The XFP is a standard for transceivers used in optical fibre-based high-speed computer networks and telecommunications lines.
Along with its XFI interface with other electrical components, it was defined by an industry consortium.
The popular small form-factor pluggable transceiver, SFP and SFP+, has a bigger form factor than XFP. Hot swappable XFP modules can accommodate various physical layer configurations.
They typically work at 850 nm, 1310 nm, or 1550 nm near-infrared wavelengths. For greater density, XFP modules use an LC fibre connector type.
The Global XFP transceivers 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.
The world’s first commercial 10 Gigabit Small Form Factor Pluggable (XFP)-type optical transceiver for Dense Wavelength Division Multiplexing was developed jointly by Fujitsu Limited and Fujitsu Laboratories Limited, according to an announcement (DWDM).
The transceiver will make it possible to design and produce high-speed DWDM optical transmission equipment that is more compact and less expensive.
The XFP-type of optical transceiver is famous for having pluggable optical and electrical connections. It is the smallest optical transceiver under the 10 Gbps Multi-Source Agreement (MSA) optical module worldwide industry standard.
As a result, many businesses have chosen to develop XFP as a next-generation 10 Gbps optical transceiver.
Backbone networks and corporate networks can anticipate a significant rise in traffic volume due to the constantly growing demand for broadband access capacity and the growth of networked applications and services.
As a result, the market requires optical transceivers that can enable highly efficient, ultra-reliable optical networks that can tolerate enormous traffic volumes.
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