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Copyrights

© 1998 Glenayre Electronics, Inc.

This document is copyrighted with all domestic and international rights reserved. No part of this document may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form, by any means, without the prior written permission of Glenayre Electronics, Inc. No patent is assumed with respect to the use of the information contained in this document.

Trademarks

Glenayre is a registered trademark of Glenayre Electronics, Inc.

All brand names and product names are trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective companies and are used with the permission of their owners.

Revisions

This document is written and published by Glenayre Atlanta’s Technical Publications Department, and every precaution has been taken to ensure its accuracy. Should you find an error, please contact Technical Publications at the Atlanta offices of Glenayre Electronics, Inc.

Glenayre Electronics, Inc. assumes no responsibility for errors in this document, omissions, or their consequences. The information is subject to change without notice.

Reordering

When purchasing additional copies of this document, please include the following information:

Part Number:

9110.00327

Revision

2.0

Date of Issue:

November 11, 1998

Address all comments and requests regarding this document to:

Glenayre Electronics Technical Publications Department 11360 Lakefield Drive Duluth, GA 30097-1508 USA

Tel: (770) 283-1000 Fax: (770) 497-3981 Website: http://www.glenayre.com

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

DOCUMENT CHANGE RECORD

Revision

Release Date

Changes

1.0

May 30, 1997

Original.

2.0

November 11,

Complete update.

1998

Document Change Record

Document Change Record

Documentation Change Request Form

Use a copy of this form to report documentation errors and/or suggested improvements. Please provide the following information, giving as full a description of the error or recommended improvement as possible.

Date:

Name of Manual:

Part Number:

Issue Date:

Page Number:

Description of error or suggested improvement:

Recommended Priority:

1 = extremely urgent

Major error in critical information; could result in severe system problems.

2 = moderately urgent

Highly useful but non-critical information is missing or incorrect; the flaw should not, however, cause major system problems.

3 = not urgent

Relatively minor error which should be addressed with next scheduled documentation update; this category includes, but is not limited to, minor typographical and page lay-out errors.

Change requested by:

(Name)(Company)

(Phone Number)

Send completed form to:

Glenayre Electronics, Inc. Technical Publications Department 11360 Lakefield Drive Duluth, GA 30097-1508 USA

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. General Information

1

1.1 Introduction

1

1.2 Getting Technical Assistance

2

1.3 Address for Repairs

3

1.4 General Precautions

4

1.5 Compliance Statements, Notices, Warnings,

5

1.5.1

United States

5

1.5.1.1 Equipment Attachment Limitations

5

1.5.1.2 U.S. Customer Connector Information

6

1.5.1.3 Radio Frequency Emissions

6

1.5.1.4 Notice Regarding Input Power

6

1.5.1.5 Callflow Modifications

6

1.5.2

Canada

7

1.5.2.1 Equipment Attachment Limitations

7

1.5.2.2 Canadian Radiated Emissions Compliance

7

1.5.2.3 System Interface Configuration

8

1.5.2.4 Notice Regarding Input Power

8

1.5.2.5 Callflow Modifications

8

1.5.3

United Kingdom

9

1.5.3.1 EEC Requirements

9

1.5.3.2 Safety

10

1.5.3.3 Payphone Connection

10

1.5.3.4 Network Interfaces

11

1.5.3.5 Receive-to-Transmit Loss

13

1.5.3.6 Power Supply Connection

13

1.5.3.7 Maximum DC Levels

13

1.5.3.8 Digital Interface

14

1.5.3.9 Network Connection

15

2. System Overview

19

2.1 Introduction

19

2.2 System Architecture

20

2.3 System

Capacities

20

2.4 Technical Specifications and Power Requirements

21

2.5 Physical Description

22

2.6 Configurations

23

3. System Interfaces

31

3.1

Administrative

Interfaces

31

3.1.1

MVP Peripheral Cables

32

Table of Contents

Table of Contents
 

3.2

CAM Interfaces

33

 

3.2.1

CAM Peripheral Cables

35

 

3.3

Telco Interfaces

36

 

3.3.1

Wireline Connections

36

3.3.1.1

Telco Connectors

42

3.3.2

T1 and E1 Hardware Connection

46

3.3.2.1 T1 Connection

46

3.3.2.2 E1 Connection

47

4.

Hardware

Detail

49

 

4.1

Input Power Panel

49

 

4.1.1

Input Power Cable

50

 

4.2 Fan Assemblies

51

4.3 Shelf A - Trunk Level

53

 

4.3.1

Backplanes

56

4.3.1.1 64-Trunk Backplane

56

4.3.1.2 Redundant Power Switch Backplane

58

4.3.1.3 Voltage Monitor Card

60

4.3.2

Translator Cards

62

4.3.2.1 T1/E1 Translator Card

62

4.3.2.2 Clock/Alarm Translator Card

64

4.3.2.3 ST/DMA Terminator

67

4.3.3

Shelf A - Interface Cards

68

4.3.3.1 T1/E1/LDI Interface Cards

68

4.3.3.2 R1 Channel Termination Module

73

4.3.3.3 Digital Signal Processor T1/E1 Card

74

4.3.3.4 Digital Signal Processor Coupler Card

75

4.3.3.5 DDI/Loop-Calling Card (2 Wire, New)

76

4.3.3.6 E & M Interface Card (4 Wire, New)

78

4.3.3.7 2-Wire Quad Coupler Card (Old)

80

4.3.3.8 4-wire Coupler Card (Old)

82

4.3.3.9 Clock/Alarm

Module

85

4.3.3.10 Trunk Shelf Power Supply

90

 

4.4

Shelf B -Trunk Level

91

 

4.4.1

Shelf

B - Interface Cards

93

4.4.1.1 Tandberg Data 3660 Tape Streamer

93

4.4.1.2 Tape Streamer Terminator

95

 

4.5

Shelf C - VME Level

97

 

4.5.1

Shelf C -VME Backplanes

98

4.5.1.1 VME Bus Backplane (J1 Backplane)

98

4.5.1.2 VME I/O Backplane (J2 Backplane)

98

4.5.1.3 VME Redundant Power Switch Backplane

99

4.5.1.4 Voltage Monitor Card

100

4.5.2

Shelf C - Translator Cards

101

4.5.2.1 CPU Translator Card

101

4.5.2.2 MVP Serial Translator Card

102

4.5.2.3 Dual SCSI Translator Card

103

4.5.2.4 MVP

TSC Translator/Terminator Card

104

4.5.3

Shelf C - Interface Cards

105

4.5.3.1

SCSI Card - Interphase V/SCSI II 4220 Cougar Host Adapter

105

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

 

4.5.3.2 Buffer Memory Card

108

4.5.3.3 High Performance CPU Card

110

4.5.3.4 MVP Time Space Controller Assembly

112

4.5.3.5 Mizar CPU Card

113

4.5.3.6 Buffer Controller Card

115

4.5.3.7 ST Bus Interconnect Card

116

4.5.3.8 VME Power Supply Card

117

4.6

2120 Shelf D - System & Voice Drive Level

118

4.6.1

Shelf D - Backplanes

 

119

 

4.6.1.1 Disk Drive Backplane

119

4.6.1.2 Redundant Power Switch Backplane

119

4.6.1.3 Voltage Monitor Card

119

4.6.2

Shelf D - System Disks and Voice Drives

120

 

4.6.2.1 System Disks

120

4.6.2.2 Voice Drives

120

4.6.2.3 Disk Drive Power Supply Card

122

5. Routine Procedures

 

123

5.1

System Start-up Procedures

123

5.1.1 Autoboot

 

123

5.1.2 Manual Boot

124

5.2

Periodic System Maintenance

125

5.2.1 Checking Voltages

 

125

5.2.2 Cleaning Fan Filters

126

5.2.3 Maintaining the tape

drive

127

6. Special Procedures

129

6.1 Replacing the MVME147 CPU

129

6.2 Installing the Clock Alarm Card

132

6.2.1 BABT Installation

132

6.2.2 Normal Installation

132

6.3

Replacing/Configuring the Clock/Alarm Card

135

6.3.1 Setup Procedure

 

135

6.3.2 Shell Commands

135

6.4 Power Supply Adjustments

140

6.5 Line Card

Adjustments

143

6.5.1 2-wire Line Card Alignment

143

6.5.2 4-wire Card Alignment

144

6.6

Limited Maintenance Procedures

144

6.6.1

Replacing a Removable Assembly

144

6.7

Troubleshooting Tips

147

Appendix A Part Numbers for MVP 2120

149

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

LIST OF FIGURES

Figure 2-1

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 1

24

Figure 2-2

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 2

25

Figure 2-3

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 3

26

Figure 2-4

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Rear View (with door closed)

27

Figure 2-5

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Rear View (with door open)

28

Figure 2-6

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Inside the Rear Door

29

Figure 4-1

Power Panel, Outside View

49

Figure 4-2

Power

Panel,

Inside View

50

Figure 4-3

Upper Fan Tray Assembly

51

Figure 4-4

Lower Fan Tray Assembly

52

Figure 4-5

Fan Rotation, Top View

52

Figure 4-6

Shelf A - Front View, Analog

54

Figure 4-7

Shelf A - Front View, T1

54

Figure 4-8

Shelf A - Front View, E1 (CEPT)

55

Figure 4-9

Shelf A - Rear View

55

Figure 4-10 Shelf Backplane - Typical

57

Figure 4-11 Redundant Power Supply Backplane - Typical

59

Figure 4-1

Voltage Monitor Card Assembly

61

Figure 4-2

Setting Shelf Addresses

61

Figure 4-1

Typical Translator Card Assembly

63

Figure

4-1

Clock/Alarm Translator

65

Figure

4-2

ST/DMA Terminator

67

Figure 4-3

T1/E1 Interface Card Assembly

69

Figure 4-4

T1/E1 Interface Card Jumper Locations

71

Figure 4-5

T1/E1 Interface Card, older version

72

Figure 4-6

T1/E1 Interface Card Assembly, older version

72

Figure 4-7

R1 Channel Termination Module

73

Figure 4-8

DDI/Loop-Calling Card

77

Figure 4-9

E & M Interface Card

79

Figure 4-10 2-wire Coupler Card Assembly

81

Figure 4-11 4-wire Coupler Card Jumpers

83

Figure 4-12 4-wire Coupler Card Assembly

84

Figure

4-13

Clock/Alarm Module

 

86

List of Figures

List of Figures

Figure 4-14 Trunk Shelf Power Supply Module Assembly

90

Figure 4-15 Shelf B - Front View, Analog

91

Figure 4-16 Shelf B - Front View, T1 version

92

Figure 4-17 Shelf B - Front View, E1 version

92

Figure 4-18 TDC 3660 Tape Streamer Assembly and Jumper Locations

94

Figure

4-19

Tape

Streamer Terminator

96

Figure 4-20 Shelf C - Front View

98

Figure 4-21 VME Redundant Power Switch Backplane

100

Figure

4-22

CPU

Translator

101

Figure 4-23 MVP Serial Translator Card

102

Figure 4-24 Dual SCSI Translator Card

103

Figure 4-25 TSC Translator/Terminator Card

104

Figure 4-26 Interphase V/SCSII 4220 Cougar Card

106

Figure 4-27 Buffer Memory Card

109

Figure 4-28 High Performance CPU Card

111

Figure 4-29 TSC Module Assembly

112

Figure 4-30 Mizar 8115 CPU Card - Revision Level J

114

Figure 4-31 ST Bus Interconnect Card

116

Figure 4-32 VME Power Supply Card

117

Figure 4-33 Shelf D - Front View

118

Figure 4-34 Shelf D - Backplane

119

Figure 4-35 System and Voice Disk Drives - Front Plates

121

Figure 4-36 Disk Drive Power Supply Card

122

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

LIST OF TABLES

Table 3-1

DTE Pin Assignments

31

Table

3-2

CAM Relay Connector Pinouts

34

Table 4-1

Voltage Monitor Card LEDs

60

Table 4-1

T1/E1 Connectors

62

Table 4-2

T1/E1 Translator Card Jumper Settings

63

Table

4-2

Jumpers for Clock/Alarm Translator

66

Table 4-1

SW2 Settings Cable Length

70

Table 4-2

T1/E1 Interface Card Jumper Settings

70

Table 4-3

DSP T1/E1 Card Jumpers

74

Table 4-4

Memory Map for E2 and E3 Jumpers

74

Table 4-5

DSP Card Jumper Settings

75

Table 4-6

Memory Map for E2 and E3 Jumpers

75

Table 4-7

Tape

Streamer Terminator Jumpers

95

Table 4-8

Shelf C Slot Assignments

97

Table 4-9

Power Lug Assignments

99

Table 4-10 J27 Jumper Assignments, Slots 4 and 5

105

Table 4-11 Jumper Assignments for Factory Switches

107

Table 4-12 Mizar CPU Card Jumper Locations

114

Table

5-1

Manual

Boot Procedure

124

Table 5-1

Voltage

Checking Procedure

125

Table 5-1

Fan Filter Cleaning Procedure

126

Table A-1

MVP 2120 Part Numbers

149

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual GENERAL INFORMATION 1.1 Introduction This Hardware Reference Manual for the Glenayre

GENERAL INFORMATION

1.1 Introduction

This Hardware Reference Manual for the Glenayre Modular Voice Processor (MVP) Model 2120 is intended to provide basic technical information on the MVP hardware. Included is a shelf by shelf description of all hardware components, including cards, backplanes, and cabling. Also included is information on telco and administrative interfaces and routine and special procedures. This information is presented in sufficient detail to enable the technician to gain an understanding of overall system architecture.

For detailed information on system software, refer to the MVP Software Reference Manual.

General Information

General Information

1.2 Getting Technical Assistance

Technical support is available to all Glenayre customers. Telephone support is available every weekday between the hours of 8:00 AM and 8:00 PM ET (USA). Other hours must be arranged in advance. Emergency service for down systems only is available 24 hours a day. To get the quickest response, please follow these guidelines:

• Have available all of the information about the system or product you are experiencing problems with or have questions about. You will be asked to provide your name, phone number, address, and company name.

• If possible, try the operation several times to determine that the system response is identical under identical circumstances. If the problem is not repeatable, or if the responses are different for each attempt, make a note of the input process, output results, and differences. If the problem is completely random, try to repeat the situation until a pattern of cause and effect can be distinguished. In any case, document all parts of the problem thoroughly and have your notes in front of you when you call.

• If you are calling with a system problem, be at the terminal ready to execute any instructions given by the technical representative. Have all manuals and documentation immediately available.

To contact Glenayre Electronics Technical Support, call or write:

Glenayre Electronics Technical Support, call or write: Glenayre Electronics, Inc. 11360 Lakefield Drive Duluth,

Glenayre Electronics, Inc. 11360 Lakefield Drive Duluth, Georgia 30097-1508

1-800-688-4001

1-770-283-3666

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

1.3 Address for Repairs

The following addresses are provided in the event equipment needs to be returned for repairs:

United States

Glenayre Electronics, Inc. 11360 Lakefield Drive Duluth, Georgia 30097-1508 (770) 283-1000

Canada

Glenayre Electronics, Inc. 1570 Kootenay Street Vancouver, B.C. V5K 5B8 (604) 293-1611

United Kingdom

Glenayre Electronics, Inc. No. 3 Challenge House Sherwood Drive Bletchley Milton Keynes MK3 6DP

44-908-644-642

General Information

General Information

1.4 General Precautions

Glenayre manufactures and tests all its products in a static-controlled environment. Improper handling may result in a decrease of component performance or failure. Please observe the following guidelines when handling any removable assembly.

1.

Make sure you are grounded and working in a static-controlled environment.

2.

Handle assemblies only by the edges; avoid contact with the connectors.

3.

NEVER INSTALL AN ASSEMBLY INTO A POWERED-ON SYSTEM, unless it is clearly indicated that it is safe to do so. As a general rule, you can install assemblies that have a power switch with the switch in the OFF position. Only after you seat and secure them should you power on the assembly.

4.

Never force a connection. Assemblies which are difficult to seat are not normal. Check the following:

• Make sure that nothing is obstructing the connectors, cables, etc.

• Verify that the card is in the proper slot and seated in the guides properly.

5.

Verify the strappings before installation. Use the information from the following sections to be sure that you properly configure the assemblies before installation.

Cabinet doors should remain closed and locked during normal operation for proper cooling and safety reasons.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

1.5 Compliance Statements, Notices, Warnings, Etc.

1.5.1 United States

1.5.1.1 Equipment Attachment Limitations

This equipment complies with Part 68 of the FCC Rules. The label affixed to this equipment contains, among other information, the FCC Registration Number and Ringer Equivalence Number (REN) for this equipment. The telephone company must be given notification prior to connection of this terminal system. The table on the following page indicates the jacks which must be ordered to secure the correct services and facilities, plus the REN, Service Order Code (SOC), and Facility Interface Code (FIC) codes necessary to assure network protection and tariff compliance.

The REN code is used to determine the maximum quantity of devices you may connect to your telephone line and still have all those devices ring when your telephone number is called. In most areas, the sum of the REN’s of all devices connected to one line should not exceed five. To verify the number of devices you may connect to your line, contact your local telephone company for information on the maximum REN for your calling area.

Your telephone company may make changes in its facilities, equipment, operations, or procedures that could affect the proper functioning of your equipment. If possible, they will notify you in advance. If advance notice is not practical, you will be notified as soon as possible. You will be informed of your right to file a complaint with the FCC.

If you have trouble with your equipment, please contact Glenayre Electronics for information on obtaining service or repairs. The telephone company may ask that you disconnect this equipment from the network until the problem has been corrected or until you are sure that the equipment is not malfunctioning.

This equipment may not be used on coin service lines provided by the telephone company.

Connections to party lines are subject to state tariffs. Contact your local telephone company if you plan to use this equipment on party lines.

The installation of this product does not require any connections that will affect either the internal or exterior wiring of other registered terminal equipment.

General Information

General Information

1.5.1.2 U.S. Customer Connector Information

INTERFACE

FIC

SOC

REN

JACK

LOOP

02LS2

9.0F

3.0B

RJ21X

DID

02RV2-T

AS.2

0.0B

RJ21X

T-1

04DV9-B

6.0P

NA

NA*

E

& M

TL11M

9.0F

NA

RJ2EX

E

& M

TL12M

9.0F

NA

RJ2FX

E

& M

TL31M

9.0F

NA

RJ2GX

E

& M

TL32M

9.0F

NA

RJ2HX

* Connected behind a registered CSU

1.5.1.3 Radio Frequency Emissions

This equipment generates and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions manual, may cause interference to radio communications. It has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A computing device pursuant to Subpart J of Part 15 of FCC Rules which are designed to provide reasonable protection against such interference when operated in a commercial environment. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause interference; if this happens, the user, at his own expense, will be required to correct the interference.

1.5.1.4 Notice Regarding Input Power

The user of this equipment must provide a DC power source from a battery array or an NRTL-approved AC mains-to-DC converter that employs ‘linear’ technology. Use of a converter that employs ‘switching’ technology may render the system non-compliant.

1.5.1.5 Callflow Modifications

Modifying the callflows may cause the MVP to violate FCC regulations. Do not make any changes to callflow files without consulting Glenayre Electronics.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

1.5.2 Canada

1.5.2.1 Equipment Attachment Limitations

The Canadian Department of Communications label identifies certified equipment. This certification means that the equipment meets certain telecommunications network protective, operational and safety requirements. The Department does not guarantee the equipment will operate to the user’s satisfaction.

Before installing this equipment, users should ensure that it is permissible to be connected to the facilities of the local telecommunications company. The equipment must also be installed using an acceptable method of connection. In some cases, the company’s inside wiring associated with a single line individual service may be extended by means of a certified connector assembly (telephone extension cord). The customer should be aware that compliance with the above conditions may not prevent degradation of service in some situations.

Repairs to certified equipment should be made by an authorized Canadian maintenance facility designated by the supplier. Any equipment malfunctions or any repairs or alterations made by the user to this equipment may give the telecommunications company cause to request the user to disconnect the equipment.

Users should ensure, for their own protection, that the electrical ground connections of the power utility, telephone lines and internal metallic water pipe system, if present, are connected together. This precaution may be particularly important in rural areas. USERS SHOULD NOT ATTEMPT TO MAKE SUCH CONNECTIONS THEMSELVES but should instead contact the proper electric inspection authority for an electrician, as appropriate.

1.5.2.2 Canadian Radiated Emissions Compliance

This digital apparatus does not exceed the Class A limits for Radio noise emission from digital apparatus set out in the Radio Interference Regulation of the Canadian Department of Communications.

Le présent appareil numérique n’émet pas de bruits radioélectriques dépassant les limites applicables aux appareils numériques de la classe A prescrites dans le Réglement sur le brouillage radioélectrique édicté par le ministère des Communications du Canada.

General Information

General Information

1.5.2.3 System Interface Configuration

Connector Type

Mfg’s Interface

Load Number

Cord Description

Designation

CA2HA

Quad 2-Wire Coupler

100

24-wire installation dependent

CA2HA

Quad 4-Wire Coupler

100

24-wire installation

dependent

CA81A

T1 Interface Card

100

15-wire installation

dependent

The Load Number (LN) assigned to each terminal device denotes the percentage of the total load to be connected to a telephone loop which is used by the device to prevent overloading. The termination on a loop may consist of any combination of devices subject only to the requirement that the total of the Load Numbers of all of the devices does not exceed 100.

1.5.2.4 Notice Regarding Input Power

The user of this equipment must provide a DC power source from either a battery array or a CSA approved AC mains-to-DC converter that employs ‘linear’ technology. Use of a converter that employs ‘switching’ technology may render the system noncompliant.

1.5.2.5 Callflow Modifications

Modifying the callflows can cause the MVP to violate Department of Communications regulations. Do not make any changes to callflow files without consulting Glenayre Electronics.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

1.5.3 United Kingdom

This section contains information on the MVP that is specific to users in the United Kingdom. The following items are covered:

• EEC Requirements

• Safety

• Payphone Connection

• Network Interfaces

• Ringer Equivalence Level

• PBX Interface

• DDI (Direct Dialing In) Interface

• Analogue Private Circuit Interface

• Playback Power Levels

• Receive-to-Transmit Loss

• Power Supply Connection

• Maximum Receive Power and DC Levels

• Digital Interface

• Approved Facilities

• Network Connection

1.5.3.1 EEC Requirements

Glenayre Electronics, Inc., has chosen to comply with the requirements by making a ‘Declaration of Conformity’ to each applicable directive. The specific requirements for each directive is stated in the Common Technical Regulations (CTR). Test Reports and supporting documentation are available upon request at Glenayre’s UK office.

The Quality Assurance System includes EN 29001 (ISO 9001) and BABT 340 Factory Approval.

Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Directive: 89/336/EEC, 92/31/EEC

Compliance with the EMC Directive is demonstrated by declaring conformity to EN 55022 and EN 50082-1.

Low Voltage Directive (LVD): 72/23/EEC

This equipment operates below the LVD voltage threshold requirement of 75 VDC, therefore, LVD is not applicable.

Further, equipment installation is in restricted access environments and has demonstrated compliance to BS-6301 (EN 41003) and BS-6305, based on a similar MVP product family device, the MVP 2120. Safety approval has been granted by BABT in accordance with BS-6301/EN 41003 under approval number

BABT/93/0339.

General Information

General Information

Telecommunications Terminal (Telecom) Directive: 91/263/EEC

Please note, there are currently no CRTs that are applicable to the equipment’s telecom ports. The Telecom Directive will be deemed not applicable by declaring that the equipment is not intended to be directly connected to the telecom network.

1.5.3.2

Note

The equipment is capable of connecting to the public telecommunications network, but is not intended for such a purpose unless country specific approval has been granted in accordance with national requirements.

The following ports on the MVP carry labelling stating “SAFETY WARNING:

See instruction for use”:

• Alarm ports

• Synchronizing port

• System administration and maintenance ports

• Power supply port

These ports do not provide the level of isolation required by British Standard, BS6301. As such, apparatus intended for connection to these ports must be approved to BS6301 or have been assessed by British Telecom to Technical Guides 2 or 26 and have been granted permission to attach.

WARNING!

Interconnection directly, or by way of other apparatus, of ports marked ‘SAFETY WARNING: See instructions for use’ with ports marked or not so marked may produce hazardous conditions on the telecommunication network; therefore, advice should be obtained from a competent Engineer before such a connection is made.

Failure to comply with the conditions outlined by these warnings will invalidate any approval given to this apparatus.

If you have any doubts as to the suitability of other apparatus intended for connection to the MVP, contact Glenayre Electronics (UK) engineering staff for further advice.

1.5.3.3 Payphone Connection

This apparatus must not be used as an extension to a payphone.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

1.5.3.4 Network Interfaces

This apparatus is suitable for connection to:

• Analogue Exchange lines using Loop Calling Unguarded Clearing

• PBX Extension ports using Loop Calling Unguarded Clearing

• Analogue DDI Exchange Lines

• Analogue Private Circuits

• Digital Exchange lines using Channel Associated Signalling (CAS)

• Digital Private Circuits

Associated Signalling (CAS) • Digital Private Circuits Note The MVP is approved to direct connection to

Note

The MVP is approved to direct connection to Loop Calling Unguarded Clearing PSTN Exchange lines provided that MF signalling is available.

Ringer Equivalence Level

The Ringer Equivalence Number (REN) of the MVP is three. This number is a customer guide indicating approximately the maximum number of items that may be connected simultaneously to the line.

To determine the maximum number of items of apparatus that should be connected to the exclusive line should not exceed the maximum REN of four. This value includes any Public Telecom Operator (PTO) provided instrument, each of which is assumed to have an REN of one unless otherwise marked.

PBX Interface

The MVP is approved for use as an extension apparatus to compatible PBXs. Consult Glenayre for an up-to-date list of PBXs with which the MVP is compatible.

There is no guarantee of correct interworking under all circumstances. Any difficulties should be referred to the apparatus supplier.

The MVP has been approved for the use of the following facilities:

• Storage of telephone numbers for subsequent retrieval

• Automatic Call Initiation

• Detection of Initial Proceed Indication

• Detection of Secondary Proceed Indication

• Operation in the Absence of Proceed Indication

• Tone Detection

• Repeat Attempts

• PBX earth recall

• PBX timed break recall

General Information

General Information

The MVP utilizes MF signalling only when sending routing information. Any other usage will invalidate the approval of the MVP if as a result it ceases to conform to the standards against which approval was granted.

Direct Dialing In (DDI) Interface

The DDI Interface on the MVP may only be connected to PTO DDI exchange line offering either loop-disconnect or MF signalling facilities. The MVP can accept both loop-disconnect and multi-frequency signalling.

accept both loop-disconnect and multi-frequency signalling. Note The instructions describing how the MVP is to be

Note

The instructions describing how the MVP is to be configured such that DDI destinations may be accessed are contained in the X.4 System Administration Manual.

Note

The backward busy signal on the DDI interface is used to inform the network that the MVP is unavailable for an incoming call. This is achieved by a disconnection of the network A and B wires from the line feeding supply.

Visual indication of the backward busy signal is provided by a lamp on the DDI interface card. The status of the line may also be displayed on a maintenance terminal.

Analogue Private Circuit Interface

The MVP is approved for connection to 2- or 4-wire E & M private circuits. The speech pairs are not DC powered.

The private circuit ports available on the MVP are not directly suitable for use on speechband private circuits utilizing signalling at a nominal frequency of

2280Hz.

The private circuits on the MVP are suitable for use on point-to-point circuits.

The E & M private circuit interface requires DC signalling. The MVP is only to be connected to speechband circuits that have been specifically provided to accommodate DC signalling.

Playback Power Levels

The playback power levels to the network are controlled within the allowable limits by using an automatic gain control system.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

1.5.3.5 Receive-to-Transmit Loss

The Receive-to-Transmit Loss (RTL) number of a 4-wire port on an item of receiving apparatus is a measure of the signal returned to the sending apparatus when the sending apparatus transmits a signal to the receiving apparatus.

The sum of the two RTL numbers of two items at opposite ends of a particular point-to-point circuit shall be equal to or greater than 28. Apparatus that has been permitted connection before 5 August 1984 shall be assumed to have an RTL of 14 unless otherwise stated.

Apparatus having an RTL number greater than 0 must be used to terminate the distant end of this circuit (4-wire E & M port). Failure to do so is a breach of the conditions of this approval.

1.5.3.6 Power Supply Connection

The Glenayre MVP is designed to be connected to a BS6301 approved (or certified) power supply with the following characteristics:

certified) power supply with the following characteristics: Voltage: -48VDC nominal -40VDC to -60VDC low line

Voltage:

-48VDC nominal

-40VDC to -60VDC low line

-36VDC to -72VDC brownout to peak

Current:

20 amperes maximum for the main cabinet

10 amperes maximum for the expansion cabinet. Other usage will invalidate any approval given to this apparatus if as a result, it ceases to comply with BS6301:1989.

Note

The maximum power levels of signals fed into the MVP private circuits should not exceed +3dbm.

The MVP private circuits can accept signals in the frequency range of 300Hz to

3400Hz.

1.5.3.7 Maximum DC Levels

In normal operation, the maximum DC current in the E & M signalling circuit is

33mA.

In normal operation, the maximum EMF used in the E & M signalling circuit is 60 VDC.

General Information

General Information

1.5.3.8 Digital Interface

The MVP is approved to connection to the following:

• Digital (2 Mbit/s) Exchange lines using CAS signalling (OTR001 Port type

PD1).

• Digital (2 MBit/s) private circuits (OTR001 Port type 2DS).

Bit Error Rate

The expected operation bit error rate is zero, providing the link is properly synchronized. The actual bit error rate at which the link is taken out of service is 0.0008 (8*10 -4 ).

Timing Sources

An internally generated source derived from the input signal is the timing source used on the MVP.

Approved Facilities

The MVP has been approved for the use of the following facilities:

• Speech recording and replay

• Auto-answering

• Auto-calling

• Auto-clearing

• PBX Earth-Recall

Any other use invalidates the approval of the apparatus if it ceases to conform to the standards.

Auto Answering

The MVP is approved for answering calls from ‘naive’ callers. A naive caller is one who has no special knowledge of the auto-answering system or with no special equipment to assist in the transfer of information across the established connection.

transfer of information across the established connection. Time to Answer: Note Naive callers are accustomed to

Time to Answer:

Note

Naive callers are accustomed to being answered within ten seconds, and the majority of callers abandon calls which are not answered within 45 seconds.

The MVP uses a fixed answer delay of one to two seconds.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

Recording Announcements:

The outgoing message should be recorded in a quiet environment so that the recording will be free of noticeable background noise. The message should be intelligible, continuous, and deliberately enunciated.

It is helpful to include in the outgoing message a statement of the answering telephone number or national number.

of the answering telephone number or national number. Note Be careful when changing the prestored announcements.

Note

Be careful when changing the prestored announcements. The announcements need to be suitable for their purpose and compatible with the apparatus.

Storage Medium:

The MVP uses a digital disk storage medium and is automatically ready to record when the caller is invited to do so.

Exhaustion of Recording Medium:

When the MVP is idle and has less than thirty seconds of record time left, it answers the caller and provides a message advising the caller that the mailbox is full.

When the MVP is online and the mailbox storage becomes exhausted, it provides a verbal closedown message.

Auto Calling Function

The MVP is not to be used for making automatic calls to the BT emergency service.

Storage of Numbers for Auto Calling:

The MVP is capable of storing network telephone numbers entered by the mailbox subscriber for subsequent auto calling. The mailbox user obtains a verbal confirmation of the stored number when it is entered. Also, the user is able to verify and alter the stored number by using the personal options menu as described in the X.5 End User’s Manual.

1.5.3.9 Network Connection

Twenty-five-pair cables with one end terminated in a connector connect the MVP to an external Test Jack Frame (TJF). The connector plugs into the MVP backplane situated behind the rear door with the unterminated cable end connected to the Insulation Displacement Connector Strips (BT type 237A) mounted on the TJF.

General Information

General Information

The TJF uses standard punchdown connector strips (BT type 237A) or similar mounted on a suitable jack frame. The connections shall be made such that the incoming lines from the PTO are connected on one side of the connector strip, while the MVP line connections are made on the opposite side of the connector strip.

Connections to the network lines are the responsibility of the PTO and are to be connected to the TJF last. Once the PTO network connection is made and subsequent servicing is required on the MVP, then the network connections should be isolated. This isolation can be achieved using suitably insulated isolation plugs supplied for this purpose.

The cable type used shall be suitable for connection to BT connector type 237A. The cable and TJF should also meet the requirements of General Approval

NS/G/23/L/100005.

The maximum cable run between the TJF and the MVP is 30m.

Presentation of Circuits

The following telecommunications network types are to be arranged into a logical manner within the Test Jack Frame:

• Analogue Exchange Lines

• PBX Extension Lines

• Analogue DDI Exchange Lines

• Analogue Private Circuit Lines

Different network types should not be mixed on the same connector strip (BT type 237A). Connection strips should be labelled for ease of connection, disconnection, and reconnection. The label should identify the circuit type, and the identification of the conductors should be used.

PBX Network Connection

The method of connection from the MVP to the PBX is by the use of a tool such as hardwiring. Where the owner of the wiring is not BT, connections may only be made by the designated maintainer of the PBX unless:

• He has agreed in writing that another person may do so.

• He has failed to do so within a period of fourteen days after written notice requesting such connections to be made.

• Where the apparatus has not been approved as an entire entity with the PBX.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

Private Circuit Network Connection

The MVP may be directly connected to speechband circuit or connected to a relevant branch system for speechband circuits.

The MVP may be connected to 2- and 4-wire circuits.

If any other apparatus, including cable and wiring, is connected between the MVP and the point of connection to any speechband circuit, then all other apparatus shall comply with the following:

• The overall transmission characteristics of that other apparatus shall be as such as to introduce no material effect upon the electrical conditions presented to one another by the MVP and the speechband circuit.

• All that other apparatus shall comprise only: 1)Apparatus approved (subject to limitations on use) for the purpose of connection between the MVP and the speechband circuit; and 2)Cable or wiring covered under General Approval NS/G/23/L/100005.

Digital Network Connection

The connection from the MVP to the digital network is by way of coaxial cable with both ends terminated in a 75 ohm BNC connector. One end plugs into the MVP backplane located at the rear of the MVP behind the rear door, and the other end connects to the PTO’s Network Terminating Unit.

The cable used for the digital interface exhibits the following characteristics:

• Coaxial cable with a characteristic impedance of 75 ohms.

• The length limited such that the loss (when measured at 1022KHz) does not exceed 6dB.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

SYSTEM OVERVIEW

2.1 Introduction

Hardware Reference Manual SYSTEM OVERVIEW 2.1 Introduction The Glenayre MVP 2120 is a full-featured voice messaging

The Glenayre MVP 2120 is a full-featured voice messaging system which can operate in either a stand-alone or network configuration. It integrates with central office switches, cellular switches, and PBXs to provide the following applications:

• Voice Messaging

• Message Notification

• Constant Touch™ Service

• Bulletin Board/Information Services

• Automated Call Routing

• Fax Message Processing

• Outdial Capabilities

• Pager Notification

• Special Delivery

• Interactive Voice Response (IVR)

• Dispatch Capabilities

In addition, the MVP has been designed to provide for future adoption of new technologies and features.

System Overview

System Overview

2.2 System Architecture

The MVP 2120 has been developed around a VME architecture utilizing the Motorola 68000 family of processors. Incoming voice data is digitized using the 64 Kilobit u-law or A-law PCM format and compressed to a 32 Kilobit rate using ADPCM algorithms on a 56XXX digital signal processing board. The voice channels are transported around the system utilizing Time/Space Division Multiplexing, with voice data being stored on large-capacity disk media operating over a SCSI bus.

Additional design features are:

• 128 Port Capability

• Fourteen SCSI Disk Drives in a single cabinet

• Analog Interfaces - Loop Start, Ground Start (receive only), DID, E & M

• Digital Interfaces - T1, E1

• Trunk-to-Trunk Switching

• Twenty slot VME bus (supports additional trunks and provides room for future expansion)

• Central CPU card: MVME147 for high performance

• High Quality power filtering and advanced alarming capabilities

• Improved noise immunity and protection from ElectroStatic Discharge (ESD)

• Clock Redundancy Capability

• Upgraded cooling system to support larger trunk and VME capacity

• Cable connectivity via rear door opening, with direct connection to trunk backplane

• Front access to all circuit boards, with all circuit boards on plug-in assemblies

• On/Off switches on disks and power supplies

• Hot insertion of most components

• Locking cabinet doors

• Menu drive access

• History Log

• Online Diagnostics and Prompt Maintenance

• Controlled access to software via tiered privilege levels

2.3 System Capacities

The MVP 2120 provides the following system capacities:

Maximum Number of Trunks

128

Number of Simultaneous Calls

128

Maximum Hours of Voice Storage 980

18

Maximum Number of Serial Ports

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

2.4 Technical Specifications and Power Requirements

Physical Dimensions

Height

51" (129.54 cm)

Width

24" (60.96 cm)

Depth

26" (66.04 cm)

Weight

275 lbs (124.74 kg)

Clearance

36" (91.44 cm) - Front 48" (121.92 cm) - Rear

Power Requirements

Input Voltage

-48 VDC nominal -40 to -60 VDC low line -36 to -72 VDC brownout to peak

Input Current

28 Amps (Start-up) 24 Amps (Operating)

Heat Dissipation

2,048 BTU/Hr.

Temperature (non-condensing)

Operating

50° to 122°F (10° to 50°C) Max. Grad. = 18°F./Hr. (10°C/Hr.)

Transit

-40° to 158°F (-40° to 70°C) Max. Grad. = 45°F/Hr. (25°C/Hr.)

Storage

14° to 130°F (-10° to 54.4°C) Max. Grad. = 27°F/Hr. (10°C/Hr.)

Relative Humidity (non-condensing)

Operating

8% to 80% Max. Grad. = 10% /Hr.

Transit

5% to 95%

Storage

8% to 90%

Altitude (relative to sea level)

Operating

-1000 ft. to +10,000 ft. (-304.8m to +3048 m)

Transit

-1000 ft. to +10,000 ft. (-304.8m to +3048 m)

Storage

-1000 ft. to +10,000 ft. (-304.8m to +3048 m)

System Overview

System Overview

Static Protection

While the MVP is designed to be ESD resistant, static discharge problems can be minimized by:

•Ensuring the MVP and all attached peripheral devices are securely attached to ground.

•Keeping the relative humidity above 30%.

Positive Lead Requirements

The positive lead of the power input cable should be connected electrically to the frame ground lead external to the system. The positive lead of the talk battery supply output connects to a white lead in the power input cable. You can connect this lead to a separate telco ground. Otherwise, you must connect this lead to an earth ground external to the system.

2.5 Physical Description

The MVP mainframe consists of a cabinet, power supplies, fixed and removable assemblies, cables, and connectors. The hardware is compact, affording maximum performance in a relatively small space.

The cabinet is divided into four shelves. The top two shelves (A & B) contain the telephone line interface cards. Shelf C holds VME bus cards, with Shelf D dedicated to the disk drives. Extra space on the trunk shelves is used for the Clock/Alarm module and tape streamer. Two power modules on each shelf provide primary and redundant power. Each set of power supplies has a voltage monitor card to check voltage and temperature. See Chapter 4. for available configurations.

Normal maintenance and system expansion functions can be accomplished from the front of the system. The rear door of the system is large enough to allow easy access to the rear of the card shelves. During normal maintenance functions, however, there should be no reason to access this area.

however, there should be no reason to access this area. Note A key is required for

Note

A key is required for access via both front and rear. All doors must be locked after servicing.

WARNING!

Rear entry or removal of a plug assembly exposes circuits connected to the telephone network. Caution should therefore be exercised during maintenance procedures involving these areas.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

The system console port is used for maintenance functions; the other administrative terminals do not fully support all capabilities required by the technician.

Light-emitting diodes on the front of most assemblies indicates system activity or failure. An alarm card monitors system voltage and software operation. These indicators are discussed more fully in the section pertaining to printed circuit cards.

The MVP requires -48 VDC input power. Glenayre can recommend a 120/220 VAC converter for customers wishing to use AC power. For operation in the U.K., any such converter must be BS6301 approved.

Fans provide the cooling for the system. The MVP frame is intended to operate in a standard office environment: temperature and humidity controlled with a reliable power source. It must never be operated under temperature and humidity conditions that cause condensation.

2.6 Configurations

The MVP 2120 is available in several different configurations, depending on the type and arrangement of the line cards on Shelves A & B. Currently available configurations are depicted on the following pages.

System Overview

System Overview
System Overview Figure 2-1 Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 1 24 REV 2.0 November

Figure 2-1

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 1

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual Figure 2-2 Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 2 PN

Figure 2-2

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 2

System Overview

System Overview
System Overview Figure 2-3 Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 3 26 REV 2.0 November

Figure 2-3

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Front View, Option 3

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual Figure 2-4 Glenayre MVP 2120 - Rear View (with door closed)

Figure 2-4

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Rear View (with door closed)

System Overview

System Overview
System Overview Figure 2-5 Glenayre MVP 2120 - Rear View (with door open) 28 REV 2.0

Figure 2-5

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Rear View (with door open)

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual Figure 2-6 Glenayre MVP 2120 - Inside the Rear Door PN

Figure 2-6

Glenayre MVP 2120 - Inside the Rear Door

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

SYSTEM INTERFACES

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual SYSTEM INTERFACES 3.1 Administrative Interfaces The MVP interfaces to CRTs, printers,

3.1 Administrative Interfaces

The MVP interfaces to CRTs, printers, modems, and other serial devices through 25-pin connectors on the rear door. The standard MVP has 10 serial ports; expansion to 18 ports is available as an option. The ports on the rear door are DB-25 connectors with signals conforming to the RS-232C standard. Pin assignments for all ports except those labeled as CAM are as follows:

Table 3-1

DTE Pin Assignments

Pin

Signal

ITU V.24

Direction

Description

CCT

2

TXD

103

output

Transmit Data

3

RXD

104

input

Receive Data

4

RTS

105

output

Request to Send

5

CTS

106

input

Clear to Send

7

GND

102

------

Signal Ground

8

DCD

109

input

Data Carrier Detect

20

DTR

108/2

output

Data Terminal Ready

System Interfaces

System Interfaces

Data is exchanged between the MVP and other serial devices using pins 2 and 3 of the serial port. For ports 0 and 1, the functions of pins 4, 5, 8 and 20 are software defined. On all other ports, the pins are also software controlled but can be tailored to provide hardware handshaking. In this mode, the MVP port will not transmit data unless CTS is active or receive data unless DCD is active.

unless CTS is active or receive data unless DCD is active. Note Since the MVP does

Note

Since the MVP does not support handshaking on ports 0 and 1, use these ports for CRT connections only.

WARNING!

For use in the United Kingdom, all peripherals connected to MVP ports must meet BS6301 standards.

3.1.1 MVP Peripheral Cables

The following cables are used for connecting the MVP to peripheral devices (CAM cables can be found in the following section).

MVP to CRT - Null Modem Cable (2303.00417)

2

Red

3

3

Orange

2

4

Yellow

5

5

Green

4

7

Blue

7

8

White

20

20

Brown

8

MVP to Modem - Straight-Through Cable (2303.00335)

2 Red (TXD)

2

3 Orange (RXD)

3

4 Yellow (RTS)

4

5 Green (CTS)

5

6 Blue (DSR)

6

7 White (GND)

7

8 Brown (DCD)

8

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP to Printer (2303.00538)

MVP

 

PRINTER

2

Black

3

3

Blue

2

4

Brown

6

5

Green

11

7

Orange

7

8

   

20

   

3.2 CAM Interfaces

The rear door of the MVP provides four serial ports and two alarm relay ports dedicated to the Clock/Alarm Card. These are defined as follows:

CAM Port 0 - Command Interface Port CAM Port 1 - Printer Port CAM Port 2 - Modem Port CAM Port 3 - Not Used CAM Relay 1 - Relay to Alarm Contacts CAM Relay 2 - Relay to Alarm Contacts

These ports use the following pinout:

Pin

Signal

ITU V.24 CCT

Direction

Description

2

RXD

104

input

Receive Data

3

TXD

103

output

Transmit Data

4

CTS

106

input

Clear to Send

5

RTS

105

output

Request to Send

7

GND

102

------

Signal Ground

8

DCD

109

output

Data Carrier

Detect

20

DTR

108/2

input

Data Terminal

Ready

System Interfaces

System Interfaces

Table 3-2

CAM Relay Connector Pinouts

 

PIN #

PIN NAME

ALARM

DESCRIPTION

9

MAJNOC

Major Alarm

Normally Open Relay Contact

10

MAJCOM

Major Alarm

Common Relay Contact

11

MAJNCC

Major Alarm

Normally Closed Relay Contact

12

MINNOC

Minor Alarm

Normally Open Relay Contact

13

MINCOM

Minor Alarm

Common Relay Contact

16

AUDNOC

Audible

Normally Open Relay Contact

17

AUDCOM

Audible

Common Relay Contact

18

AUDNCC

Audible

Normally Closed Relay Contact

19

MINNCC

Minor Alarm

Normally Closed Relay Contact

Access to the CAM can be gained via either the passthr command or the modem port. The normal configuration has CAM port 0 connected to an MVP port via a straight-through cable.

Passthr establishes a communications link from the port it is executed on, through the MVP to another device. Command syntax is passthr (serial port), where “serial port” is a tty port which has no task created and is physically connected to the device being accessed.

and is physically connected to the device being accessed. Note The passthr command can only be

Note

The passthr command can only be invoked on a tty port that has no task created for it - use the setty -q command to check port assignments. Additional information on both passthr and setty can be found in the MVP Software Reference Manual, Appendix B.

For information on configuring the modem port, refer to port shell command described in Section 6.2 of this manual.

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

3.2.1 CAM Peripheral Cables

Cables used for connecting the Clock/Alarm Module to peripheral devices are as follows:

CAM to CRT - Straight-Through Cable (2303.00335)

2 Red (TXD)

2

3 Orange (RXD)

3

4 Yellow (RTS)

4

5 Green (CTS)

5

6 Blue (DSR)

6

7 White (GND)

7

8 Brown (DCD)

8

CAM to Modem - Null Modem Cable (2303.00417)

2

Red

3

3

Orange

2

4

Yellow

5

5

Green

4

7

Blue

7

8

White

20

20

Brown

8

CAM to Printer - (2303.00456)

 

CAM

 

PRINTER

2

Black

2

3

Blue

3

4

Brown

11

5

Green

6

7

Orange

7

8

   

20

System Interfaces

System Interfaces

3.3 Telco Interfaces

3.3.1 Wireline Connections

The MVP supports several types of analog telephone network interfaces. These include 2-wire, 4-wire with E & M signalling, and 2-wire with E & M signalling. Six types of E & M are supported. These are illustrated on the following pages.

An individual telephone interface is commonly referred to as a “trunk” or “line”. This term encompasses all signal lines associated with a particular telco connection. Four pairs (eight wires) are required for each trunk to support all of the connection types. Not all pairs are used in every configuration. For example, 2-wire DDI trunks require only the Tip/Ring pair, whereas 4-wire E & M Type 2 requires all four pairs - Tip/Ring, Tip1/Ring1, E & M, and SG/SB.

For all 2-wire connections, the Tip/Ring (T/R) pair carries audio information in both directions. Unless E & M signalling is used, the T/R pair also conveys signalling information in the form of loop current and/or voltage polarity.

In 4-wire circuits, the T/R pair carries transmit audio from the MVP. The Tip1/Ring1 (T1/R1) pair brings audio from the network into the MVP. E & M signalling must be used on 4-wire circuits.

As trunk circuit equipment, the MVP always transmits on the M lead (mouth) and receives on the E lead (ear).

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

Type I E & M The Type I interface is the original E & M lead signalling arrangement. Signalling from the trunk circuit to the signaling facility is over the M lead using nominal -48V for off-hook and local ground for on-hook. Signalling in the other direction is over the E lead using local signaling facility ground for off-hook and open for on-hook.

direction is over the E lead using local signaling facility ground for off-hook and open for

System Interfaces

System Interfaces

Type II E & M

The Type II interface is a 4-wire, fully looped but asymmetric arrangement. Signalling is by means of opens and closures across the M and SB (Signal Battery) pair of leads for on-hook and off-hook, respectively. Since the signalling facility supplies nominal -48V to the SB lead, the effect is to signal on the M lead with battery for off-hook and open for on-hook. Signalling in the reverse direction is by means of opens and closures across the E and SG (Signal Ground) leads for on-hook and off-hook, respectively. Since the trunk circuit grounds the SG lead, the effect is to signal on the E lead with open for on-hook and ground for off-hook.

lead, the effect is to signal on the E lead with open for on-hook and ground
MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

Type III E & M

The Type III interface is a compromise, partially looped, 4-wire E & M lead arrangement. It is essentially the same as the Type I interface except that the battery and ground for signalling on the M lead are supplied by the signalling facility over the SB and SG leads, respectively. The E lead in all its characteristics and requirements is identical to the Type I interface E lead.

The E lead in all its characteristics and requirements is identical to the Type I interface

System Interfaces

System Interfaces

Type IV E & M

The Type IV interface is a symmetrical, 4-wire looped E & M lead arrangement. Signalling from the trunk circuit to the signaling facility is by means of opens and closures across the M and SB leads for on-hook and off-hook, respectively. Signalling in the reverse direction is identical except that it is across the E and SG leads.

in the reverse direction is identical except that it is across the E and SG leads.
MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

Type V E & M

The Type V interface is a symmetrical, 2-wire E & M lead arrangement that signals in both direction by means of opens for on-hook and ground for off-hook. A variety of other lead designations are in use besides E&M. The known corresponding sets are E, SZ1, Sa, and SR and M, SZ2, Sb and SS. Type V Interface is a BOC/AT&T Communications nomenclature not presently in use elsewhere.

Communications nomenclature not presently in use elsewhere. E & M Interface - UK The E &

E & M Interface - UK

The E & M Interface used in the United Kingdom is a symmetrical, 2-wire E & M lead arrangement that signals in both directions by means of opens for on-hook and ground for off-hook.

arrangement that signals in both directions by means of opens for on-hook and ground for off-hook.

System Interfaces

System Interfaces

3.3.1.1 Telco Connectors

Telco connections are made directly to the trunk backplanes in the MVP 2120. Each backplane connection supports six trunk circuits through a CX-50 type cable connection. The connections are depicted in the following tables.

NoteThe connections are depicted in the following tables. A reference chart of color code conventions can

A reference chart of color code conventions can be found at the end of this section.

Note code conventions can be found at the end of this section. The following trunk numbers represent

The following trunk numbers represent an MVP trunk number 1 through 128. For example, A3 is trunk 3 on Trunk Shelf A, and B73 is trunk 73 on Trunk Shelf B

Telco Socket J1

TRUNK

TIP

RING

T1

R1

E

SG

M

SB

A1, B65

26

1

27

2

28

3

29

4

A2, B66

30

5

31

6

32

7

33

8

A3, B67

34

9

35

10

36

11

37

14

A4, B68

38

13

39

14

40

15

41

18

A5, B69

42

17

43

18

44

19

45

20

A6, B70

46

21

47

22

48

23

49

24

Telco Socket J2

 

TRUNK

TIP

RING

T1

R1

E

SG

M

SB

A7, B71

26

1

27

2

28

3

29

4

A8, B72

30

5

31

6

32

7

33

8

A9, B73

34

9

35

10

36

11

37

14

A10,B74

38

13

39

14

40

15

41

18

A11, B75

42

17

43

18

44

19

45

20

A12, B76

46

21

47

22

48

23

49

24

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

MVP 2120 Hardware Reference Manual

Telco Socket J3

TRUNK

TIP

RING

T1

R1

E

SG

M

SB

A13, B77

26

1

27

2

28

3

29

4

A14, B78

30

5

31

6

32

7

33

8

A15, B79

34

9

35

10

36

11

37

14

A16, B80

38

13

39

14

40

15

41

18

A17, B81

42

17

43

18

44

19

45

20

A18, B82

46

21

47

22

48

23

49

24

Telco Socket J4

 

TRUNK

TIP

RING

T1

R1

E

SG

M

SB

A19, B83

26

1

27

2

28

3

29

4

A20, B84

30

5

31

6

32

7

33

8

A21, B85

34

9

35

10

36

11

37

14

A22, B86

38

13

39

14

40

15

41

18

A23, B87

42

17

43

18

44

19

45

20

A24, B88

46

21

47

22

48

23

49

24

Telco Socket J5

 

TRUNK

TIP

RING

T1

R1

E

SG

M

SB

A25, B89

26

1

27

2

28

3

29

4

A26, B90

30

5

31

6

32

7

33

8

A27, B91

34

9

35

10

36

11

37

14

A28, B92

38

13

39

14

40

15

41

18

A29, B93

42