Multi User License - $2,999
Head end systems are systems that gather meter events and measurement data for eventual application submission.
A single head-end system can be used by many devices to communicate with the application; however, a utility may use multiple head-end systems to communicate with devices.
Head end systems make use of processing methods that, depending on the type of measuring component, specify the kind of initial measurement data and device events that are created for devices (and their related measuring components).
Processing methods that specify how smart meter commands are processed are also used by head end systems.An optical communication system’s optical receiver is essential because it frequently determines the system’s overall performance.
The optical receiver’s job is to find the incoming optical power and extract the transmitted signal—either analog or digital—from it. It must fulfill this function while also meeting system requirements like the desired level of bit error rate and signal-to-noise ratio.
The Global Headend Optics Receivers Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
With new transmitters and receivers that enable a “high-split” that raises the spectrum available for the upstream to 204 MHz, CommScope is targeting upstream overhauls on broadly conveyed half breed fiber/persuade (HFC) networks with new transmitters and collectors empowering a “high-split” that grows the range accessible for the upstream to 204MHz.
That is a significant advancement over many existing HFC networks, which restrict upstream capacity to a spectrum range of 5 MHz to 42 MHz and a “mid-split” that would raise that limit to 85 MHz.
The CommScope DT4600N node transmitter, which appears to still carry the Arris brand approximately one and a half years after the merger of CommScope and Arris.
(From the image:CommScope) One and a half years after the CommScope-Arris merger, the CommScope DT4600N node transmitter still appears to carry the Arris brand.
Extend Spectrum DOCSIS (ESD), a method that will raise the available spectrum of the entire HFC network to 1.8 GHz, will likely include high-splits in many future DOCSIS 4.0 networks.However, the DOCSIS 3.1 specifications already support a 204MHz high-split.
CommScope said that operators will be able to provide symmetrical 1 Gbit/s service over DOCSIS 3.1 thanks to its attempt at a 204 MHz digital return, which it achieved by deploying its DT4600N node transmitter and DR3600N headend receiver.
The new products, according to the company, create an optical link between CommScope’s CH3000 headend optics platform and its widely used NC400, NC200, and OM41x0 node platforms.
© Copyright 2017-2022. Mobility Foresights. All Rights Reserved.