC support Thermal protection Two ATM signaling links operating at 1 Erlang Higher throughput than current HCAP-based LIMATM and LIME1ATM cards Automatic on/off CRC4 detection for E1 framing A maximum of 180 E5-ATM cards may be provisioned on the EAGLE 5 STP. A maximum of 180 ATM HSL are permitted on the EAGLE 5 STP using the E5-ATM. This may be accomplished with 90 E5-ATM cards if 2 HSL per card are provisioned. The E5-ATM card supports a new ATMHC GPL. This card can be used to replace the LIM-ATM and E1-ATM cards. This card is a hot-swap compatible replacement for the HCAP-based LIMATM and LIME1ATM cards. The LIM-ATM and the E1-ATM cards are still supported and can co-exist with the E5-ATM card in the same node. Requires HIPR cards in any shelves where these cards are configured. Cooling fans are not required and the E5-ATM includes thermal management and alarming provisions to protect the card from damage if environmental conditions hinder thermal stability. More thermal management details may be found in the EAGLE 5 STP Hardware Manual.

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Single Slot Enhanced DCM (SSEDCM)


Supports the Signaling Transfer Point, Local Area Network (SLAN) function. SIGTRAN protocol runs on the SSEDCM cards. When configured as an IPLIM, the DCM provides point to point SCTP connections to be used to carry SS7 traffic on B,C,D links. The card supports up to 2,500 TPS as long as the MSU average size is 140 Bytes or less. It also supports up to four associations. When configured as an IPGW, the DCM provides point to multipoint TCP/IP connections to be used to carry SS7 traffic on A links over the IP network to Sigtran intelligent peripherals. The card supports up to 1,700 TPS and up to eight connections. The DCM supports IEEE 802.3 Ethernet (10/100 Base-T full-duplex) access on Port A or Port B, or both. Beginning with Release 38.0, any type of dual-slot DCM card is no longer supported. Signaling Transport Card (STC) The Signaling Transport Card (STC) uses a DCM card configured with the eroute application. The STC card functions as an IP router between the IMT bus internal to an EAGLE STP and the Ethernet networks used to communicate with an associated Sentinel or IAS Platform. The STC card provides the IP interface between the EAGLE Link Interface cards on the IMT bus and the Tekelec Sentinel or IAS Network Monitoring platforms.

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The E5-ENET card is a single slot card providing one or more Ethernet interfaces. It is a replacement and enhancement of the SSEDCM card. Requires HIPR IMT bus cards in any shelf where the E5-ENET is configured. The E5-ENET card has two physical 10/100 Mbps Ethernet ports and supports the STPLAN function. The E5-ENET is provisionable for IPLIM or IPGW, but does not support both functions on a single card simultaneously. The E5-ENET supports up to 5000 TPS. The capacity varies according to MSU size and protocol used. E5-ENET supported applications: IPLIM SCTP & M2PA (TPS=1600 4000) IPGWY SCTP, M3UA (TPS=1120-4000), SUA (TPS=800-3000) IPSG SCTP, M2PA & M3UA (TPS=1120-4000) IPLIM supports point-to-point connectivity replacing B, C & D links (STP to STP). IPGW supports point-to-multipoint connectivity replacing A links (STP to IP-Based device). IPSG supports up to 32 links of the types supported in IPLIM & IPGW E5-ENET Capacities: IPLIM IPGWY E5-ENET cards per node 100 64 SCTP entities per E5-ENET module 16 SCTP/IP 50 SCTP Associations Connections The E5-ENET card includes thermal management and alarming provisions to protect the card from damage if environmental conditions hinder thermal stability. More thermal management details may be found in the EAGLE 5 STP Hardware Manual.

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The EAGLE STP processes incoming message signal units (MSUs) at the MTP message Transfer Part layer. The MSU processing order is listed below: 1. Level 2 error checking is performed. 2. Message Discrimination is performed on the DPC of the routing label. If one the EAGLE point codes (PC or CPC) is the DPC, the MSU moves to the distribution function 3. The distribution function analyzes the service indicator (SI) to determine the type of service the MSU is requesting. If the SI = 3 (SCCP), the MSU proceeds to step 4.

4. SCCP Routing will send the MSU to the first available SCCP card in order to perform Global Title Translations to determine the DPC of the next signaling point.
5. If the query passes the GWS rules, it will be passed to the MTP3 routing function to determine how to route the MSU according to result of the GTT table information.

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The E5-TSM may only be configured with appl=GLS to support Gateway Screening. It is not used with appl=SCCP. The E5-TSM is a replacement for the legacy TSM-256. The E5-TSM must be configured in HIPR equipped shelves. Multiple E5-TSM cards should be powered from different fuse positions and power feeds.

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The DSM has from 1 to 4 Gbytes of memory when only performing GTT.
DSMs must have 4Gbytes of memory for the following functions using the VSCCP application: LNP Local Number Portability G-Port GSM portable numbering plan G-Flex GSM flexible numbering plan EIR Equipment Identity Register INP Intelligent Network Application Protocol based Number Portability With any of these application the DSM can also perform conventional Global Title Translations and
partial SCCP Gateway Screening (CDPA & AFTPC).

The DSM supports up to 1700 Transactions per Second (TPS) for GTT and 850 TPS for MPS services or 1100 TPS for ITU MPS services activated by control feature. Up to 25 DSMs may be configured with the VSCCP application.

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The E5-SM4G is a double slot database service module with 3.1 GB of application processor memory providing the following functionality for the EAGLE 5 STP: A maximum of 32 E5-SM4G cards may be configured in the database with the GTT feature. The E5-SM4G by default supports up to 1700 TPS.

There is Control Feature support for up to 6800 TPS per card and 210,800 TPS system wide with GTT only.
163,200 TPS is supported with one or more EPAP-related features activated with 25 E5-SM4G cards. 54,400 TPS is supported with ELAP with 9 E5-SM4G cards. There can be no DSM cards in the configuration for the maximum TPS of 6800. The E5-SM4G can interoperate with DSM cards at an operating capacity of 850, 1100, or 1700 TPS. The E5-SM4G is a direct replacement for DSM-4G with no additional provisioning. The E5-SM4G requires HIPR bus cards in the shelf where it is configured. The E5-SM4G provides thermal management and alarming provisions to protect the card from damage due to overheating.

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The Enhanced DSM-2G (EDSM) card is only configured as card type Measurement Collection and Polling Module (MCPM) and provides: Provides comma delimited core STP measurement data to a remote server for processing

Required for the Measurements Platform feature


A EDSM-2G is p/n 870-2372-14 and configured only as MCPM and is downloaded with MCP application. More details on this card are discussed in the TK175 EAGLE Measurements Course.

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The Eagle STP has a Measurements Platform (MP) feature that provides dedicated processors for collecting and reporting measurement data. The Measurement Platform is required for an EAGLE 5 STP with more than 700 links. Scheduled measurement reports are automatically generated, stored on the MCPM cards and transferred to the customers FTP server via the FTP interface. The Measurements Platform incorporates two Measurement Collection & Polling Modules (MCPM) with IP communications link between the EAGLE and the customer network. The MCPM cards operate in a primary/secondary configuration.

The primary MCPM performs all collection and reporting functions.


The secondary MCPM cards act as backups for the primary.

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The E5-IPSM card is a single slot card with the ability to add up to 8 telnet terminal connections per card to the EAGLE 5 STP.
A maximum of 3 E5-IPSM cards may be added to EAGLE 5 STP configuration. Each E5-IPSM provides up to eight telnet terminal connections, providing a maximum of 24 telnet access ports in addition to the 16 MMI (RS232 terminal) ports. Terminal assignments for the EAGLE 5 STP are as follows: Terminals 1-16 are basic RS-232 terminals provided on the EAGLE 5 STP E5-IPSM Card #1 Terminals 17-24 E5-IPSM Card #2 Terminals 25-32 E5-IPSM Card #3 Terminals 33-40

E5-IPSMs require HIPR bus cards on any shelf where they are provisioned.

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The IP User Interface is a control feature that must be purchased before it is used. This feature requires either EDSM-1G or E5-IPSM cards configured as card type IPSM running the IPS application. A maximum of 3 IPSM cards are allowed in the EAGLE. Each IPSM card can support up to 8 telnet sessions. A maximum of 24 telnet sessions are added with the IPSM cards. These telnet sessions are in addition to the 16 MMI (RS-232 terminal) connections available on the EAGLE. The IPSM telnet session resembles the KSR mode discussed previously. One exception is that the ctrl-A key is not required to enter commands. Benefits of this feature include: Access speed is improved as compared to a modem Remote access is enabled Dialup is not required Additional 24 user interface points are available Details concerning setting up a Secure Telnet Connection to the EAGLE 5 STP using PuTTY may be found in the Database Administration-System Management Manual of the current Release software.

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Module 3 Lesson 3 Review


1. The MPL can only be a DS0A. TRUE / FALSE 2. The E1/T1MIM may have both E1 and T1 channels on the same card. TRUE / FALSE 3. The HC-MIM supports up to ______ low speed signaling links.

4. The E5-E1/T1 supports up to ______ low speed signaling links. 5. The E5-E1/T1 supports channel cards. TRUE / FALSE

6. The E5-ATM supports ____ ATM links operating at 1 Erlang.


7. The DCM card is used as the STC card with the __________ application. 8. Up to ______ E5-ENET cards may be provisioned as IPLIM. 9. The DSM and E5-SM4G cards have _____ Gbytes of RAM. 10.What card type may be configured as the MCPM? _______________________________________

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Student Notes

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The EAGLE STP Commands Manual will be used as reference for this section of the course.

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Keywords
Identify the principal action to be performed by the system Consist of one to three words, separated by a hyphen delimiter Parameters Further define the command operation Parameters are either mandatory (M) or optional (O) as indicated in the commands in the Commands manual. A colon ( : ) separates the keyword from the first parameter A colon ( : ) is used as a delimiter between parameters An equals ( = ) sign acts as a delimiter between each parameter and the value assigned to the parameter.

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The keyword types found in EAGLE commands are: ent enter dlt delete rtrv retrieve dact de-activate unhb uninhibit blk block alw allow A rtrv command is a request for information from the active TDM, in other words, it is information obtained from the TDM hard disk. A rept-stat command is a request for information from the device itself. It is a request for the latest, up to the second, report about the status of the device in question. The commands are listed in alphabetical order in the various command classes that will be discussed on the next slide. A command is never duplicated in any of the EAGLE command classes. chg - change rept-stat (status report) act - activate inh - inhibit init initialize ublk - unblock

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*NOTE - You should NEVER use Debug command without help from the Tekelec Technical Assistance Center!!

In your user documentation set (Commands Manual) you can find all commands listed in alphabetical order. For each command listed, the following information is given:
A description of the command The command syntax A description of the command parameters An example of the command usage Dependencies, and notes relevant to the command A list of related commands The command class to which the command belongs Sample command output To execute any command, access rights must be granted to both the logged in user and to the terminal the user is logged into.

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Adding a new Command Class enable-ctrl-feat (key words) :partnum= part number for the feature :fak= feature access key for the part number Once the feature key has been added, then it must be turned on chg-ctrl-feat (key words) :partnum= 893xxxxxx :status=on
Once the feature has been turned on, then new Command Classes may be established chg-cmdclass (key words) :class=u01 (first unassigned class) :nclass=yyy (new class name) :descr=xxxyyyyy (new class name description) To add commands to the new Command Class chg-cmd (key words) :cmd = (one alpha and nineteen additional alphanumeric characters) :class1=yyy yes (yyy is a new class name from the chg-cmdclass command)

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chg-trm:all=yes:trm=x command enables all output groups for the specified terminals (up to forty terminal ports). rtrv-trm is used to show the port configurations for all TDM terminals or a specified terminal. Terminal Output Groups include parameters which allow the messages generated by the system to be selectively displayed. These messages are unsolicited, generated by the system (Unsolicited Alarm Message UAM or Unsolicited Information Message UIM). These output group assignments are based on the issuing device on which the UIM or the UAM is issued. The System Maintenance group comprises those UAMs and UIMs that may meet multiple grouping criteria. It should be noted that assignments of UIMs and UAMs to a group is singular (one group per UAM/UIM) and are done primarily by subsystem or device. This could cause a terminal to give an incomplete report if configured to display only a small number of groups. NOTE - When configuring the terminals for output groups, take care to minimize the risk of missing information. There are a total of 21 output classes in all.

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Use the Up arrow key for last 10 command recall.

This feature is supported for KSR and VT320 modes only.


Passwords are NOT stored in the history queue. The oldest entry in the queue is over written. Command entries are cleared when a user logs out. The use of the F6 function key, (refresh the terminal screen), will clear out previous commands (in the VT320 mode only).

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You must have system maintenance command class to enter this command. Use this command to display a summary report of all device trouble notifications that are logged currently in the OAMs RAM storage area. For details of the parameters, see the Commands Manual.

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You must have system maintenance command class to enter this command.

Use this command to retrieve records from the active or standby Alarm and UIM logs generated by the Maintenance system. This command selects these records based on a span of time or a specific log file index. Retrieves records from the active or standby event logs generated by the maintenance system This command allows greater flexibility of output options. It allows customized rtrv-log output: Filtered for a particular output group Separated between UIMs and UAMs Filtered by a given alarm number or range of numbers For details of the parameters, see the Commands Manual.

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You must have security administration command class to enter this command.

Use this command to retrieve the contents of a security log and display it to the user in the scroll area. Various reports can be produced by varying the values of the command parameters. By default, the report is generated from the log on the active fixed disk although the slog parameter can be used to generate the report from the log on the standby fixed disk. To see the values of the parameters, see rtrv-seculog in the Commands Manual.

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You must have database administration command class to enter this command.

Use this command to display a report showing various indicators for the active and standby The display and loc parameters cannot be specified at the same time. The db and loc parameters cannot be specified at the same time.

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This keyboard function table is also found in the Commands Manual under List of Tables, Keyboard Functions.

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Screen Display (VT320) Alarm status area (Active Alarm Status or Total Alarm Status)

System ID area: terminal ID that displays I/O port connectivity; CLLI code for EAGLE STP; date: time, with time zone; release level
Scroll area for output of information messages, and rept-stat, and rtrv commands Minor alarms are indicated by a single asterisk (*) Major alarms are indicated by two asterisks (**) Critical alarms are indicated by a single asterisk and C (*C) Command area for input: previous command visible again after using the up-arrow key: command prompt line; command line for typing in next command Normally set for 9600 baud, even parity, stop bit of 7, 1 parity bit (9600,e,7,1)

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The KSR mode requires the use of the CTRL & A keys prior to each command entry.
KSR provides a full screen display without banners seen in the VT320 display. The KSR mode has the ability to go back through the scroll buffer if using a PC with mouse to see previous command outputs, or messages previously displayed as far back as the scroll buffer can hold.

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The IPSM telnet session resembles the KSR mode discussed previously. One exception is that the ctrl-A key is not required to enter commands.

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You must have security administration command class to enter this command. For details of the parameters, see the Commands Manual.

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You must have security administration command class to enter this command. For details of the parameters, see the Commands Manual.

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You must have security administration command class to enter this command. For details of the parameters, see the Commands Manual.

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You must have database administration command class to enter this command. A terminal must be inhibited before communication parameter changes are made. These changes must be performed at a different terminal. For details of the parameters, see the Commands Manual.

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Learning Activity 3A: EAGLE User Interface using serial I/O ports 1-16 Instructor Demonstration Note location of necessary information in the user documentation. Identify the equipment to be used and demonstrate login process. Assignment A Using the following commands, student will login and add a user to the database. 1. Pick one student from each group, and at that students terminal, type login:uid=eagle [enter]. At the password prompt, type eagle [enter]. 2. Enter the rtrv-secu-dflt command. If multlog=yes, all students may continue to Assignment B. 3. If the rtrv-secu-dflt command reveals that multlog=no, have the student who performed steps 1 and 2 enter the chg-secu-dflt:multlog=yes command so all persons in each group may log in at the same time. 4. Now all students can login by performing step 1. Assignment B Using the rtrv-secu-dflt command from the commands manual, the student will determine and record the system-wide security-related defaults. PAGE UOUT MULTLOG MINLEN ALPHA NUM PUNC YES The default value for multlog is NO, but it was changed to yes in assignment A, step 3.

Using the chg-secu-dflt command from the commands manual, change the system-wide security-related parameters to the values found in the chart below.

PAGE UOUT

240 240

MULTLOG
MINLEN ALPHA

YES
5 1

NUM
PUNC

0
0

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Assignment C 1. Type ent-user:all=yes:uid=(create your own user id, using 1 alpha & up to 15 alphanumeric characters) [enter] 2. At password prompt, type eagle [enter] 3. You will be asked to verify your password. Re-enter the eagle password [enter] 4. Type logout [enter] 5. Type login:uid=(your own unique user id created in step 1) [enter] 6. At the password prompt, type eagle [enter] 7. You will be asked to change your password. Enter your own new password with at least 5 characters [enter] 8. You will be asked to verify your password. Re-enter the new password [enter] 9. Type rtrv-secu-user [enter] Verify that everyone has all command class privileges denoted by YES under each command class column. 10. Type logout [enter] Assignment D Log onto the EAGLE using your own unique user ID and password from assignment C. Using the rtrv-secu-trm command from the commands manual, student will determine and record the terminal I/O port security attributes that enable a user to enter commands from command classes. Note: The terminal number, 1-16 is displayed in the System ID region (upper right) of a VT320 display. TRM Terminal you are using Using the chg-secu-trm command, change the terminal security attributes of your terminal to the values found in the chart below. These set of attributes will enable a user to enter commands from all command classes of the EAGLE from the terminal where these changes are made. Note: Look at dependency #3 and determine how to complete this portion of the exercise. You will NOT be able to complete this assignment without assistance . LINK SA SYS PU DB DBG

TRM Terminal you are using

LINK YES

SA YES

SYS YES

PU YES

DB YES

DBG YES

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Assignment E Using the rtrv-trm command, student will determine and record the terminal (I/O port) attributes to display the following types of unsolicited messages. Note: The terminal number, 1-16 is displayed in the System ID Region of the VT320 display. Use this information when entering the rtrv-trm:trm= command to retrieve the terminal information for your specific terminal only. Terminal you are using

TRM APPSERV APPSS ** BAUD CARD

MON MPS MXINV ** PRTY PU SA ** SB SEAS

CLK
DB DBG DURAL FC GTT GWS LINK MEAS

SLAN
SYS TMOUT TRAF TYPE UIMRD

** These items are found under COMM . There are no separate listings for Baud, Prty and SB.
COMM 9600 Baud 7 Data bits not listed or changeable Values E Parity 1 Stop bits

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Assignment E (contd) Using the chg-trm command change the terminal attributes of your terminal to the values found in the table below. Note: the shaded parameters in the table are your terminal communications attributes and should not be changed. Doing so will affect the operation of the terminal. Those type of changes must be made from a different EAGLE terminal.

Terminal you are using

TRM

MON

NO NO 6 EVEN YES

APPSERV APPSS
BAUD CARD CLK DB DBG DURAL FC GTT GWS LINK MEAS

NO NO
9600 NO NO YES YES 200 SW NO NO YES NO

MPS MXINV PRTY PU

SA
SB SEAS SLAN SYS TMOUT

YES
1 NO NO YES 20

TRAF
TYPE UIMRD

NO
VT320 NO

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Assignment F (Optional) The following commands must be entered by one student to enable the feature for adding new command classes: enable-ctrl-feat:partnum=893005801:fak=C7J9Y9MDV6TE6 chg-ctrl-feat:partnum=893005801:status=on After the command class feature has been enabled and turned on, any student may enter a new command class and add commands to the newly created command class. Use the chg-cmdclass command to add the new command class, and the chg-cmd command to add the commands into the newly created command class. (See the Commands Manual) Example of entry for the first new command class noc: chg-cmdclass:class=u01:nclass=noc:descr=nocpersonell chg-cmd:cmd=rept-stat-trbl:class1=noc-yes chg-cmd:cmd=rept-stat-ls:class1=noc-yes

chg-cmd:cmd=rept-stat-rte:class1=noc-yes

New Command Class


1. noc

New Command Class Description


Network Operations Center personnel

Added Commands
rept-stat-trbl rept-stat-slk rept-stat-ls rept-stat-rte
rept-stat-clk rept-stat-slk

2.

cot

Central Office Technician Commands

3.
4. 5. 6. 7.

tr2
tr3 adm eng tng

Tier 2 Support Commands


Tier 3 Support Commands Administrative Support Commands Engineering Support Commands Training Support Commands

tst-slk tst-dlk
tst-bip tst-disk rtrv-slk rtrv-rte rtrv-card rtrv-ls rtrv-serial-num rtrv-ctrl-feat

8.
9. 10.

tst
sec st1

Test Verification Support Commands


Security Support Commands Student One Commands

ent-lbp act-lbp
chg-secu-dflt chg-secu-trm rtrv-card

Enter the command - rtrv-cmd:class=(class where commands were added) to verify the commands entered for the class are present.

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Learning Activity 3B: EAGLE User Interface using telnet ports 17-24 (optional) Instructor Demonstration Note location of necessary information in the user documentation. Identify the equipment to be used and demonstrate login process. Assignment A Using the following commands, student will login and add a user to the database. 1. Pick one student from each group, and at the selected students PC start radio button located in the bottom left corner of the terminal. 2. Click run in the start menu. 3. In the run window, type telnet along with the IP address supplied by your instructor for the IPSM card used in the EAGLE 5 STP for this assignment. 4. Select a terminal between 17 and 24. 5. type login:uid=eagle [enter]. At the password prompt, type eagle [enter]. 6. Enter the rtrv-secu-dflt command. If multlog=yes, all students may continue to Assignment B. 7. If the rtrv-secu-dflt command reveals that multlog=no, have the student who performed steps 1 and 2 enter the chg-secu-dflt:multlog=yes command so all persons in each group may log in at the same time. 8. Now all students can login by performing step 1. Assignment B Using the rtrv-secu-dflt command from the commands manual, the student will determine and record the system-wide security-related defaults.

PAGE UOUT MULTLOG MINLEN ALPHA NUM PUNC YES The default value for multlog is NO, but it was changed to YES in assignment A, step 3.

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Assignment B contd Using the chg-secu-dflt command from the commands manual, change the system-wide security-related parameters to the values found in the chart below.

PAGE UOUT

240 240

MULTLOG
MINLEN ALPHA

YES
5 1

NUM
PUNC

0
0

Assignment C 1. Type ent-user:all=yes:uid=(create your own user id, using 1 alpha & up to 15 alphanumeric characters) [enter] 2. At password prompt, type eagle [enter] 3. You will be asked to verify your password. Re-enter the eagle password [enter] 4. Type logout [enter] 5. Type login:uid=(your own unique user id created in step 1) [enter] 6. At the password prompt, type eagle [enter] 7. You will be asked to change your password. Enter your own new password with at least 5 characters [enter] 8. You will be asked to verify your password. Re-enter the new password [enter] 9. Type rtrv-secu-user [enter] Verify that everyone has all command class privileges denoted by YES under each command class column. 10. Type logout [enter]

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Assignment D Using the rtrv-trm command, student will determine and record the terminal (I/O port) attributes to display the following types of unsolicited messages. Note: The terminal number, 1-16 is displayed in the System ID Region of the VT320 display. Use this information when entering the rtrv-trm:trm= command to retrieve the terminal information for your specific terminal only.

Terminal you are using

TRM APPSERV APPSS CARD CLK DB DBG DURAL GTT GWS LINK

MON MPS MXINV PNGTIMEINT PNGFAILCNT PU SA SEAS SECURE SLAN SYS TMOUT TRAF TYPE UIMRD

LOC
LOGINTMR LOGOUTTMR MEAS

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Assignment D (contd) Using the chg-trm command change the terminal attributes of your terminal to the values found in the table below. Note: the shaded type parameter in the table should not be changed.

Terminal you are using

TRM APPSERV APPSS CARD CLK NO NO NO NO

MON MPS MXINV PNGTIMEINT PNGFAILCNT PU SA SEAS SECURE SLAN SYS TMOUT NONE NONE NO TRAF

NO NO 6 NONE 10 YES YES NO NO NO YES 20 NO

DB DBG
DURAL GTT GWS LINK LOC LOGINTMR LOGOUTTMR MEAS

YES YES
200 NO NO YES

TYPE
UIMRD

TELNET
NO

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Module 4 Review
1. What is the key word in the following command: ent-card:loc=1101:type=limT1:appl=ss7ansi? 2. If terminal 2 appears on your terminal, to which I/O port is it connected? 3. What is the format of the login command? 4. What are the parameters in the following command: ent-card:type=limE1:appl=ccs7itu:loc=1103? 5. Why does an error message appear after typing in the following command: ent-card:type=DSM:appl=VSCCP:loc=1109 6. To what command class does the init-sys command belong? 7. What command class is required to enter the rept-stat-slk command? 8. What command is used to change an I/O port baud rate? 9. Which function key is used to change the display of the terminal? 10. What command is used to determine the commands that may be executed on a terminal?

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Student Notes

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This slide depicts the recommended order of data entry into the EAGLE 5 STP. The first step is to assign a name and point codes to the EAGLE. If shelves other than the Control shelf will be used, they must be entered prior to card entry for the extension shelves. Cards may be entered into the Control Shelf at any time.

Cards may now be entered into the configuration. You can actually enter the cards after the linksets if desired, but the cards must be entered prior to signaling link configuration because signaling links reference card slots and links.
Destination Point Codes (DPC) are next in the logical order of entry. This entry must be performed prior to linkset entry because linkset entries have a mandatory parameter called adjacent point code (APC) which is a far-end signaling point DPC. If the adjacent point code is not in the DPC table, the linkset entry will fail. Linksets are next in the configuration. Signaling Links follow linksets because a mandatory parameter for a signaling link is the linkset name.

Routes are added after signaling links. The logical entry order is to enter routes after signaling links which is the recommended practice. Routes could be entered after linksets because they only reference DPCs and linkset names (LSN).
The Allow Card command will download all the tables created to this point onto all of the cards that were just configured. The Activate Signaling Link command will begin the link alignment procedures and allow MSUs to be processed.

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Parameters used are: :clli common language location identifier indicates physical location of signaling point :cpc STP capability point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N, used only for load sharing of SCCP messages being sent from the SSP to the STP :cpctype what is this capability point code used for, lnp, stp, inp, eir :ncpc when a cpc needs to be added or deleted :pc STP point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N :pctype ANSI, or other Use chg-sid to add a capability point code, change an existing true point code, change the clli value or the pctype parameter. Requires an init-sys. ent-sid is used to define additional true point codes for the STP. This command allows newly defined true point codes to be distributed to the cards without requiring system initialization (init-sys is not necessary).

Fill in the command parameters for the example network chg-sid:clli=_________________:cpc=_________________:pc=__________________

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Parameters used are: :loc range of 1200 6100

:type ext, indicates extension shelf

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-shlf:type=______________:loc=______________

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Parameters used are: :appl the application running on this card :loc the physical card slot location of the card :type - the type of card being entered

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-card:type=______________:appl=______________:loc=______________

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Parameters used are: :dpc the destination point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N :bei broadcast exception indicator, determines if network management messages are transmitted to the point code, values of yes, and no yes indicates messages are not broadcast no indicates messages are broadcast :clli common language location identifier indicates physical location of signaling point Up to 2,000 destinations may be provisioned on the EAGLE.

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-dstn:dpc=_______________:clli=________________:bei=__________

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Parameters used are: :apc adjacent point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N. this is the point code of the signaling point at the far end of the linkset. This point code must be present in the destination table prior to entry in this table

:lsn linkset name, name of the linkset with a maximum of 10 characters. Must begin with an alpha character.
:lst the type of linkset used between the two signaling points, A, B, C, D, or E

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-ls:lsn=_______________:lst=_____:apc=_______________________

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Parameters used are: :loc location of link Interface card supporting the signaling link :lsn name of the linkset the signaling link is a part of :link signaling link port of the signaling link card This varies based on type of link interface card used. MPL uses links A, B, A1-A3 B1-B3. E1/T1-MIM uses links A, B, A1-A3, B1-B3. E5-E1/T1 uses links A, B, A1-A15, B1-B15. HC-MIM uses links A, B, A1-A31, B1-B31. :slc signaling link code a unique value for a signaling link in a linkset with a range of 0-15

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-slk:lsn=________________:loc=____________:link=_______:slc=________

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Parameters used are: :dpc point code of the signaling point in which the route is being configured :lsn name of the linkset being used for this route :rc relative cost of the route, with a value of 0-99, lowest value indicates most preferred route, and highest value indicates least preferred route A maximum of 6 routes can be defined for each destination point code. For information on the 6-way Loadsharing on Routsets feature, look at slides 326 and 327.

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-rte:dpc=_______________________:lsn=__________________:rc=________

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Parameters used are: :loc physical location of LIM card

Fill in the command parameters for the example network alw-card:loc=______________________

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Parameters used are:


:loc physical location of LIM card :link signaling link port used for the link. .

Fill in the command parameters for the example network act-slk:loc=_______________________:link=__________________

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Module 5 Lesson 1 Review


1. On a newly installed EAGLE STP, the last two commands entered after building the basic database are: 2. SLC=1 indicates that an SLK is the first link in a linkset. True or False 3. What command is used to name the EAGLE? 4. The maximum number of routes defined to a given destination are? 5. The related commands for the command entry entls are: 6. To enter a card providing 8 ANSI DS0A signaling links in slot 1108, the following command entry is performed. 7. If it is desirable to broadcast network management messages (TFP and TFA) to adjacent signaling points, BEI=____ must be defined in the ent dstn command. 8. A total of _________ destinations may be defined in the Eagle STP. 9. The number of links in a linkset cannot exceed ______.

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There are only three command entries that are different for conventional low speed DS0 links and T1 signaling links. They are highlighted in this slide and discussed on the next three slides. We will see the new card type required for a T1 Signaling Link. We will discuss the added information required to provision a T1. We will see the added parameters required for a T1 Signaling Link.

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Parameters used are:


:appl the application running on this card :loc the physical card slot location of the card :type - the type of card being entered

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-card:type=______________:appl=______________:loc=______________

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Parameters used are:


:loc location of the T1 card :t1port the T1 port used for the T1 facility, T1 port 1, up to T1 port 8. Port 1 is normally used. Port 2 can be used to add a second T1 facility to the LIMT1 card, but only 8 timeslots from port 2 can be utilized and these 8 timeslots can only be utilized on the card type LIMT1, not the card type LIMCH. :t1tsel the t1 timing selector, line, or external. Using line, the timing for the T1 links (timeslots) will come from the T1 facility. If external is used, the Master Timing feature must be purchased, and implemented in the EAGLE. :ll T1 cable length

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-t1:loc=_____________:t1port=____________:t1tsel=_______:ll=________

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Parameters used are: :bps bits per second, defaults to 56000 :loc location of LIM card supporting the signaling link :lsn name of the linkset the signaling link is a part of :link signaling link port of the Link Interface card, A, B, A1-A31, B1-B31 :slc signaling link code a unique value for a signaling link in a linkset with a range of 0-15 :t1loc card slot location of the LIMT1 card supporting the T1. This parameter is not used if the link is on the LIMT1 card :t1port: - physical location of the T1 facility. Range is 1-8. Value will normally be 1. :ts the timeslot used for the signaling link, with a value of 1-24

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-slk:lsn=________________:loc=____________:link=_______:slc=________ :ts=________________:t1port=____________

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Parameters used are: :loc card slot location of the LIMT1, or LIMCH

Fill in the command parameters for the example network alw-card:loc=______________________

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Parameters used are: :loc card slot location of the LIMT1, or LIMCH :link signaling link port used for the T1 link, ports A, B, A1-A31, B1-B31. This varies based on type of Link Interface card used. LIM-AINF, ILA, and EILA only use A, B

Fill in the command parameters for the example network act-slk:loc=___________________:link=_________________

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Module 5 Lesson 2 Review


1. To provision a E5-E1/T1 card in slot 2308 for ANSI, the following command entry must be input.

_________________________________________________
2. The application used with card type limt1 =ss7ansi. TRUE / FALSE 3. The E1/T1MIM card may be configured as card type LIMCH. TRUE / FALSE 4. There are __________ links available on the E5-E1/T1 card.

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Student Notes

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This slide depicts the recommended order of data entry into the EAGLE 5 STP for E1 Signaling Links. The first step is to assign a name and point codes to the EAGLE. If shelves other than the Control shelf will be used, they must be entered prior to card entry for the extension shelves. Cards may be entered into the Control Shelf at any time. Cards may now be entered into the configuration. You can actually enter the cards after the linksets if desired, but the cards must be entered prior to signaling link configuration because signaling links reference card slots and links. Destination Point Codes (DPC) are next in the logical order of entry. This entry must be performed prior to linkset entry because linkset entries have a mandatory parameter called adjacent point code (APC) which is a far-end signaling point DPC. If the adjacent point code is not in the DPC table the linkset entry will fail. Linksets are next in the configuration. Entering E1 physical location and timing information follows Linksets. This entry must be performed prior to entering Signaling links because the E1 loc is referenced in the enter Signaling Link command. Signaling Links follow linksets and E1 entries because a mandatory parameters for a signaling link are the linkset name, e1port and e1loc. Routes are added after signaling links. The logical entry order is to enter routes after signaling links which is the recommended practice. Routes could be entered after linksets because they only reference DPCs and linkset names (LSN). The Allow Card command will download all the tables created to this point onto all of the cards that were just configured. The Activate Signaling Link command will begin the link alignment procedures and allow MSUs to be processed.

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Parameters used are: :clli common language location identifier indicates physical location of signaling point :cpc STP capability point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N, used only for load sharing of SCCP messages being sent from the SSP to the STP :cpctype what is this capability point code used for, lnp, stp, inp, eir :ncpc when a cpc needs to be added or deleted :pc STP point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N :pctype ANSI, or other Use chg-sid to add a capability point code, change an existing true point code, change the clli value or the pctype parameter. Requires an init-sys. ent-sid is used to define additional true point codes for the STP. This command allows newly defined true point codes to be distributed to the cards without requiring system initialization (init-sys is not necessary).

Fill in the command parameters for the example network chg-sid:clli=_________________:pci=_________________:pcn=__________________

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Parameters used are: :loc range of 1200 6100

:type ext, indicates extension shelf

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-shlf:type=______________:loc=______________

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Parameters used are: :appl the application running on this card :loc the physical card slot location of the card :type - the type of card being entered

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-card:type=______________:appl=______________:loc=______________

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Parameters used are: :dpc the destination point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N :bei broadcast exception indicator, determines if network management messages are transmitted to the point code, values of yes, and no yes indicates messages are not broadcast no indicates messages are broadcast :clli common language location identifier indicates physical location of signaling point Up to 2,000 destinations may be provisioned on the EAGLE

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-dstn:dpci=______________:clli=______________:bei=______________ ent-dstn:dpcn=______________:clli=______________:bei=______________

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Parameters used are: :apc adjacent point code in the form of ANSI, ITU-I, or ITU-N. This is the point code of the signaling point at the far end of the linkset. This point code must be present in the destination table prior to entry in this table.

:lsn linkset name, name of the linkset with a maximum of 10 characters. Must begin with an alpha character.
:lst the type of linkset used between the two signaling points, A, B, C, D, or E

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-ls:lsn=_______________:lst=_____:apci=_______________________ ent-ls:lsn=_______________:lst=_____:apcn=_______________________

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Parameters used are:


:loc location of the E1 card :e1port E1 card port number. The value must be a E1 port for which an interface has not been configured on the specified card. Ports 3-8 can be specified only for HC-MIM and E5-E1/T1 cards. :e1tsel the e1 timing selector, line, or external. Using line, the timing for the E1 links(timeslots) will come from channel 0 of the E1 facility. If external is used, the Master Timing feature must be purchased, and implemented in the EAGLE.

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-e1:loc=_______________:e1port=_____:e1tsel=_______________________

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Parameters used are: :bps bits per second, should be entered as 64000 for the E1(defaults to 56000) :loc location of LIM card supporting the signaling link :lsn name of the linkset the signaling link is a part of :link signaling link port of the LIM card, ports A, B, A1-A31, B1-B31 :slc signaling link code a unique value for a signaling link in a linkset with a range of 0-15 :e1loc card slot location of the LIME1 card supporting the E1. This parameter is not used if the link is on a card configured as type=LIME1. This parameter is used if the link is on a card configured as type=LIMCH.

:e1port: - physical location of the E1 facility. Range is 1-8. Value will be normally be 1.
:ts the timeslot used for the signaling link, with a value of 1-31

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-slk:loc=___________:link=_____:slc=_____:ts=_______:bps=___________ :lsn=_____________:e1port=_______

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Parameters used are: :dpc point code of the signaling point in which the route is being configured :lsn name of the linkset being used for this route :rc relative cost of the route, with a value of 0-99, lowest value indicates most preferred route, and highest value indicates least preferred route A maximum of 6 routes can be defined for each destination point code. For information on the 6-way Loadsharing on Routsets feature, look at slides 326 and 327

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-rte:dpci=_______________________:lsn=__________________:rc=________ ent-rte:dpcn=_______________________:lsn=__________________:rc=________

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Parameters used are: :loc physical location of LIM card

Fill in the command parameters for the example network alw-card:loc=__________________

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Parameters used are:


:loc physical location of LIM card :link signaling link port used for the E-1link, ports A, B, A1-A31, B1-B31. This varies based on type of Link Interface card used. LIM-E1 card only uses A and B port. E1/T1 MIM uses A-A3 and B-B3. E5-E1/T1 uses A-A31 and B-B31

Fill in the command parameters for the example network act-slk:loc=_______________________:link=__________________

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Module 5 Lesson 3 Review


1. On a newly installed EAGLE STP, the last two commands entered after building the basic database are: 2. SLC=1 indicates that an SLK is the first link in a linkset. True or False 3. What command is used to name the EAGLE? 4. List the mandatory parameters for the ent-e1 command. _____________________________________________________ 5. The maximum number of routes defined to a given destination are? 6. The related commands for the command entry entls are: 7. To provision a E5-E1/T1 card in slot 2308 for ITU, the following command entry must be input.__________________________________________ 8. If it is desirable to broadcast network management messages (TFP and TCP) to adjacent signaling points, BEI=____ must be defined in the ent dstn command. 9. A total of _________ destinations may be defined in the Eagle STP. 10.The number of links in a linkset cannot exceed ______. 11.The type limch is used with the E5-E1/T1 card. True or False 12.The ______________ command uses both the e1port and e1tsel parameters.

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There are only two command entries that are different for conventional low speed DS0 links and ATM signaling links. They are highlighted in this slide and discussed on the next two slides. We will see the new card type required for a ATM Signaling Link.

We will see the added parameters required for a ATM Signaling Link.

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Parameters used are: :appl the application running on this card

:loc the physical card slot location of the card


:type - the type of card being entered

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-card:type=______________:appl=______________:loc=______________

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Parameters used are:

:loc location of LIM card supporting the signaling link


:lsn name of the linkset the signaling link is a part of :link signaling link port of the Link Interface card. All cards except E5-ATM use only link A. E5ATM may use link A and B. :slc signaling link code a unique value for a signaling link in a linkset with a range of 0-15 :atmtsel ATM timing selector default setting is line, master timing feature required for external timing :bps must be set to 1544000 for ANSI and 2048000 for ITU :ll line length of ATM cable (ANSI only)

:lpset link parameter set identifier (ANSI & ITU)


:vci virtual channel identifier (ANSI & ITU) :vpi virtual path identifier (ANSI & ITU) :e1atmcrc4 crc4 multiframe structure indicator (ITU only) :e1atmsi value of spare international bits of NFAS data (ITU only) :e1atmsn value of spare national bits of NFAS data (ITU only)

Fill in the command parameters for the example network ent-slk:lsn=________________:loc=____________:link=_______:slc=________ :bps=______________:ll=_________:lpset=_________:vci=________:vpi=________ :e1atmcrc4=_____________:e1atmsi=___________:e1atmsn=_____________
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Module 5 Lesson 4 Review


1. The _________________ card is a new replacement for LIM-ATM and LIME1ATM cards. 2. New parameters used with an ATM signaling link are ______, _______, ________, __________, _________, __________, ________________ 3. The bps rate of _______________________ is the default value for an ANSI ATM signaling link. 4. The bps rate of _______________________ is the default value for an ITU ATM signaling link. 5. The ll parameter is only used in the ________________ network.

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Student Notes

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ANSI SS7 Network STP Configuration Form

chg-sid: init-sys ent-shlf: ent-card: ent-card: ent-card: ent-card: ent-card: ent-card: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn:

ent-dstn:
ent-dstn:

ent-dstn:
ent-dstn: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls:

ent-slk:
ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk:

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ANSI SS7 Network STP Configuration Form


ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte:

ent-rte:
ent-rte:

ent-rte:
ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte:

ent-rte:
ent-rte: alw-card: act-slk:

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Use this network example to add a T1 signaling link to the C-linkset between your assigned pair of STPs.

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ANSI T1 Network STP Configuration Form

ent-card: ent-t1: ent-slk: alw-card: act-slk:

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BPS rate for all of the links in this network drawing is 64Kbps

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ITU SS7/E1 Network STP Configuration Form


chg-sid: init-sys ent-shlf: ent-card: ent-card: ent-card: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-e1: ent-e1: ent-e1: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls:

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ITU SS7/E1 Network STP Configuration Form


ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-slk: ent-slk:

ent-slk:
ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk:

ent-rte:
ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte:

ent-rte:
ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte:

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ITU SS7/E1 Network STP Configuration Form


ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: alw-card: alw-card:

alw-card:
act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk:

act-slk:
act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk: act-slk:

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Use this network example to add an ATM signaling link to the C-linkset between your assigned pair of STPs.

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ANSI ATM Network STP Configuration Form

ent-card: ent-slk: alw-card: act-slk:

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Use this network example to add an ATM signaling link and linkset the PP1 signaling point

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ITU ATM Network STP Configuration Form


ent-card: ent-dstn: ent-ls: ent-slk: ent-rte: ent-rte: alw-card: act-slk:

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ANSI SS7 Network Portable STP Configuration Form

chg-sid: init-sys ent-card: ent-card: ent-card:

ent-card:
ent-dstn:

ent-dstn:
ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-dstn: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-ls: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-slk: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte:

ent-rte:
ent-rte: ent-rte:

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ANSI SS7 Network Portable STP Configuration Form

ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte:

ent-rte:
ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: ent-rte: alw-card: act-slk:

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This section discusses the following Database Management Procedures:


Backup to the fixed disk Backup to the removable cartridge Backup to the remote server Perform the repair procedure Restore from the fixed disk Restore from the removable cartridge Restore from the remote server The following EAGLE 5 STP Manuals will be used as reference for this section of the course: Commands Database Administration System Management Maintenance

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The rept-stat-db command should be analyzed prior to performing any database management procedures. Things to look for in the rept-stat-db command are: Date and time of last backup Coherency between fixed disk partitions indicated by the C under TDM. Are levels different between the fixed disk backup and current partitions? Are levels different between both TDM backup partitions and current partitions? Are levels different between the fixed disk and the backup disk?

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Make a copy of the database from the current partition on the active and standby fixed disk to the backup partition on each of those disks.

Perform the backup according to the backup procedure, EAGLE 5 STP Maintenance Manual procedures or your company policy.
Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=backup:dest=fixed NOTE - If the destination is not specified, default to fixed (:dest=fixed).

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Make a backup of the database to the removable cartridge. Copy the database on the current partition of the active TDM fixed disk to the removable cartridge in the MDAL. Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=backup:dest=remove NOTE - If the destination is not specified, default to fixed (:dest=fixed) CAUTION! Do not leave the MO disk in the drive for an extended period of time. Exposure to heat may affect execution of backup/restore operations.

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Use this procedure to make a backup of the database to the USB memory module when using the E5-MASP card. Copy the database on the current partition of the active E5-MASP TDMs to the USB memory module in the latched USB slots of the active E5-MASP card. Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=backup:dest=remove NOTE - If the destination is not specified, default to fixed (:dest=fixed) If the dest=usb, the backup is performed to a credit card drive which also resides on the E5MCAP. A credit card USB memory module must be inserted into the Active OAM flush-mounted USB port prior to issuing the backup command.

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This command allows a copy of the database to be saved to a remote server, using FTP. If the EAGLE OA&M IP Security feature is turned on, the Secure FTP is used for data backup. Performing a backup to a remote server requires E5-IPSM cards. FTP Server must be configured using the ent-ftp-serv command. The application (app) must configured as database backup/restore application (app=db).

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Perform the repair procedure whenever the two fixed disks have a different database image, for example, after a MASP failure or after you rotate your spare TDM.
Copy the fixed disk image of the database associated with the ACTIVE MASP to the fixed disk of the STANDBY MASP. Be sure to enter the rept-stat-db command first to verify that you are repairing in the correct direction. Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=repair NOTE - This procedure may take up to 45 minutes

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Copy the database from the backup partition of both MASPs to the current partition of both MASPs Enter the following backup commands:

rept-stat-db
chg-db:action=restore:src=fixed If the source is not specified, default to fixed (:src=fixed) NOTE - An init-sys command must be issued after this procedure. See the EAGLE STP Commands Manual. Use the parameter data=persist if any number portability functions are activated on the EAGLE 5 STP. An init-network command may be substituted. See the Commands Manual.

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Restoring the Fixed Disks from the Removable Disk


Be sure the removable cartridge contains the database configuration to be restored Copy the database on the removable cartridge to the current partitions of both MASPs (TDMs) Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=restore:src=remove If the source is not specified, default to fixed (:src=fixed). NOTE - An init-sys command must be issued after this procedure. Init-network command may be substituted. See the EAGLE STP Commands Manual. Use the parameter data=persist if any number portability functions are activated on the EAGLE 5 STP. An init-network command may be substituted. See the Commands Manual.

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Use this procedure to restore the Fixed Disks from the USB memory module
Be sure the data to be restore is the correct and most up to date data The database on the active memory module is copied to the current partitions on each E5MASP cards. Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=restore:src=remove If the source is not specified, default to fixed (:src=fixed). NOTE - An init-sys command must be issued after this procedure. Init-network command may be substituted. An init-network command may be substituted. See the Commands Manual.

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Use this procedure to restore the Fixed Disks from the USB Credit Card Drive
The database can only be restored from the active E5-MASP card Be sure the data to be restore is the correct and most up to date data Copy the data on the Credit Card drive that is inserted in the active OAMs flush mount USB slot to the current partitions of both MASPs (TDMs) Enter the following backup commands: rept-stat-db chg-db:action=restore:src=usb If the source is not specified, default to fixed (:src=fixed). NOTE - An init-sys command must be issued after this procedure. Init-network command may be substituted. An init-network command may be substituted. See the Commands Manual.

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For a database restore, the EAGLE 5 STP unpacks and uncompresses the backup files from the FTP server and places those files on the active partition of both TDMs.

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When formatting a used Magneto-Optical (M.O.) Disk, the low=no parameter should be used to reduce the format time. Low level formatting of the disk can take close to one hour, while not performing the low level format will only take 3-5 minutes. The default for this parameter is low=yes, so it is important to enter low=no, when formatting a previously used M.O. Disk. When formatting a used M.O. Disk, the force parameter must be used to verify that it is okay to lose the data on the disk, because any data will be deleted.

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When formatting a used USB drive, the low=no parameter should be used to reduce the format time. Low level formatting of the drive can take close to one hour, while not performing the low level format will only take 3-5 minutes. The default for this parameter is low=yes, so it is important to enter low=no, when formatting a previously used USB drive.

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When formatting a new M.O. disk the low level format must be performed in order to create the partitions on the disk for the GPL, and the backup data. The default action is low=yes, so the parameter low=yes does not need to be entered in the command for it to proceed correctly.

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When formatting a new USB drive the low level format must be performed in order to create the partitions on the disk for the GPL, and the backup data. The default action is low=yes, so the parameter low=yes does not need to be entered in the command for it to proceed correctly.

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Student Notes

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Assignment A - Backup to Fixed Disk Use available materials, equipment, references and the following flowchart to perform a backup of the database to the fixed disk

Enter the rept-stat-db command

Is the database in the current (CRNT) partitions of the fixed disks coherent?

No

Call for instructor assistance

Yes

Enter the chg-db:action= backup: dest=fixed command

Enter the rept-stat-db command

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Assignment B - Backup to Cartridge Use available materials, equipment, references ant the following flowchart to perform a backup of the database to a removable cartridge.

Check the removable disk drive for a removable cartridge

Is a cartridge drive in the disk drive?

No

Call for instructor assistance

Yes Enter the rept-stat-db command

Is the database in the current (CRNT) partitions of the fixed disks coherent?

No

Call for instructor assistance

Yes

Enter the chg-db:action=backup: dest=remove command

Enter the rept-stat-db command

Remove the cartridge from the removable disk drive

Label the removable cartridge

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Assignment C - Backup to USB drive


Use available materials, equipment, references ant the following flowchart to perform a backup of the database to a USB thumb drive.
Check the USB drive for a USB thumb drive

Is a thumb drive in the drive?

No

Call for instructor assistance

Yes Enter the rept-stat-db command

Is the database in the current (CRNT) partitions of the fixed disks coherent?

No

Call for instructor assistance

Yes

Enter the chg-db:action=backup: dest=usb:loc=xxxx command

Enter the rept-stat-db command

Remove the thumb drive from the USB drive

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Module 6 Review
1. After you install the spare TDM into the system, which command do you need to perform? A. Repair B. Restore C. Backup 2. What is the purpose of doing a backup to the fixed disk? 3. If you type in the command chg-db:action=restore, the EAGLE STP takes the contents from the removable disk and writes it to the current partition of both fixed TDMs. True or False 4. Before you begin any database action, which command do you enter? A. repair B. restore C. backup to fixed D. rept-stat-db 5. What is the advantage of performing the step in Question 4? 6. What are the possible values for the parameter :action= ___________? 7. What are the possible values for the parameter :dest = ____________? 8. What are the two partitions of the System Data Removable Cartridge? 9. What are the four partitions of the TDM Fixed Disk? 10. What is the default value of src in the following command: chg-db :action = restore :src = ?

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Student Notes

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The following EAGLE STP Manuals will be used as reference for this section of the course.
Commands Maintenance

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1. 2. 3. 4.

5. 6. 7. 8.

9.

10. 11.

12. 13.

Check to verify the OP/Maint. LED is green, indicating the FAP is not in maintenance mode. Unscrew the two thumbscrews securing the FAP jumper board and remove the board. Move the jumper plug from P71 to P72. Slide the jumper board back into the FAP and verify both of the following alarms. 1. Check to verify the OP/Maint. LED light is now Red. 2. Check to verify a Red Fuse Alarm LED on the FAP. 3. If both of these conditions are met you may now remove either or both diode circuit boards without affecting the EAGLE 5 STP service. Locate diode board A and unscrew the two thumbscrews securing the board and remove the board. Locate the diodes to be tested. They are labeled CR43 and CR44 for diode board A. Each diode has three pins. Set your digital multimeter to diode check mode. Measure the voltage drop between the center pin of diode CR43 and either of the outside pins with the ground probe on the center lead. 1. Record the measurement. Measure the voltage drop between the same pins Again, but switch the multimeter leads, so the positive lead is now on the opposite pin. 1. Record the measurement. Repeat steps 8 and 9 on diode CR44. Compare the two measurements. If the diode is functioning properly, the step 8 reading should be between 0.2 and 0.1 volts and the step 9 reading should read as an open circuit. If this is not your results replace the diode board(s). Re-insert the diode boards and remove the jumper board, then move the jumper plug from P72 to P71. Re-insert the jumper board and observe the OP/Maint. and FAP LEDs change back to Green.

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In the Normal Mode, the Shorting Board Led should be out. In the Maintenance Mode, the Shorting Board LED should be Green, and the FAP Fuse LED should be Red.

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FAP 870-2804-01Diode Board Testing Procedure 1. Check to verify the Shorting Board Position and verify the LED is NOT on, indicating the FAP is in normal mode. 2. Note the orientation of the LED on the diode board. It should be on the top side of the Shorting Board. This is the normal mode. 3. Loosen the two thumbscrews and pull the board straight out of the FAP until the board is clear of the frame. 4. Turn the Shorting Board over and re-insert the board into its slot. 5. Note the orientation of the Shorting Board LED. It should now be on the bottom side of the Shorting Board. This is the maintenance (bypass) mode. 6. Ensure the board is seated properly and tighten the two screws to secure the board. 7. To verify it is in maintenance mode, the LED on the Shorting Board should now be Green and the Fuse LED on the FAP should now be Red. 8. Loosen the two thumbscrews on the diode board(s) and pull the board(s) straight out of the FAP until the board is clear of the frame. 9. Set your digital multimeter to diode check mode. 10. Locate the diodes to be tested. 11. Connect the DVM positive (+) lead and negative (-) lead to the pins indicated in the chart below for each power diode. 12. The DVM should read between 0.2 and 0.1 volts. Record the measurements.

13. Reverse the leads. The DVM should indicate an open circuit (OL). Record the measurements. 14. Compare the two measurements. If the diodes are functioning properly, the step 11 reading should be between 0.2 and 0.1 volts and the step 12 reading should read as an open circuit. If this is not your results replace the diode board(s). 15. If the measurements are within acceptable parameters, reinstall the diode board(s) and reverse the position of the Shorting Board, observing the LEDs on the board and the FAP.

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The purpose of this routine is to prevent dirt and dust from building up around the fan units, hindering them from cooling the shelf effectively. The fan unit is used with EOAP units and some DCMs.
Requirements: Replacement air filter (Tekelec P/N 551-0011-01). Interval: Every 45 days. Procedure 1. Turn the fan power switch to the OFF position. The Active LED under the fans becomes unlit and the fan Alarm LED turns red. The EAGLE STP generates a UAM indicating a fan failure. Unscrew the two thumbscrews securing the grill and remove it. 2. Remove and discard the old air filter. 3. Position the new air filter so that it covers the opening to the fan assembly. Check the bottom edge of the filter to make sure the airflow indicator arrows are pointing away from you and towards the fan assembly. 4. To replace the grill, position it on the fan assembly and screw in the two thumbscrews to secure the grill in place. 5. Turn the fan power switch to the ON position. The two LEDs for the fan assembly turn green and the EAGLE STP generates a UIM to indicate the fan alarm is cleared.

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The EAGLE fan tray 890-0001-01 contains three -48V fans that provide a redundant airflow for thermal management of the shelf. Air Management cards must be used to ensure efficient air flow in shelves equipped with fans. Shelves with HCMIM cards are required to be cooled by a fan tray. Air Management cards are required in all empty slots in the shelf above the fan tray used with HCMIM cards.

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Purpose To verify that ample spare fuses are available for use in the FAP

Requirements
Industry standard GMT fuse 1 amp - gray flag - used with IMT Bus cards Industry standard GMT fuse 2 amp - orange flag - used with shelf cooling fans Industry standard GMT fuse 3 amp - blue flag - used with application cards Industry standard GMT 7.5 amp - black/white flag - used with Texas Micro OAP (Operations Application Processor) Industry standard GMT 10 amp - red/white flag - used with Tekelec EOAP (Enhanced Operations Application Processor)

Make sure that no fewer than 5 of each type of spare fuse are readily accessible. NOTE - GMT fuses are Grounded Metallic Thermal (GMT) fuses.

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If the resistance measured is less than 800 K, you may be electrocuted if the equipment short circuits while you are wearing the wrist strap. If the resistance is greater than 1200 K, you may damage your equipment with electro-static discharge (ESD).

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Purpose To prevent dust buildup in and around the cabinet, which can allow electrostatic charges to develop around circuit cards installed in the system and possibly cause damage. Requirements A damp lint-free cloth Interval Quarterly Procedure 1. Open the door(s) on the front of the cabinet only. Do not remove the Plexiglas panels from the rear of the frame. 2. Using a lint-free cloth, wipe the dust from the doors and front of the card cages. Do not use compressed air. 3. Using the same cloth, wipe the dust from the air intakes and around the exterior of the system frames.

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Tekelec recommends a semi-annual spare rotation to verify the integrity of the spare cards. Sometimes spare cards are used to replace defective cards and the defective card ends up back in assumed good spares. By rotating the spare cards on a 6 month frequency when a spare is not really needed, it helps reduce the possibility of a situation where you need a spare card and one is not available due to a breakdown in the RMA process. Tekelec has provided the proper procedures for the replacement of each card type in Appendix A, Card Replacement Procedures in the Maintenance Manual. It is recommended that at least one of every application module equipped in the EAGLE be maintained in the spare card inventory.

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Trouble Detection The first step in analyzing a system trouble is to recognize when trouble exists. The EAGLE 5 STP alerts you through the use of alarms: Visible alarms: MDAL LEDs FAP LEDs Alarms displayed on the system terminal LEDs on application cards End cabinet alarm indicators Event messages Audible alarm on the MDAL

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Alarm status in highlighted boxes at top left corner of a system terminal screen along with number of the type of alarm: CRIT - Indicates number of critical alarms MAJR - Indicates number of major alarms MINR - Indicates number of minor alarms INH - Indicates number of inhibited alarms

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Use tst-slk to test signaling links. This is the only test available for E1/T1 MIM in ITU networks. Signaling links must be inhibited and de-activated prior to testing. A sample command would be: tst-slk:loc=1201:link=a:loopback=sltc:time=100 (equals 1 minute)
The act-cdl command is effectively the reverse of the tst-slk:loopback=lxvr command, which loops the transmitted data back to the receiver. A sample command would be: act-cdl:loc=1201:link=a:loopback=line Use dact-cdl to deactivate a previously initiated command driven loopback for testing a signaling link.

Use rept-stat-tstslk to generate a report of the status of the MTP signaling links currently under test.

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The LFS feature must be turned on. Use rept-stat-lfs to generate a report of all the SS7 links that are under Link Fault Sectionalization (LFS) test. Along with the link identification information, the command output lists: the current LBP the test pattern the maximum bit-errors threshold the bit-errors since the beginning of this test the maximum test time time elapsed since the beginning of the test Use act-lbp to activate one or more loopback point tests for testing data signaling link elements in an ANSI SS7 transmission path. The maximum number of loop-back points is 32 per signaling link being tested. The LFS feature is not available in ITU networks. Use act-cdl to initiate a command driven loopback for testing a signaling link. Use dact-cdl to deactivate a previously initiated command driven loopback for testing a signaling link.

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The system sends unsolicited information messages (UIM) to the system terminals whenever there is a non-service affecting condition. This includes MSUs with invalid information, conversion failures, restoration of previous alarm conditions, or a failed gateway screening function. Each message has a numbered code and informational text associated with the condition. Output message field includes the following information: Host CLLI code Date Time / Time Zone System release number Message sequence number Unsolicited alarm / information number Affected device Informational message related to the problem Recovery procedures are also included in the Unsolicited Alarm and Information Manual for each UIM. In the case of UIM 1004, the following instructions are included: 1. If the EAGLE 5 STP system should be able to route to the DPC indicated in the message output, add the DPC to the EAGLE 5 STP system routing table using the ent-dstn and ent-rte commands. 2. If the DPC is not one that the EAGLE 5 STP system should be able to route, no action is necessary. UIMs will be discarded if received within 250ms of the previous UIM. This is a design constraint to prevent the OAM from being flooded by UIMs.

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The system sends unsolicited alarm messages (UAM) to the system terminals whenever there is a system fault, whenever a previous fault is corrected, when a subsystem, equipment, and / or service is placed in or taken out-of-service. Each message has a trouble code and text associated with the trouble condition. Output message field includes the following information: Host CLLI code Date Time / Time Zone System release number Message sequence number Unsolicited alarm number Affected device Informational message related to the problem Alarm Level indicator
Examples of alarm messages: Major - 0064 major holdover clock trouble detected Major - 0111 failure on both IMT A and IMT B Minor - 0201 REPT-LKF: remote NE loopback; 0203 REPT-LKF: lost data Procedure to troubleshoot problem: 1. Locate UAM in output message on screen 2. Look up UAM in EAGLE STP Maintenance Manual 3. Follow steps to resolve the problem

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A Signaling Link must first be de-activated using the dact-slk command before any loopback may be performed. ITU Network Signaling Link Testing To perform a local loopback for DS0, ATM and DS1 links in an ITU network, enter the command tst-slk:loc=xxxx:link=xx:loopback=lxvr. ANSI Network Signaling Link Testing The tst-slk command may also be used in ANSI networks. Tekelec has a feature for link testing that is available for ANSI networks only called Link Fault Sectionalization (LFS) LFS feature must be purchased from Tekelec, and activated with the chg-feat:lfs=on command. The LFS feature allows multiple loopback points to be configured for ANSI DS0 links only. A loopback table must be entered into the EAGLE database using the ent-lbp command. With this command these parameters must be entered: lbp identifies the loopback point(s) up to 32. Each loopback point must be entered using a separate ent-lbp command. loc indicates the LIM card location port indicates the port of the link on the LIM card rle the device to be looped back. dsu would be used for a patch panel, nei would be used for a STP, end office switch, or SCP. lfst llt would be used for switches, and nlt would be used for a local loopback on a patch panel An example of the ent-lbp command for the slide above would be: ent-lbp:lbp=1:loc=2318:port=a:rle=dsu:lfst=llt After the loopback table entry is complete the local loopback may be performed after inserting a loopback test plug into the affected patch panel location, and then entering the following command: act-lbp:loc=2318:port=a:lbp=1 TK145v9.8 For Training Purposes Only

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In this UAM, traffic to the DPC is prohibited. Possible causes are all routes to this DPC are unavailable, or adjacent point code signaling link failures or non-adjacent failures in the route. Recovery procedures include the following: 1. Enter the rept-stat-rte command using the DPC specified in the output message to determine which linkset has a problem. 2. Enter the rept-stat-ls command using the linkset name specified from the output of step 1 to determine which link(s) could have a problem. 3. Use local procedures to test the link facilities.

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Selected exercises: Exercise 6: IMT Fault Exercise 7: Terminal Fault Exercise 8: Clock Fault-1 Exercise 9: Clock Fault-2

Exercise 10: Link Fault-1


Exercise 11: Link Fault-2 Exercise 12: Link Fault-3 Exercise 13: Link Fault-4 Exercise 14: Card Fault Exercise 15: Database Problem-1 Exercise 16: Database Problem-2 Exercise 17: Database Problem-3

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Learning Activity 6: IMT Bus fault Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message?

What device is affected?


3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 7: Terminal Fault Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected?

3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results.
Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 8: Clock Fault-1 Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected? 3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results.

Assignment B
Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 9: Clock Fault-2 Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message?

What device is affected?


3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 10: Link Fault-1 Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message?

What device is affected?


3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 11: Link Fault-2 Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected? 3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 12: Link Fault-3 Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message?

What device is affected?


3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 13: Link Fault-4 Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected? 3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 14: Card Fault Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected? 3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 15: Database Problem - Repair Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected? 3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Learning Activity 16: Database Problem - Removable Disk Assignment A 1. Login to the system, and use the rept-stat-trbl command. 2. Use available materials and equipment (classroom and/or laboratory) to analyze the fault, answering the following questions. What message reference number(s) is indicated? Which manual lists the meaning of this message reference number? What is the fault message? What device is affected? 3. Write the command(s) or steps to clear this fault and verify the results. Assignment B Utilizing the analysis from Assignment A, clear all faults and verify the results.

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Module 7 Review
1. A __________ must be used to test the FAP diode boards. 2. The 3 amp fuse has a _________ flag. 3. Fan filters should be replaced every _______ days. 4. Name five ways of visually verifying alarms. 1. ________________________________________________________ 2. ________________________________________________________ 3. ________________________________________________________ 4. ________________________________________________________ 5. ________________________________________________________

5. The FAP has visual alarms. What other card has LEDs for critical, major, and minor alarms?
6. Which manual contains the EAGLE 5 STP card replacement procedures? __________________________________________________________ 7. The resistance of a good wrist strap should be between _______Kohms and ________ Kohms. 8. List the command used to test ITU signaling links ____________________. 9. List the command used only in ANSI to test signaling links _____________. 10.What is the EAGLE manual that describes the troubleshooting steps to clear an alarm? _________________________________________________

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Student Notes

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The 6-way loadsharing on routesets feature is a control feature and is activated by FAK 8931098-01

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In this example the 6-way loadsharing feature has been activated as well as the multiple linkset feature.
When a message needs to be transmitted from MCS1 to MSC2, STP A may send the messages across 3 linksets to STP C or 3 linksets to STP D. The first 2 linksets to each STP have the relative cost (rc) value of 10. The last linkset to each STP has a rc of 20. An example configuration for STP A using the 6-way loadsharing feature could be: ent-dstn:dpcn=0143:lsn=stpC1:rc=10 ent-dstn:dpcn=0143:lsn=stpC2:rc=10 ent-dstn:dpcn=0143:lsn=stpC3:rc=20 ent-dstn:dpcn=0143:lsn=stpD1:rc=10

ent-dstn:dpcn=0143:lsn=stpD2:rc=10
ent-dstn:dpcn=0143:lsn=stpD3:rc=20 The example above would also apply to STP B

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If available, the EAGLE 5 STP always uses the most preferred route. For example, a DPC+OPC route (1) with a rc=20 is preferred over a DPC+SI route (4) with a rc=20.
The Origin-based Routing feature introduces the following concepts: CIC handling Network management and exception rules Congestion handling Circular route detection Gateway nodes SCCP handling The ent-rtx command is also used with this feature. This command enters up 6 exception routes that have the same DPC, exception class and criteria.

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Student Notes

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401.03 Clayton STP SS7 Configuration chg-sid:cpc=240-12-0:clli=claync0100W:pc=240-12-2 init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1203:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi

ent-card:loc=1205:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi
ent-card:loc=1207:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1211:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1213:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-0:clli=dalhucpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-1:clli=dallastx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-2:clli=hubardtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-5:clli=tandemtx:bei=yes ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-1:clli=rlghnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-3:clli=apexnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-4:clli=wilsonnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-5:clli=bensonnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-6:clli=carync:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-7:clli=fuquaync:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-8:clli=dunnnc:bei=no

ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-9:clli=tandemnc:bei=no
ent-ls:lsn=apexls:lst=A:apc=240-12-3:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=wilsonls:lst=A:apc=240-12-4:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=bensonls:lst=A:apc=240-12-5:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=caryls:lst=A:apc=240-12-6:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=fuquayls:lst=A:apc=240-12-7:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dunnls:lst=A:apc=240-12-8:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:lst=A:apc=240-12-9:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=rlghncls:lst=C:apc=240-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dallasls:lst=D:apc=220-13-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=hubardls:lst=D:apc=220-13-2:bei=no

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401.03 Clayton STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-slk:loc=1201:link =A:lsn=rlghncls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1201:link =B:lsn=apexls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =A:lsn=wilsonls:slc=0

ent-slk:loc=1203:link =B:lsn=bensonls:slc=0
ent-slk:loc=1205:link =A:lsn=caryls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =B:lsn=fuquayls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =A:lsn=dunnls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =B:lsn=tandemls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1211: link =A:lsn=dallasls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1213: link= A:lsn=hubardls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1213:link =B:lsn=rlghncls:slc=1 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=hubardls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=dallasls:rc=20

ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-3:lsn=apexls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-3:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=240-12-4:lsn=wilsonls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=240-12-4:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-5:lsn=bensonls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-5:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-6:lsn=caryls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-6:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30

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401.03 Clayton STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-rte:dpc=240-12-7:lsn=fuquayls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-7:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-8:lsn=dunnls:rc=10

ent-rte:dpc=240-12-8:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30
ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=tandemls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=rlghncls:rc=30 alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1205 alw-card:loc=1207 alw-card:loc=1211 alw-card:loc=1213 act-slk:loc=1201:link =A act-slk:loc=1201:link =B act-slk:loc=1203:link =A act-slk:loc=1203:link =B act-slk:loc=1205:link =A act-slk:loc=1205:link =B

act-slk:loc=1207:link =A
act-slk:loc=1207:link =B act-slk:loc=1211:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =B

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401.12 Raleigh STP SS7 Configuration chg-sid:cpc=240-12-0:clli=claync0100W:pc=240-12-1 init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1203:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1205:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1207:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1211:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1213:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi

ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-0:clli=dalhucpc:bei=no
ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-1:clli=dallastx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-2:clli=hubardtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-5:clli=tandemtx:bei=yes ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-2:clli=claync:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-3:clli=apexnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-4:clli=wilsonnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-5:clli=bensonnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-6:clli=carync:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-7:clli=fuquaync:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-8:clli=dunnnc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-9:clli=tandemnc:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=apexls:lst=A:apc=240-12-3:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=wilsonls:lst=A:apc=240-12-4:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=bensonls:lst=A:apc=240-12-5:bei=no

ent-ls:lsn=caryls:lst=A:apc=240-12-6:bei=no
ent-ls:lsn=fuquayls:lst=A:apc=240-12-7:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dunnls:lst=A:apc=240-12-8:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:lst=A:apc=240-12-9:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=clayncls:lst=C:apc=240-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dallasls:lst=D:apc=220-13-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=hubardls:lst=D:apc=220-13-2:bei=no

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401.12 Raleigh STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-slk:loc=1201:link =A:lsn=clayncls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1201:link =B:lsn=apexls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =A:lsn=wilsonls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =B:lsn=bensonls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =A:lsn=caryls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =B:lsn=fuquayls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =A:lsn=dunnls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =B:lsn=tandemls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1211: link =A:lsn=dallasls:slc=0

ent-slk:loc=1213: link= A:lsn=hubardls:slc=0


ent-slk:loc=1213:link =B:lsn=clayncls:slc=1 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=hubardls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=dallasls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=clayncls:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=240-12-3:lsn=apexls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=240-12-3:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-4:lsn=wilsonls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-4:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-5:lsn=bensonls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-5:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-6:lsn=caryls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-6:lsn=clayncls:rc=30

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401.12 Raleigh STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-rte:dpc=240-12-7:lsn=fuquayls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-7:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-8:lsn=dunnls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-8:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=tandemls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=clayncls:rc=30 alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1205

alw-card:loc=1207
alw-card:loc=1211 alw-card:loc=1213 act-slk:loc=1201:link =A act-slk:loc=1201:link =B act-slk:loc=1203:link =A act-slk:loc=1203:link =B act-slk:loc=1205:link =A act-slk:loc=1205:link =B act-slk:loc=1207:link =A act-slk:loc=1207:link =B act-slk:loc=1211:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =B

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

365

402.02 Dallas STP SS7 Configuration chg-sid:cpc=220-13-0:clli=dalstx0100W:pc=220-13-1 init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1203:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1205:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1207:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1211:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1213:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-0:clli=denslkcpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-1:clli=dnvrco0300w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-2:clli=slakut0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-9:clli=tandcout:bei=yes ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-2:clli=hubtx0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-3:clli=allentx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-4:clli=wacotx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-5:clli=tandemtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-6:clli=crawfordtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-7:clli=ftworthtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-0:clli=ralclanccpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-1:clli=rlghnc0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-2:clli=claync0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-9:clli=tandemnc:bei=yes ent-ls:lsn=denvrls:lst=B:apc=190-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=saltlkls:lst=B:apc=190-12-2:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=hubardls:lst=C:apc=220-13-2:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=allenls:lst=A:apc=220-13-3:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=wacols:lst=A:apc=220-13-4:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:lst=A:apc=220-13-5:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=crawfdls:lst=A:apc=220-13-6:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=ftwrthls:lst=A:apc=220-13-7:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=ralncls:lst=B:apc=240-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=clayncls:lst=B:apc=240-12-2:bei=no

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

366

402.02 Dallas STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-slk:loc=1201:link =A:lsn=hubardls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1201:link =B:lsn=ftwrthls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =A:lsn=crawfdls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =B:lsn=wacols:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =A:lsn=allenls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =B:lsn=denvrls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =A:lsn=saltlkls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =B:lsn=ralncls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1211: link =A:lsn=clayncls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1213: link= A:lsn=tandemls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1213:link =B:lsn=hubardls:slc=1 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-0:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-0:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-0:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-3:lsn=allenls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-3:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-4:lsn=wacols:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-4:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=tandemls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-6:lsn=crawfdls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-6:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-7:lsn=ftwrthls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-7:lsn=hubardls:rc=30

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

367

402.02 Dallas STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-rte:dpc=240-12-0:lsn=ralncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-0:lsn=clayncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-0:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=ralncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=clayncls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=ralncls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=clayncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=ralncls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=clayncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=hubardls:rc=30 alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1205 alw-card:loc=1207 alw-card:loc=1211 alw-card:loc=1213 act-slk:loc=1201:link =A act-slk:loc=1201:link =B act-slk:loc=1203:link =A act-slk:loc=1203:link =B act-slk:loc=1205:link =A act-slk:loc=1205:link =B

act-slk:loc=1207:link =A
act-slk:loc=1207:link =B act-slk:loc=1211:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =B

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

368

402.12 Hubbard STP SS7 Configuration chg-sid:cpc=220-13-0:clli=hubdtx0100W:pc=220-13-2 init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1203:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1205:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1207:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1211:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1213:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-0:clli=denslkcpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-1:clli=dnvrco0300w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-2:clli=slakut0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-9:clli=tandcout:bei=yes ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-1:clli=dalstx0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-3:clli=allentx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-4:clli=wacotx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-5:clli=tandemtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-6:clli=crawfordtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-7:clli=ftworthtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-0:clli=ralclanccpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-1:clli=rlghnc0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-2:clli=claync0100w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=240-12-9:clli=tandemnc:bei=yes ent-ls:lsn=denvrls:lst=B:apc=190-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=saltlkls:lst=B:apc=190-12-2:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dallasls:lst=C:apc=220-13-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=allenls:lst=A:apc=220-13-3:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=wacols:lst=A:apc=220-13-4:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:lst=A:apc=220-13-5:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=crawfdls:lst=A:apc=220-13-6:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=ftwrthls:lst=A:apc=220-13-7:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=ralncls:lst=B:apc=240-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=clayncls:lst=B:apc=240-12-2:bei=no

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

369

402.12 Hubbard STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-slk:loc=1201:link =A:lsn=dallasls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1201:link =B:lsn=ftwrthls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =A:lsn=crawfdls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =B:lsn=wacols:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =A:lsn=allenls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =B:lsn=denvrls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =A:lsn=saltlkls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =B:lsn=ralncls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1211: link =A:lsn=clayncls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1213: link= A:lsn=tandemls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1213:link =B:lsn=dallasls:slc=1 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-0:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-0:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-0:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=saltlkls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=denvrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-3:lsn=allenls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-3:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-4:lsn=wacols:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-4:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=tandemls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-6:lsn=crawfdls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-6:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-7:lsn=ftwrthls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-7:lsn=dallasls:rc=30

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

370

402.12 Hubbard STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-rte:dpc=240-12-0:lsn=ralncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-0:lsn=clayncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-0:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=ralncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=clayncls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=ralncls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=clayncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-2:lsn=dallasls:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=ralncls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=clayncls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=240-12-9:lsn=dallasls:rc=30 alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1205 alw-card:loc=1207 alw-card:loc=1211 alw-card:loc=1213 act-slk:loc=1201:link =A act-slk:loc=1201:link =B act-slk:loc=1203:link =A act-slk:loc=1203:link =B act-slk:loc=1205:link =A act-slk:loc=1205:link =B

act-slk:loc=1207:link =A
act-slk:loc=1207:link =B act-slk:loc=1211:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =B

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

371

403.03 Denver STP SS7 Configuration chg-sid:cpc=190-12-0:clli=dnvrco0300W:pc=190-12-1 init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1203:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1205:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1207:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi

ent-card:loc=1211:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi
ent-card:loc=1213:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-2:clli=slakut0300w:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-3:clli=puebloco:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-4:clli=durangoco:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-5:clli=boulderco:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-6:clli=vernalut:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-7:clli=ogdenut:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-8:clli=moabut:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-9:clli=tandemcout:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-0:clli=dalhubtxcpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-1:clli=dallastx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-2:clli=hubbardtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-3:clli=allentx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-5:clli=tandemtx:bei=no

ent-ls:lsn=slakels:lst=C:apc=190-12-2:bei=no
ent-ls:lsn=pueblols:lst=A:apc=190-12-3:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=durangls:lst=A:apc=190-12-4:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=bouldrls:lst=A:apc=190-12-5:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=vernalls:lst=A:apc=190-12-6:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=ogdenls:lst=A:apc=190-12-7:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=moabls:lst=A:apc=190-12-8:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:lst=A:apc=190-12-9:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dallasls:lst=B:apc=220-13-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=hubardls:lst=B:apc=220-13-2:bei=no

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

372

403.03 Denver STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-slk:loc=1201:link =A:lsn=slakels:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1201:link =B:lsn=pueblols:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =A:lsn=durangls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =B:lsn=bouldrls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =A:lsn=vernalls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =B:lsn=ogdenls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =A:lsn=moabls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =B:lsn=tandemls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1211: link =A:lsn=dallasls:slc=0

ent-slk:loc=1213: link= A:lsn=hubardls:slc=0


ent-slk:loc=1213:link =B:lsn=slakels:slc=1 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-2:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-3:lsn=pueblols:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-3:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-4:lsn=durangls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-4:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-5:lsn=bouldrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-5:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-6:lsn=vernalls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-6:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-7:lsn=ogdenls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-7:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-8:lsn=moabls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-8:lsn=slakels:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=tandemls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=slakels:rc=30

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

373

403.03 Denver STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=hubardls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=slakels:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=dallasls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=slakels:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=dallasls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=saltlkls:rc=30 alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1205 alw-card:loc=1207 alw-card:loc=1211 alw-card:loc=1213 act-slk:loc=1201:link =A act-slk:loc=1201:link =B act-slk:loc=1203:link =A act-slk:loc=1203:link =B act-slk:loc=1205:link =A act-slk:loc=1205:link =B

act-slk:loc=1207:link =A
act-slk:loc=1207:link =B act-slk:loc=1211:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =B

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

374

403. 12 Salt Lake STP SS7 Configuration chg-sid:cpc=190-12-0:clli=slakut0100W:pc=190-12-2 init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1203:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1205:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1207:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1211:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi ent-card:loc=1213:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi

ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-1:clli=denverco:bei=no
ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-3:clli=puebloco:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-4:clli=durangoco:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-5:clli=boulderco:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-6:clli=vernalut:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-7:clli=ogdenut:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-8:clli=moabut:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=190-12-9:clli=tandemcout:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-0:clli=dalhubtxcpc:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-1:clli=dallastx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-2:clli=hubbardtx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-3:clli=allentx:bei=no ent-dstn:dpc=220-13-5:clli=tandemtx:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=denverls:lst=C:apc=190-12-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=pueblols:lst=A:apc=190-12-3:bei=no

ent-ls:lsn=durangls:lst=A:apc=190-12-4:bei=no
ent-ls:lsn=bouldrls:lst=A:apc=190-12-5:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=vernalls:lst=A:apc=190-12-6:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=ogdenls:lst=A:apc=190-12-7:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=moabls:lst=A:apc=190-12-8:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:lst=A:apc=190-12-9:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=dallasls:lst=B:apc=220-13-1:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=hubardls:lst=B:apc=220-13-2:bei=no

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

375

403. 12 Salt Lake STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-slk:loc=1201:link =A:lsn=denverls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1201:link =B:lsn=pueblols:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =A:lsn=durangls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1203:link =B:lsn=bouldrls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =A:lsn=vernalls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1205:link =B:lsn=ogdenls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =A:lsn=moabls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1207:link =B:lsn=tandemls:slc=0 ent-slk:loc=1211: link =A:lsn=dallasls:slc=0

ent-slk:loc=1213: link= A:lsn=hubardls:slc=0


ent-slk:loc=1213:link =B:lsn=denverls:slc=1 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-1:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-3:lsn=pueblols:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-3:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-4:lsn=durangls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-4:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-5:lsn=bouldrls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-5:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-6:lsn=vernalls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-6:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-7:lsn=ogdenls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-7:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-8:lsn=moabls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=190-12-8:lsn=denverls:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=tandemls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=190-12-9:lsn=denverls:rc=30

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

376

403. 12 Salt Lake STP SS7 Configuration contd ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-0:lsn=denverls:rc=30

ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=dallasls:rc=10
ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=hubardls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-1:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=dallasls:rc=20 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-2:lsn=denverls:rc=30 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=dallasls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=hubardls:rc=10 ent-rte:dpc=220-13-5:lsn=denverls:rc=30 alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1205 alw-card:loc=1207 alw-card:loc=1211 alw-card:loc=1213

act-slk:loc=1201:link =A
act-slk:loc=1201:link =B act-slk:loc=1203:link =A act-slk:loc=1203:link =B act-slk:loc=1205:link =A act-slk:loc=1205:link =B act-slk:loc=1207:link =A act-slk:loc=1207:link =B

act-slk:loc=1211:link =A
act-slk:loc=1213:link =A act-slk:loc=1213:link =B

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

377

UK Gatwick STP A Configuration


chg-sid:pci=1-0-2:clli=gatwick:pcn=10002:pci=1-0-2:pctype=other init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=lime1:appl=ccs7itu ent-card:loc=1203:type=lime1:appl=ccs7itu ent-card:loc=1211:type=lime1:appl=ccs7itu ent-dstn:dpci=1-0-3:clli=heathrowi:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=10003:clli=heathrown:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=1000:clli=smsc1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=1001:clli=smsc2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=1002:clli=smsc3:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=2000:clli=hlr1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=2001:clli=hlr2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=3000:clli=in1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=3001:clli=in2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=3002:clli=in3:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=3003:clli=in4:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=4001:clli=pp2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=7000:clli=msc1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=7001:clli=msc2:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatheatn:lst=c:apcn=10003:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatheati:lst=c:apci=1-0-3:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatsmsc1:lst=a:apcn=1000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatsmsc2:lst=a:apcn=1001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatsmsc3:lst=a:apcn=1002:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gathlr1:lst=a:apcn=2000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gathlr2:lst=a:apcn=2001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatin1:lst=a:apcn=3000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatin2:lst=a:apcn=3001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatin3:lst=a:apcn=3002:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatin4:lst=a:apcn=3003:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatpp2:lst=a:apcn=4001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatmsc1:lst=a:apcn=7000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=gatmsc2:lst=a:apcn=7001:bei=no ent-e1:loc=1201:e1port=1:e1tsel=line ent-e1:loc=1203:e1port=1:e1tsel=line ent-e1:loc=1211:e1port=1:e1tsel=line ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a4:lsn=gathlr1:slc=0:ts=5:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a5:lsn=gathlr2:slc=0:ts=6:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a8:lsn=gatin1:slc=0:ts=9:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a9:lsn=gatin2:slc=0:ts=10:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a10:lsn=gatin3:slc=0:ts=11:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a11:lsn=gatin4:slc=0:ts=12:bps=64000:e1port=1

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

378

UK Gatwick STP A Configuration contd


ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a12:lsn=gatpp2:slc=0:ts=13:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a:lsn=gatsmsc1:slc=0:ts=1:bps=64000:e1port=1

ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a1:lsn=gatsmsc2:slc=0:ts=2:bps=64000:e1port=1
ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a2:lsn=gatsmsc3:slc=0:ts=3:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1211:link=a:lsn=gatheatn:slc=0:ts=1:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1211:link=a1:lsn=gatheati:slc=0:ts=2:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1203:link=a:lsn=gatmsc1:slc=1:ts=1:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1203:link=a1:lsn=gatmsc2:slc=1:ts=2:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-rte:dpci=1-0-3:lsn=gatheati:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=1000:lsn=gatsmsc1:rc=10

ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30
ent-rte:dpcn=1001:lsn=gatsmsc2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=1002:lsn=gatsmsc3:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=2000:lsn=gathlr1:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=2001:lsn=gathlr2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30

ent-rte:dpcn=3000:lsn=gatin1:rc=10
ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3001:lsn=gatin2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3002:lsn=gatin3:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3003:lsn=gatin4:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=4001:lsn=gatpp2:rc=10

ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30
ent-rte:dpcn=7000:lsn=msc1:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=7001:lsn=msc2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=10003:lsn=gatheatn:rc=30

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

379

UK Gatwick STP A Configuration contd


alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203 alw-card:loc=1211 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A act-slk:loc=1201:link=A1 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A2

act-slk:loc=1201:link=A4
act-slk:loc=1201:link=A5 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A8 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A9 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A10 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A11 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A12 act-slk:loc=1203:link=A act-slk:loc=1203:link=A1

act-slk:loc=1211:link=A
act-slk:loc=1211:link=A1

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

380

UK Heathrow STP B Configuration


chg-sid:pci=1-0-3:clli=heathrow:pcn=10003:pci=1-0-3:pctype=other init-sys ent-shlf:type=ext:loc=1200 ent-card:loc=1201:type=lime1:appl=ccs7itu ent-card:loc=1203:type=lime1:appl=ccs7itu ent-card:loc=1211:type=lime1:appl=ccs7itu

ent-dstn:dpci=1-0-2:clli=gatwicki:bei=no
ent-dstn:dpcn=10002:clli=gatwickn:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=1000:clli=smsc1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=1001:clli=smsc2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=1002:clli=smsc3:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=2000:clli=hlr1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=2001:clli=hlr2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=3000:clli=in1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=3001:clli=in2:bei=no

ent-dstn:dpcn=3002:clli=in3:bei=no
ent-dstn:dpcn=3003:clli=in4:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=4001:clli=pp2:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=7000:clli=msc1:bei=no ent-dstn:dpcn=7001:clli=msc2:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatgatn:lst=c:apcn=10002:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatgati:lst=c:apci=1-0-2:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatsmsc1:lst=a:apcn=1000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatsmsc2:lst=a:apcn=1001:bei=no

ent-ls:lsn=heatsmsc3:lst=a:apcn=1002:bei=no
ent-ls:lsn=heathlr1:lst=a:apcn=2000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heathlr2:lst=a:apcn=2001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatin1:lst=a:apcn=3000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatin2:lst=a:apcn=3001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatin3:lst=a:apcn=3002:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatin4:lst=a:apcn=3003:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatpp2:lst=a:apcn=4001:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatmsc1:lst=a:apcn=7000:bei=no ent-ls:lsn=heatmsc2:lst=a:apcn=7001:bei=no ent-e1:loc=1201:e1port=1:e1tsel=line ent-e1:loc=1203:e1port=1:e1tsel=line ent-e1:loc=1211:e1port=1:e1tsel=line

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

381

UK Heathrow STP B Configuration contd


ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a4:lsn=heathlr1:slc=0:ts=5:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a5:lsn=heathlr2:slc=0:ts=6:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a8:lsn=heatin1:slc=0:ts=9:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a9:lsn=heatin2:slc=0:ts=10:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a10:lsn=heatin3:slc=0:ts=11:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a11:lsn=heatin4:slc=0:ts=12:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a12:lsn=heatpp2:slc=0:ts=13:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a:lsn=heatsmsc1:slc=0:ts=1:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a1:lsn=heatsmsc2:slc=0:ts=2:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1201:link=a2:lsn=heatsmsc3:slc=0:ts=3:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1211:link=a:lsn=heatgatn:slc=0:ts=1:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1211:link=a1:lsn=heatgati:slc=0:ts=2:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1203:link=a:lsn=heatmsc1:slc=1:ts=1:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-slk:loc=1203:link=a1:lsn=heatmsc2:slc=1:ts=2:bps=64000:e1port=1 ent-rte:dpci=1-0-2:lsn=heatgati:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=10002:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=1000:lsn=heatsmsc1:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=1000:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=1001:lsn=heatsmsc2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=1001:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=1002:lsn=heatsmsc3:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=1002:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=2000:lsn=heathlr1:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=2000:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=2001:lsn=heathlr2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=2001:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3000:lsn=heatin1:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=3000:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3001:lsn=heatin2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=3001:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3002:lsn=heatin3:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=3002:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=3003:lsn=heatin4:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=3003:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=4001:lsn=heatpp2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=4001:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=7000:lsn=heatmsc1:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=7000:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30 ent-rte:dpcn=7001:lsn=heatmsc2:rc=10 ent-rte:dpcn=7001:lsn=heatgatn:rc=30

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

382

UK Heathrow STP B Configuration contd


alw-card:loc=1201 alw-card:loc=1203

alw-card:loc=1211
act-slk:loc=1201:link=A act-slk:loc=1201:link=A1 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A2 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A4 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A5 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A8 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A9 act-slk:loc=1201:link=A10

act-slk:loc=1201:link=A11
act-slk:loc=1201:link=A12 act-slk:loc=1203:link=A act-slk:loc=1203:link=A1 act-slk:loc=1211:link=A act-slk:loc=1211:link=A1

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

383

Portable STP Configuration chg-sid:cpc=220-13-0:pc=220-13-1:clli=snfcca0100w init-sys ent-card:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi:loc=1101 ent-card:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi:loc=1103 ent-card:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi:loc=1105

ent-card:type=limds0:appl=ss7ansi:loc=1107
ent-dstn:clli=dallas:dpc=220-13-2 ent-dstn:clli=sandaltandm:dpc=220-13-3 ent-dstn:clli=newboscpc:dpc=213-20-0 ent-dstn:clli=newyork:dpc=213-20-1 ent-dstn:clli=boston:dpc=213-20-2 ent-dstn:clli=nybostandm:dpc=213-20-6:bei=yes ent-dstn:clli=denslkcpc:dpc=190-12-0 ent-dstn:clli=denver:dpc=190-12-1 ent-dstn:clli=saltlake:dpc=190-12-2 ent-dstn:clli=denslktandm:dpc=190-12-6:bei=yes ent-ls:lsn=dallasls:apc=220-13-2:lst=c ent-ls:lsn=tandemls:apc=220-13-3:lst=a ent-ls:lsn=denverls:apc=190-12-1:lst=b ent-ls:lsn=saltlakels:apc=190-12-2:lst=b

ent-ls:lsn=newyorkls:apc=213-20-1:lst=b
ent-ls:lsn=bostonls:apc=213-20-2:lst=b ent-slk:slc=0:lsn=dallasls:loc=1101:link=a ent-slk:slc=0:lsn=tandemls:loc=1103:link=a ent-slk:slc=0:lsn=denverls:loc=1105:link=a ent-slk:slc=0:lsn=saltlakels:loc=1107:link=a ent-slk:slc=0:lsn=newyorkls:loc=1101:link=b ent-slk:slc=0:lsn=bostonls:loc=1103:link=b ent-rte:rc=10:lsn=denverls:dpc=190-12-0 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn=saltlakels:dpc=190-12-0 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn=dallasls:dpc=190-12-0

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

384

Portable STP Configuration contd ent-rte:rc=10: lsn=denverls:dpc=190-12-1 ent-rte:rc=20:lsn= saltlakels:dpc=190-12-1 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=190-12-1 ent-rte:rc=20: lsn=denverls:dpc=190-12-2 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= saltlakels:dpc=190-12-2 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=190-12-2 ent-rte:rc=10: lsn=denverls:dpc=190-12-6 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= saltlakels:dpc=190-12-6 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=190-12-6 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= newyorkls:dpc=213-20-0 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= bostonls:dpc=213-20-0 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=213-20-0 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= newyorkls:dpc=213-20-1 ent-rte:rc=20:lsn= bostonls:dpc=213-20-1 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=213-20-1 ent-rte:rc=20:lsn= newyorkls:dpc=213-20-2 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= bostonls:dpc=213-20-2 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=213-20-2 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= newyorkls:dpc=213-20-6 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn= bostonls:dpc=213-20-6 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=213-20-6 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=220-13-2 ent-rte:rc=10:lsn=tandemls:dpc=220-13-3 ent-rte:rc=30:lsn= dallasls:dpc=220-13-3 alw-card:loc=1101 alw-card:loc=1103 alw-card:loc=1105 alw-card:loc=1107 act-slk:loc=1101:link=a act-slk:loc=1101:link=b act-slk:loc=1103:link=a act-slk:loc=1103:link=b act-slk:loc=1105:link=a act-slk:loc=1107:link=a

TK145v9.8

For Training Purposes Only

385