5 December 2005 Capacity planning of link restorable optical networks under dynamic change of traffic
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Proceedings Volume 6022, Network Architectures, Management, and Applications III; 602213 (2005) https://doi.org/10.1117/12.636252
Event: Asia-Pacific Optical Communications, 2005, Shanghai, China
Future backbone networks shall require full-survivability and support dynamic changes of traffic demands. The Generalized Survivable Networks (GSN) was proposed to meet these challenges. GSN is fully-survivable under dynamic traffic demand changes, so it offers a practical and guaranteed characterization framework for ASTN / ASON survivable network planning and bandwidth-on-demand resource allocation4. The basic idea of GSN is to incorporate the non-blocking network concept into the survivable network models. In GSN, each network node must specify its I/O capacity bound which is taken as constraints for any allowable traffic demand matrix. In this paper, we consider the following generic GSN network design problem: Given the I/O bounds of each network node, find a routing scheme (and the corresponding rerouting scheme under failure) and the link capacity assignment (both working and spare) which minimize the cost, such that any traffic matrix consistent with the given I/O bounds can be feasibly routed and it is single-fault tolerant under the link restoration scheme. We first show how the initial, infeasible formal mixed integer programming formulation can be transformed into a more feasible problem using the duality transformation of the linear program. Then we show how the problem can be simplified using the Lagrangian Relaxation approach. Previous work has outlined a two-phase approach for solving this problem where the first phase optimizes the working capacity assignment and the second phase optimizes the spare capacity assignment. In this paper, we present a jointly optimized framework for dimensioning the survivable optical network with the GSN model. Experiment results show that the jointly optimized GSN can bring about on average of 3.8% cost savings when compared with the separate, two-phase approach. Finally, we perform a cost comparison and show that GSN can be deployed with a reasonable cost.
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Kwok Shing Ho, Kwok Shing Ho, Kwok Wai Cheung, Kwok Wai Cheung, } "Capacity planning of link restorable optical networks under dynamic change of traffic", Proc. SPIE 6022, Network Architectures, Management, and Applications III, 602213 (5 December 2005); doi: 10.1117/12.636252; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.636252

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