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Tópico: OVH Newark

  1. #1
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    OVH Newark







    Octave Klaba / Oles ‏@olesovhcom 2 hours ago

    Ovh Upgrade capacity POP Newark,NJ: done

    Nous allons remplacer le chassis 7706 par un chassis 7710 afin d'ajouter 2 cartes 12x100G sur nwk-5-n7 et doubler la capacité de l'ensemble nwk-5-n7 / nwk-5-a9 à 1,6Tbps.

    Thursday, 20 October 2016, 09:20 AM
    We now have 1.6 T capacity on all nwk-1-n7 / nwk-1-a9.

  2. #2
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    Strengthening the transatlantic link

    30/09/2016

    The OVH Network Team is hard at work on reinforcing its own fiber optic network deployed around the world. Last March, we talked to you about installing a transatlantic link for OVH customers. This link has been strengthened extensively through some new 100G links, bringing OVH's transatlantic capacity up to 600G with 2x300G between London and Newark.

  3. #3
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    A new 100G link crossing the Atlantic for OVH customers

    On March 15, 2016, in order to handle the ever increasing traffic, the OVH network team has put in production a new link under the Atlantic. Originating from Skewjack in the United Kingdom, the underwater cable FLAG Atlantic-1 joins with Northport in the United States.


    Pierre Bedouelle
    17/03/2016

    Every day, over 12 petabytes (more than tens of thousands of terabytes) flow under the Atlantic through OVH’s own network. Developed progressively and over several years, this network delivers data from numerous points of presence in the United States and connects the North American datacenters with the group’s other 14 European datacenters. In September 2015, Laurent Allard announced at the OVH Summit the construction of new datacenters around the world, including two in the United States. These datacenters will be located respectively on the East and West coasts of the country.

    For Antoine Guenet, a member of the OVH Network Team, putting this transatlantic link into production serves as a step forward for the group’s customers. With a latency of 67 milliseconds round trip time (RTT), this link allows for larger volumes of data to be transferred even faster and offers OVH the capability to send traffic much closer to its customers’ local operators. The group has signed agreements with such North American operators as Comcast, Cox, Bell and Videotron for direct interconnections with its own network.

    There have been fibers connecting the two contents for several years, but on March 15, 2016, has gone even further by putting into production a new 100G link connecting the United Kingdom with the United States. Passing under the Atlantic, this cable can transit up to 100G of data each second. In the weeks to come, several more 100G links will be put in place, increasing the overall capacity of the transatlantic network to 6x100G.

    https://www.ovh.com/ca/en/news/artic...w-link-for-ovh

  4. #4
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    OVH Puts Its Optical Faith in Cisco

    Ray Le Maistre
    6/28/2016

    As it embarks on an ambitious expansion plan that involves the addition of data center and fiber network assets on multiple continents, French hosting and cloud services company OVH has turned to Cisco for an optical transport upgrade that can handle its multiple needs and growth plans.

    OVH, based in France and operating 17 data centers in two countries, knows Cisco well, having sourced its switch and router equipment from the giant IP equipment vendor. Now, having assessed a number of supplier options, OVH is rebuilding and expanding its optical network with Cisco's DWDM equipment, namely the NCS 2000 platform, which now boasts line cards that support 200G as well as 100G. (See Cisco Wins DWDM Deal At OVH.)

    Guillaume Delabre, Network Team Leader at OVH, tells Light Reading that OVH has been rebuilding its European backbone since last year and is also now constructing a new one in North America using the Cisco gear. He also confirmed that, as a result, OVH is no longer using Infinera's DTN-X platform in its network. (See OVH Deploys Infinera.)

    So what is it about Cisco's system that OVH likes? "It suits our goals. The product is smaller [than previous deployed systems] and it fits better. We have a simple network, running 100G wavelengths point-to-point between data centers. Cisco's product is more efficient for that, its chassis is smaller and there is no integrated OTN switch," notes Delabre. "We discussed our needs with a number of companies but Cisco was the logical choice. It's a long-time partner and we have Cisco routers and switches in our data centers so it made sense to use Cisco to connect them. Now we have Cisco engineers on site for four days a week as part of the relationship."

    The OVH executive explains that the company essentially runs two types of transport network, one that is essentially a data center interconnect (DCI) set-up, between its facilities, and one that connects the data centers to the public Internet: The Cisco platform is good for both of those use cases, says Delabre.

    One reason is that the same system can run long-distance 100G and 200G for metro/DCI applications: OVH is one of the first companies to deploy 16 QAM (Quadrature Amplitude Modulation) 200G per wavelength, notes Bill Gartner, vice president of the Optical Systems & Transceiver Group at Cisco. "OVH is an early adopter -- it tends to be one of the first to deploy new technologies," he adds.

    But is it also cost effective? Did OVH also perhaps get a good financial deal from Cisco? Cost and expenditure is one topic OVH isn't ready to talk about just yet in detail.

    The company has been spending. In late 2014, as part of its plans to become a leading international "Digital-as-a-Service" player, OVH announced it had raised $327 million from the sale of bonds and from credit facilities to put towards a $490 million investment program and then, in February 2015, it appointed Laurent Allard as its new CEO and began its expansion in North America, building upon the data center it had already opened in Beauharnois, Canada, in 2012. Allard almost immediately announced his ambitions to quadruple the company's revenues to more than €1 billion ($1.1 billion) by 2020.

    To achieve those goals, the company is developing its own fiber network between major cities in the US and Canada, including Toronto, Newark, Ashburn and Chicago, in addition to opening new data centers. "We like to have our own fibers so we can manage the network," says Delabre.

    OVH has had its own fiber links in Europe since 2008 and is now planning to build new data centers in Poland, Germany, Italy, Spain, UK and the Netherlands. These will be in addition to the 14 data centers in three 'zones' (Roubaix, Paris and Strasbourg) OVH already has in France. The company also plans to expand into Asia/Pacific. "The goal is to offer all OVH services in these new data centers and to be a local player in each country," adds Delabre: OVH offers a range of hosting, cloud (public and private), web, network and security services to a broad range of companies.

    http://www.lightreading.com/optical/.../d/d-id/724394

  5. #5
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    PR: New 100Gbps link launched for OVH’s transatlantic customers

    OVH Group
    01 Jun 2016

    OVH - Europe’s largest web hosting and Cloud company - has upgraded its transatlantic network with a new subsea 100 Gbps link which will meet growing demands for quicker and greater data transfer.

    At more than 7000 km long, FLAG Atlantic-1 joins Skewjack in Cornwall with New York in the United States and drastically reduces latency between the two continents. In line with OVH’s expansion plans, including new US-based data centers, it brings the total network capacity to 7.3 Tbps.

    This link is one of six 100 Gbps links in progress. One is under construction and due to be completed mid 2016. The remaining four are expected in 2017.

    With a data transfer rate of 100 Gbps and a latency of 67 milliseconds for a round trip, large volumes of data can be transferred across large distances even faster.

    “The latest 100 GB link has put the wind in our sails. Yes, our customers want greater capacity and lower latency and we want to address that, but as always, our vision is global,“ said Octave Klaba, CEO of OVH. “In the long run, we’re not just looking at the transatlantic link, but worldwide traffic. This is just the first step – we are planning to install multiple high capacity subsea cables to meet customer demand. We are really excited for what this will mean for data transit in the future.“

    The OVH group has signed agreements with operators Comcast, Cox, Bell and Videotron for direct interconnections with its own network.

    https://bdaily.co.uk/technology/01-0...tic-customers/
    https://digitalisationworld.com/article/48324/
    http://www.businesscomputingworld.co...tic-customers/

    PS: PR da OVH listado no site da própria como se fosse noticia da empresa na midia (links acima)


    Curiosamente ...

    Date: Wednesday, 08 June 2016, 17:35PM

    We continue our progress in the era of long distance 100Gigabit!

    Indeed, we will activate the fourth transatlantic link between pob-5-n7 and nwk-5-n7 to improve redundancy as well as the capacity of the OVH network.

    This optical circuit follows the Hibernia Express cable (http://www.submarinecablemap.com/#/s...bernia-express).

    This is the shortest of its class with 4600km between Bren (UK) and Halifax (Nova Scotia, CA) allowing a transatlantic most optimal latency (~ 67ms round trip).

    We currently have 4 *100G of transatlantic capacity and will soon reach the 6 * 100G.
    http://status.ovh.net/?do=details&id=13601



    Ganha uma mariola quem explicar "With a data transfer rate of 100 Gbps and a latency of 67 milliseconds for a round trip, large volumes of data can be transferred across large distances even faster."

    Ganha duas mariolas quem souber qual a capacidade transatlantica real da OVH (connects the North American datacenters with the group’s other 14 European datacenters).

    Dicionário:

    European = França
    14 = 3
    datacenters = cabeça-de-porco
    North American datacenters = BHS (Montreal)
    Última edição por 5ms; 20-10-2016 às 08:15.

  6. #6
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    Octave Klaba / Oles ‏@olesovhcom 38 minutes ago

    #Ovh Preparing new upgrades ..
    Última edição por 5ms; 20-10-2016 às 08:34.

  7. #7
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    Nous avons actuellement un incident de force majeur qui impacte 8 de nos liens transatlantiques avec le fournisseur Hibernia.
    - 4*10G MTL <> LDN
    - 4*10G NWK <> LDN


    Ceci est liée à une erreur de déplacement sur le cable sous-marin entre Halifax, Canada et Southport, UK Submarine cable.

    Sur la partie backbone, les échanges ne sont pas impactés avec la mise en production récente des liens en 100G sur FLAG, AC-1 et AC-2.
    Les liens inter-DC sont pour leurs parts ralentis car les échanges entre BHS et l'Europe passent par Strasbourg ce qui ajoute de la latence.

    Nous allons contacter notre fournisseur afin d'avoir une estimation du délais de cette coupure et essayer de restaurer le service sur la partie inter-DC le plus rapidement possible.

    Date: Thursday, 14 April 2016, 12:12PM


    This is related to an error of displacement on the submarine cable between Halifax, Canada and Southport, UK Submarine cable.

    On the backbone portion, the exchanges are not affected with the production start-up of links in 100G on FLAG, AC-1 and AC-2.
    Links inter-DC are for their shares slowed because exchanges between BHS and Europe pass through Strasbourg which adds latency.

    We will contact our provider in order to have an estimate of the time of this break and try to restore service on the inter-DC part as quickly as possible.

    ---

    Saturday, 09 April 2016, 03:45AM

    Plus d'information sur la maintenance en cours:

    "Hibernia Networks has developed a shunt fault on Segment A - Halifax, Canada to Southport, UK Submarine cable. The shunt fault is to be rectified under a maintenance procedure. Please note that this has been deemed a Force Majeure event.

    A shunt fault occurs when the cable insulation becomes damaged from ship anchors, fishing trawlers and ocean currents dragging the cable along the sea floor. Shunt faults do not impact normal optical operation of a submarine cable as this is an electrical fault, but if left unrepaired, these faults can cause significant problems in the future.

    An increase in fishing activity in the Irish Sea has meant that Hibernia Networks has revised the risk to Segment A of the Hibernia Network and has decided to avail of a weather window opening towards the end of next week.

    As with all submarine repairs, it is difficult to give an accurate time of completion of the repair due to the complexities involved, including factors such as surface weather, sea conditions, and the extent of the damage to the cable. The restoral time is heavily dependent on operational circumstances and Hibernia Networks will provide estimations during the repair when more accurate weather reports and updates from the ship become available."

    ---

    Saturday, 09 April 2016, 13:04PM

    Nous venons également de fixer un problème sur un lien entre BHS et SBG qui passe par la cable sous marin Apollo, ce lien est utilisé pour backuper les wave Montreal <> Londres sur l'inter-DC.
    Le lien était up physiquement mais aucun trafic n'était forwardé dessus.

    C'est maintenant fixé.

    On est passé en dessous du seuil de saturation mais il se peut que nous rencontrions des micros saturation sur certains gros flux.

    --

    Nous venons d'avoir la validation auprès du NOC de hibernia que 2 de nos circuits Montreal <> Londres vont être re-routé par le cable hibernia express pour rétablir cette liaison avant la fin de la maintenance.


    ---

    Saturday, 09 April 2016, 13:14PM

    dernière update de la maintenance sur le cable hibernia:

    "The cable repair ship has located the cable in the last few hours. The cable repair ship has cut the cable and is currently grappling for ends. Weather this morning is favorable and repair efforts by the cable repair ship continue. The weather is to deteriorate later today and we will provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department. "

    ---

    Wednesday, 13 April 2016, 11:47AM

    Pendant ce temps la maintenance sur le cable continue :

    "Update 13: Please be advised that the final splice has been completed. COTDR and systems testing is underway between the terminal stations and the cable repair ship to verify the cable system. Hibernia Networks will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department.

    Update 12: Please be advised that the cable repair ship completed the initial splice on the Southport cable end at approximately 12:00GMT today. The cable repair ship has moved west towards the Halifax side. The Halifax cable end was recovered and is on board the cable ship from approximately 14:00GMT today. The cable ship is currently setting up for final splice and testing. Strong tidal conditions have slowed progress. OTDR and system testing between the cable ship and the terminal stations is anticipated to occur early morning (GMT) on the 13th of April. Hibernia Networks will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department.

    Update 11: Please be advised that the cable repair ship has now recovered the Southport end of the cable. The initial testing and preparations for the splicing of the Southport end of the cable have commenced. Hibernia Networks will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department.

    Update 10: Please be advised that the wind speed has eased in the last hour and the cable repair ship is preparing to launch the ROV (remote operating vehicle) to recover the Southport cable end in order to commence testing and initial splice on the Southport side. The weather forecast for tonight is advising of strong winds and Hibernia Networks will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department.

    Update 9: Please be advised that the cable ship remains on weather downtime due to strong easterly winds and strong tides. The Met office forecast is predicting similar conditions until early Tuesday morning (GMT). Once the next available window becomes available were it is safe for the ship to operate, the repair ship will recommence repairs. Hibernia Networks will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department.

    Update 8: Please be advised that the cable repair ship picked up the Halifax cable end early this morning. IR/OTDR tests have been verified to be good. The Halifax end was sealed and buoyed off at 12:00GMT today. Due to the increase in strong winds and tides the cable repair ship has been on weather downtime since 14:00GMT today. Please be advised that we will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our Marine department.

    Update 7: Please be advised that due to a combination of wind direction together with strong tides and currents have slowed down the repair progress as the aforementioned conditions working against the cable repair ship is restricting manoeuvrability. We will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable repair ship and our marine department.

    Update 6: Please be advised that the cable repair ship retrieved the Halifax side of the cable and is currently testing, once completed they will buoy off the Halifax side and go pick up the Southport side of the cable. The ship anticipates to pick up the Southport side of the cable at midnight GMT tonight. Once the cable facing the Southport side is on board the cable ship, the ship will test the Southport side, once testing has been verified they will then commence initial splice on the Southport end. We will continue to provide updates as they become available from the cable ship and our Marine department.
    "

    Comment by OVH - Thursday, 14 April 2016, 12:12PM

    C'est de nouveau up!
    Cela devait etre une sacré expérience à vivre cette réparation.

    Dans quelques semaines nous allons remplacer les 4*10G MTL <> LDN par 1*100G.

    t's up again!
    This was to be a sacred experience to live this repair.

    In a few weeks we will replace the 4 * 10G MTL <> LDN by 1 * 100 G

    http://travaux.ovh.net/?do=details&id=17456
    Última edição por 5ms; 20-10-2016 às 08:56.

  8. #8
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    Transatlantic submarine cable systems

    Since the first transatlantic submarine cable system, TAT-1, went into service on 25 September 1956, there have been 26 submarine cable systems accross the Atlantic Ocean. Most of the transatlantic submarine cable systems have been retired of communications service.

    Now, the in-service trans-Atlantic submarine cable systems include CANTAT-3, TAT-14, Apollo, Atlantic Crossing 1 (AC-1), Atlantic Crossing 2 (AC-2, also called Yellow), Columbus-III, FLAG Atlantic 1 (FA-1), Hibernia Atlantic, Tata TGN Atlantic.

    And construction of new trans-Atlantic submarine cable systems, including Hibernia Atlantic's Project Express and Emerald Atlantis, are underway and expexted to be ready for service in the end of 2012 or early 2013.

    • Apollo Apollo is a 13,000 transatlantic submarine cable system. The Apollo cable system consists of 2 segments North and South, creating two fully diverse transatlantic paths. Apollo North connects the United Kingdom and the USA and Apollo South directly connects France and the USA.

      Apollo was ready for service in February 2003, with a design capacity of 6.4 Tbps (3.2 Tbps on both North and South segments).

      Apollo offers point to point 10 Gbit/s SDH and LAN PHY wavelengths between the major cities and carrier pops on the US Eastern seaboard and Western Europe.

      The Apollo cable network is owned and operated by Apollo Submarine Cable System Limited, a UK based company jointly owned by Cable & Wireless Worldwide and Alcatel-Lucent.
    • AC-1 The AC-1 (Atlantic Crossing 1) is a 14,000 km trans-Atlantic submarine cable system linking the USA and three European countries, the U.K., the Netherlands and Germany.

    • AC-2 The AC-2 (Atlantic Crossing 2, also known as Yellow) is a 6,400 km trans-Atlantic submarine cable system linking the USA and the UK. The AC-2 was put into service in January 2007, with an initial design capacity of 320 Gbps.

    • Columbus-III COLUMBUS III is a 9,900 km transatlantic submarine cable linking the US, Portugal, Spain and Italy. COLUMBUS III was ready for service in December 1999, with 2 fiber pairs and a design capacity of 20 Gbps.

    • FA-1 The FA-1 (FLAG Atlantic 1) is a 14500 transatlantic submarine cable system linking the US, the UK and France. The FA-1 was ready for service in June 2001.

    • Hibernia Atlantic Hibernia Atlantic is a 12,200 km private transatlantic submarine cable system in the North Atlantic Ocean, connecting Canada, the United States, Ireland and the United Kingdom. Hibernia Atlantic Submarine Cable System was ready for service on April 8, 2001, with a design capacity of 10.16 Tbps.

    • Hibernia Express Hibernia Express is a 4,600 km and 6-pair Trans-Atlantic submarine cable system linking Canada and the United Kingdom. Project Express is built with the state-of-the-art submarine network technology, specifically designed for the financial community stretching from North America to Europe. Hibernia Express offers the lowest latency route from New York to London with 58.55ms round trip delay.
      Hibernia Express is privately-owned by Hibernia Atlantic, and form a part of Hibernia Atlantic's Global Financial Network which is specifically designed to meet the demanding performance and reliability requirements of the financial community.

      Hibernia Express is ready for service on September 15, 2015.


    • TAT-14 The TAT-14 is a 15,428 km transatlantic submarine cable system, connecting the United States to the United Kingdom, France, the Netherlands, Germany, and Denmark. The TAT-14 cable system is comprised of four fiber pairs, each operating at 40 x 10 Gbps DWDM, with a total design capacity of 3.2 Tbps.

      With a partial SDH ring protection network structure, the TAT-14 cable system has a total system capacity of 1.87Tbs calculated as:
      Southern route: 41 x 10Gbs channels + 640 Gbs SDH capacity
      Northern route: 18 x 10Gbs channels + 640 Gbs SDH capacity
      Total = 1.87 Tbs

      The TAT-14 cable system was ready for service on March 21, 2001.

    • TGN-Atlantic TGN-Atlantic is a 13,000 km transatlantic submarine cable system linking the United States and the United Kingdom. TGN-Atlantic was ready for service in June 2001.

    • AEConnect America Europe Connect (AEConnect), formerly called Emerald Express, is a private trans-Atlantic undersea cable system owned by AquaComms, connecting Shirley, NY and Killala on the West Coast of Ireland, spanning more than 5,400 km with stubbed branching units for future landings, using CeltixConnect, an Irish Sea subsea cable wholly owned by AquaComms, to provide extended connectivity to London and greater Europe.

      Featuring the latest technology of 130 Gbps x 100 Gbps per fibre pair, AEConnect provides low latency connectivity across the Atlantic.

      AquaComms incorporates people and plans from the former Emerald Express/Emerald Networks project. AquaComms is the parent of Sea Fibre Networks, which built CeltixConnect.

    • MAREA MAREA is a new 6,600 km submarine cable system cross the Atlantic, connecting the United States to southern Europe: from Virginia Beach, Virginia to Bilbao, Spain and then beyond to network hubs in Europe, Africa, the Middle East and Asia.

      MEREA is designed with eight fiber pairs and an initial estimated design capacity of 160Tbps.

      MEREA is jointly built and designed by Facebook and Microsoft, to be operated and managed by Telxius.


    http://www.submarinenetworks.com/sys...tic/categories

  9. #9
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    Pierre Bedouelle
    17/03/2016

    Every day, over 12 petabytes (more than tens of thousands of terabytes) flow under the Atlantic through OVH’s own network.

    12PB = 12 000TB = 12 000 000 GB = 12 000 000 000 MB = 12 000 000 000 000 KB = >100 000 000 000 000 000 bits

    = 1 157 407 407 407 bits/s = 1,2 Tbps


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