Tuesday, March 10, 2020
2:00 PM -
Thomas Pfeiffer, Nokia Bella Labs, Germany; Junichi Kani, NTT Access Service Systems, Japan; Elaine Wong, University of Melbourne, Australia
Marco Ruffini, Trinity College Dublin, Ireland; Michael Freiberger, Verizon Communications Inc., USA; Stefan Dahlfort, Ericsson Inc., USA
Emerging Network Architectures for 5G Edge Cloud
How to Achieve Ultra-low Latency and High Reliability?
This program has been modified. It is now combined with the symposium: “Emerging Network Architectures for 5G Edge Cloud”.
What are the requirements on latency and reliability with different service types, what the most stringent ones?
What are fundamental latency limitations in currently deployed access networks, e.g. in TDM-PON?
What are the new (access) architecture and protocol design for strict latency and high reliability guarantees? How does these new architectures impact the metro and core?
Is a centralized control necessary for supporting low latency in future?
Do we need new network nodes architectures in support of edge and fog computing and how invasive (how close to the end user) should these computing resources be?
How far can an orchestration layer help timely coordinate scheduling across segments? When is hardware coordination needed instead?
What if there are also non-time-sensitive traffic types present on the same network?
Do we have evidence that all this is achievable from real-world deployments, experiments, prototypes, and testbeds?
What are the real applications that will require edge cloud and for what reasons?
What can edge cloud do to address latency issue and are these scalable solutions?
What are the architectures and solution to fully integrate the edge nodes into the cloud?
How does the access network need to evolve to support real end-to-end convergence of mobile access, x-haul and computation
What role will be played by next generation optical transmission and switching technologies?
What are the main security threats that are expected and what are the solutions currently envisaged?
Part I: Requirements and e2e Architectures
Thomas Haynes; Verizon Wireless Planning, USA
Eric Heaton; Intel, USA
Martin Maier; INRS, Canada
Akihiro Nakao; Tokyo University, Japan
Marco Ruffini; TCD, Ireland
Andrew Wilkinson; Ericsson, USA
Part II: Access/Metro Network Solutions
Philippe Chanclou; Orange Labs, France
HwanSeok Chung; ETRI, Korea
Pascal Dom; Nokia, Belgium
Dan Kilper; University of Arizona, USA
Yuanqiu Luo; Futurewei, USA