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Premium member Presentation Transcript Opportunities for Canadian-European Collaboration in ICTThe convergence of eInfrastructure and Internet of the Future: Opportunities for Canadian-European Collaboration in ICT The convergence of eInfrastructure and Internet of the Future Bill St. Arnaud CANARIE Inc – www.canarie.ca Bill.email@example.comCANARIE Funding: CANARIE Funding It is expected that new funding for CANARIE will be announced shortly A key aspect of new CANARIE funding will be support for research into the convergence of cyber-infrastructure and next generation Internet “platforms” International collaboration will be strongly encouraged Next Generation of Internet and eInfrastructures will be by design international in scope Linking Canada to Europe: Linking Canada to Europe New 72 channel x 40 Gbps ROADM Networks Boston San Diego AmsterdamCanada- European collaborationHuygens probe Titan/Saturn: Canada- European collaboration Huygens probe Titan/Saturn Real time eVLBI data from Huygens/Cassini satellite with be distributed from Australian receiving dishes across Canada’s CA*net 4 to correlators in Netherlands First time demonstration of collection and distribution of satellite eVLBI data using advanced networks Critical for mid-course correction and analyzing descent into Titan atmosphere Understanding Titan’s atmosphere will give insight into our own climate and atmosphereVan Jacobson: Van Jacobson Content Centric Networking Move from channels to platforms The old Internet and telecom was focused on setting up communication channels to distribute data – routers, switches, paths, etc But data should not have locality Convergence of cyber-infrastructure and next generation Internet Integration of Grids, Web 2.0, SOA, P2P, Enterprise 2.0 and NGI Possible significant impact on new business modelsNSF/OECD workshop – Jan 31: NSF/OECD workshop – Jan 31 In terms of the Future of the Internet there is a current window of opportunity to consider economic, social and regulatory issues in relation to work being undertaken under the umbrella of the Global Environment for Network Innovations (GENI) and the OECD Committee on information and communications policy (ICCP). The NSF/OECD Workshop will bring together who’s who of economists, policy-makers, social scientists and technologists, to consider a broad range of factors which have relevance for the future of the Internet. In considering a new infrastructure, such as GENI, it is important to highlight the Internet’s growing role as a driver of innovation leading to economic growth and social well-being. Specifically, Workshop participants are asked to draw lessons from the applications and use associated with the evolution of the current Internet and to identify the features that have been critical to the Internet’s success. At the same time, the Internet faces many challenges which are not only related to its technical limitations and it is increasingly clear that many of the problems the Internet has encountered concern economic and social issues. Social & Economic Factors Shaping the Future of the Internet Eucalyptus Participatory Design Studio Grid – using UCLP and SOA: Eucalyptus Participatory Design Studio Grid – using UCLP and SOA Carleton Immersive Media Studio (CIMS), Carleton University, Canada The Participatory Design Studio will allow architects and industrial designers at multiple locations to collaborate in real time by sharing computational resources, geometry datasets, and multimedia content. The expected result is the development and field testing of a Service Oriented Architecture utilizing User Controlled Light Paths (UCLPv2) on CA*net 4 that provides university architecture staff and students in Ottawa and Montreal with on-demand simultaneous shared access to visualization, modeling, and visual communication tools. The project is innovative because commercially available architectural tools not originally intended for long-distance use will become easy-to-use powerful enablers of long-distance design participation. Source: Maxine BrownEucalyptus: Collaborative Architecture Design between California and Canada: Winter Simulation Conference 2006 • Monterey, California • December 2006 CIMS-Ottawa - home CIMS-La Jolla - remote Eucalyptus: Collaborative Architecture Design between California and Canada Source: Gabriel WainerEucalyptus Network (APN): Eucalyptus Network (APN) Source: Gabriel WainerSlide10: Eucalyptus SOA Source: Gabriel WainerEucalyptus APN: Eucalyptus APN Source: Gabriel WainerDancing 2006 – Korea/Barcelona Dance Performance: Dancing 2006 – Korea/Barcelona Dance Performance i2CAT, Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya (UPC), Spain KISTI, Korea Advanced Network Forum (ANF) HDTV Taskforce, Korea Communication Research Centre, Canada Using CANARIE/CRC’s UCLPv2 technology, i2CAT uses LambdaGrids to support HD videoconferencing to promote culture(s). Global live performances are demanding testbeds. On September 29, ANF will send, in real time, a dance performance by the Korean Nulhui Dance Company from the LG ArtCenter Auditorium in Seoul to CRC in Canada and to the Culture Center in Barcelona using uncompressed HDTV over IP, requiring a 1Gbps (~860Mbps) network environment. Source: Maxine BrownData Reservoir Project: Data Reservoir Project Goal to create a global grid infrastructure to enable distributed data sharing and high-speed computing for data analysis and numerical simulations Online 2-PFLOPS system (part of the GRAPE-DR project), to be operational in 2008 University of Tokyo, WIDE Project, JGN2 network, APAN, Fujitsu Computer Technologies, NTT Communications, Japan Chelsio Communications StarLight, PNWGP, IEEAF, USA CANARIE, Canada SURFnet, SARA and University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands Won April 26, 2006 Internet2 Land Speed Records (I2-LSR) in theIPv4 and IPv6 single and multi-stream categories. For IPv4, created a network path over 30,000 kilometers crossing eight international networks and exchange points, and transferred data at a rate of 8.80Gbps, or 264,147 terabit-meters per second(Tb-mps). For IPv6: created a path over 30,000 kilometers, crossing five international networks, and transferred data at a rate of 6.96 Gbps, or 208,800 Tb-mps. http://data-reservoir.adm.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp Source: Maxine Brown High-Performance Digital Media With Dynamic Optical Multicast: High-Performance Digital Media With Dynamic Optical Multicast Nortel CANARIE University of Bruno International Center for Advanced Internet Research (iCAIR), Northwestern University, USA Using L1/L2 transport to multicast digital media, a number of significant benefits can be obtained, including higher performance, enhanced management, cost effectiveness, quality of service, etc. Optical multicast allows for much larger streams than packet routed networks, e.g., multicast at multiple Gbps. In this context, high-performance refers to reliable, consistent, high-quality delivered service, with minimal jitter and latency over very long distances. Source: Maxine BrownPhosphorus: Lambda User Controlled Infrastructure For European Research: Phosphorus: Lambda User Controlled Infrastructure For European Research European Union (EU) Research Networking Testbeds IST program 30-month project, to begin October 2006 An alliance of European and Global partners to develop advanced solutions of application-level middleware and underlying management and control plane technologies Project Vision and Mission To address key technical challenges in enabling on-demand end-to-end network services across multiple domains To treat the underlying network as a first-class Grid resource To demonstrate solutions and functionalities across a testbed involving European NRENs, GÉANT2, Cross Border Dark Fibre and GLIF connectivity infrastructures Source: Maxine BrownGlobal Lambda Visualization Facility (GLVF): Global Lambda Visualization Facility (GLVF) www.evl.uic.edu/cavern/glvf Problem: Optical networks and LambdaGrids enable large-scale global science collaborations − but interoperable visualization and collaboration tools are missing! Solution: Launched in September 2005, a group of iGrid 2005 Workshop participants who were designing and developing complementary, distributed visualization and collaboration technologies decided to pool expertise, build on each other’s successes, and integrate their work into a coherent whole, providing a unique model for international partnerships. − Jason Leigh, Electronic Visualization Laboratory, University of Illinois at Chicago (organizer) Source: Maxine Brown You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.