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Another addition with no new functionality in Windows Server 2008 is the File Server Resource Management console (see Figure 15-3). This console combines several le server related management tools into a single interface and can generally replace the original File Server Management console included with earlier versions of Windows Server.
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DTU (Desired Test Unit) Runner, Zo = 50 SMA connector
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Figure 9.30 Measuring magnetic field emissions from a switching power supply. (Photograph courtesy of Doug Smith.)
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system, converted into an electrical format as necessary, switched on one basis or another, and sent on its way, converted into an RF or optical signal, as necessary, to interface properly to the outbound transmission system. In the very recent past, however, purely optical switches have emerged. These switches fall into the generic category of MEMSs (Micro-ElectroMechanical Systems) and actually are more along the lines of optical cross-connects. There are two types of MEMS switches under development: mechanical and micro uidic.
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IS-95 uses a number of different speech encoders. The original system foresaw a vocoder with 8.6 kbit/s, the IS-96A coder. However, it turned out to have poor speech quality: even in the absence of transmission errors, speech quality was unsatisfactory, and quickly degraded as the frame error rate of transmission increased. For this reason, the CDMA Development Group (CDG)-13 vocoder was introduced soon after. This coder (also known as Qualcomm Code Excited Linear Prediction (QCELP)) is actually a variable-rate speech coder that dynamically selects one of three to four available data rates (13.3, 6.2, 1, and possibly 2.7 kbit/s) for every 20-ms speech frame, depending on voice activity and energy in the speech signal. The encoder then determines the formant, pitch, and codebook parameters, which are required for Code Excited Linear Prediction (CELP) algorithms (see 15). The pitch and codebook parameters are determined in an analysis by synthesis approach (again, see 15), using an exhaustive search over all possible parameter values. This search is computationally intensive, and was especially in the early days of IS-95 one of the major complexity factors, especially for MSs. For the 13.3-kbit/s mode, each packet (representing 20 ms) consists of 32 bits for Linear Predictive voCoder (LPC) information, 4 pitch subframes with 11 bits each, and 4 4 codebook subframes with 12 bits each. The Enhanced Variable Rate Coder (EVRC) is based on very similar principles, but uses a smaller number of bits both while the voice user is active (170 bits per 20-ms interval), and during transmission pauses. It furthermore includes adaptive noise suppression, which enhances overall speech quality. A key aspect of all vocoders is the variable data rate. People are usually silent for approximately 50% of the time (while they are listening to the person at the other end of the line). During that time, the data rate is reduced to about 1 kbit/s. As discussed in 18, this leads to a signi cant increase in total capacity.
the 802.11 standard for wireless Ethernet in support of VoIP. I discuss these technologies in more detail in several subsequent chapters. Fax Messaging Select manufacturers support fax messaging. Through voice processing system prompts, the user can download a fax message stored in a user-speci c fax mailbox. The user can access the fax message onscreen at a workstation, much as he or she would access a voice message from a telephone terminal. This enhancement never achieved great popularity in the conventional TDM PBX domain as the demand for fax messaging waned with the advent of e-mail and the cost of the Application Programming Interface (API) was fairly signi cant. Asynchronous Transfer Mode ATM was developed as an outgrowth of ISDN standards in the 1980s and was viewed as the switching solution for broadband ISDN. Over time, ATM became the backbone switching technology of choice in the PSTN and seemed positioned to make signi cant inroads into the LAN domain. There was a considerable movement in the early and mid-1990s to incorporate ATM into PBXs in various ways, with the ultimate intention of replacing the TDM-based switch fabric altogether with an ATM cell-based fabric. A number of PBX manufacturers incorporated ATM into large PBXs intended for enterprise applications. Avaya s De nity ECS (Enterprise Communications Server) Release 6 software generic, for example, supported an ATM interface card for integration of voice traf c over an ATM campus backbone running at speeds up to 5 Gbps, in support of integrated voice, data, video, and fax traf c. The Siemens Hicom 300E switch supported an integrated ATM InterWorking Unit (IWU), which enabled a connection either to ATM switches in a private network scenario or to public carrier-based ATM services. Nortel s Meridian Passport supported integrated access in support of voice, frame relay, ATM, and transparent data [e.g., native LAN and Synchronous Data Link Control (SDLC)] through a carrier-based ATM network. Numerous manufacturers of next-generation CT (Computer Telephony) PBXs interconnected application servers via ATM over ber-optic links. While it remained unusual to nd a PBX switch that was fully ATM based, the likelihood was that most manufacturers would incorporate ATM switching matrices alongside the standard TDM-based STM (Synchronous Transfer Mode) matrixes used to support voice traf c and a PBX/ATM switch combination would be positioned as a multimedia communications controller. Despite ATM s technical elegance and considerable advantages, it proved to be too complex and expensive to support in the PBX domain. ATM proved to be an evolutionary dead end, so to speak, and was overwhelmed by the rather inelegant combination of Ethernet and IP to yield the IPBX. Internet Protocol The IP is the foundation of the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP)/IP suite developed for use in packet-switched WANs such as the Internet. TCP/IP has found wide application in support of LAN traf c, as well. IP, speci cally, has found recent application in next-generation, packet-switched voice WANs. While such nontraditional networks have not yet fully matured, they promise tremendous ef ciencies and, therefore, much lower costs than do traditional circuitswitched networks. Further, IP telephony, or VoIP, promises to allow the integration
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