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    Viewing a Graphical Image of the Optical Interface Components

    The Chassis View provides a pictorial representation of the optical interface, optical channel data unit (ODU), optical channel transport unit (ODU) of an MX Series and PTX Series router, and the modules or components that are installed in it, such as the line cards, interfaces, and other hardware elements.

    The purpose of this view is to try and provide a comprehensive monitoring view of the health and status of deployed devices across the network. In this view all the managed devices are shown with their appropriate status and health based on the services and device settings applied. This view helps the operator to know the health and status across the network, it provides with the operator to quickly see the macro level information, which allows the operator to further analyze the information provided and quickly navigate to individual devices and take any further corrective measure required. It provides a cohesive tool for the operator to quickly see the micro-level information and take any further remediation action required.

    To view a graphical image of the optical interfaces, OTUs, and ODUs of MX Series and PTX Series routers, and its associated components:

    1. From the Junos Space user interface, click the Build icon on the Connectivity Services Director banner.

      The workspaces that are applicable to Build mode are displayed on the Tasks pane.

    2. From the View selector, select Device View.

      The functionalities that you can configure in this view are displayed.

    3. From the Device View pane, click the plus sign (+) next to the My Network tree to expand the tree and select the device for which you want to define the optical port settings.

      The network tree is expanded and the selected device is highlighted.

    4. From the Tasks pane, select Device Management > View Physical Inventory.

      An image of the device is displayed on the right pane.

    5. Click a particular component or interface to display the associated details in the lower portion of the page. The Rotate and Perspective buttons enable you to view the images in required orientation.
    6. Click the View Back (arrows in a square symbol) icon to cause the device image to rotate along the x-axis and display the rear view of the device. Alternatively, click the View Front icon to view the front plane of the device. The View Back and View Front icons are toggle options.
    7. Click the Perspective (cube symbol) icon to display the device image in three-dimensional format. It is a toggle button, which causes the device image to be shown in either three-dimensional or one-dimensional format.
    8. Select the level of magnification of the image by clicking the Zoom (magnifying glass) icon. The image is expanded and displayed.

      Alternatively, use the slider control beneath the Zoom icon to change the level of magnification.

    9. Click the home icon to return to the front view of the chassis.

      The selected interface is surrounded with a colored outline based on the operational status. An interface that is operationally up is denoted in green and an interface that is operationally down is represented in red. The components are depicted as small colored icons at the top-left corner of the front view of the equipment image.

    In the graphical image of the device displayed as shown in Figure 1, you can mouse over the different parts of the device, such as the interfaces, line cards, and slots. When you mouse over the different modules, their corresponding details are displayed as tooltips. On clicking the device components, the corresponding description for the selected component is displayed by default in the Component Info pane and the Equipment tab with the following values.

    Figure 1: Chassis View of a PTX Series Router with an OTN MIC

    Chassis View of a PTX Series Router
with an OTN MIC
    • Manufacturer—Name of the company that built and shipped the device.

    • Part number—Part number of the chassis component.

    • Serial number—Serial number of the chassis component. The serial number of the backplane is also the serial number of the router or switch chassis. Use this serial number when you need to contact Juniper Networks Customer Support about the router or switch chassis.

    When you select any physical interface configured on the DPCs or PICs or MICs provisioned, the following fields are displayed for the corresponding component for each interface. The interface is surrounded by a colored box to show the Operational Status.

    The Component Info pane and the Active Alarms monitor are displayed in the lower portion of the page.

    The Active Alarms monitor shows any active alarm that has not yet been cleared. You can view the alarm name, the unique identifier assigned to the alarm, the person to which the alarm is assigned for corrective action, and the severity of the alarm. Click the Launch Alarm Mgmt icon (right upward-slanting arrow enclosed in a square) to navigate to the Fault mode and view the four standard alarm monitors available in Fault mode.

    Active Alarms for the respective components are displayed when the component is clicked in the image of the chassis displayed. The components for which the alarms are displayed are Flexible Port Concentrator (FPC), Dense Port Concentrator (DPC), Physical Interface Card (PIC), Modular Interface Card (MIC), Routing Engine, Control Boards, fan trays, Switch Interface Board (SIB), and power supply module (PSM).

    The following fields are displayed in the Active Alarms pane:

    Table 1: Active Alarms Monitor

    Table Column

    Description

    Severity

    The severity of the alarm. Severity levels are:

    • Critical—A critical condition exists; immediate action is necessary.

    • Major—A major error has occurred; escalate or notify as necessary.

    • Minor—A minor error has occurred; notify or monitor the condition.

    • Info—An informational message; no action is necessary.

    Name

    The alarm name.

    Source

    The IP address of the device or network element that generated the alarm. The SNMP agent is located at the source IP. In most cases, the source IP is the IP address of the switch or controller.

    Last Updated

    The date and time that the information for the alarm was last modified.

    The following fields are displayed in the Component Info pane:

    Table 2: Fields for Physical Interfaces in the Component Info Pane

    Field

    Description

    Host Name

    Hostname of the device

    Physical Interface Name

    Name of the physical interface

    IP Address

    IP address configured on the interface

    Encapsulation

    Encapsulation configured on the logical interface

    Hardware Address

    MAC address configured on the interface

    Operation Status

    Operational status of the physical interface: Up, Down.

    Admin Status

    Administrative state of the interface: Enabled or Disabled. If the interface is disabled, it can provide network connectivity, but it cannot provide power to connected devices.

    Link Level Type

    Encapsulation type configured on the interface

    Link Type

    Data transmission type

    Speed

    Speed at which the interface is running

    MTU

    Maximum transmission unit size on the physical interface

    Loopback

    Specifies whether the loopback status is enabled or disabled. If loopback is enabled, the type of loopback—Local or Remote—is displayed.

    Description

    Configured textual description of the interface

    A redundant Ethernet interface is a pseudointerface that includes at minimum one physical interface from each node of the cluster. A redundant Ethernet interface must contain, at minimum, a pair of Fast Ethernet interfaces or a pair of Gigabit Ethernet interfaces that are referred to as child interfaces of the redundant Ethernet interface (the redundant parent). If two or more child interfaces from each node are assigned to the redundant Ethernet interface, a redundant Ethernet interface link aggregation group must be formed.

    A pseudowire subscriber logical interface terminates an MPLS pseudowire tunnel from an access node to the MX Series router that hosts subscriber management, and enables you to perform subscriber management services at the interface. Subscriber management supports the creation of subscriber interfaces over point-to-point MPLS pseudowires. The pseudowire subscriber interface capability enables service providers to extend an MPLS domain from the access-aggregation network to the service edge, where subscriber management is performed. Service providers can take advantage of MPLS capabilities such as failover, rerouting, and uniform MPLS label provisioning, while using a single pseudowire to service a large number of DHCP and PPPoE subscribers in the service network.

    Note: The pseudowire is a tunnel that is either an MPLS-based Layer 2 VPN or Layer 2 circuit. The pseudowire tunnel transports Ethernet encapsulated traffic from an access node (for example, a DSLAM or other aggregation device) to the MX Series router that hosts the subscriber management services. The termination of the pseudowire tunnel on the MX Series router is similar to a physical Ethernet termination, and is the point at which subscriber management functions are performed. A service provider can configure multiple pseudowires on a per-DSLAM basis and then provision support for a large number of subscribers on a specific pseudowire. Figure 1 shows an MPLS network that provides subscriber management support.

    The following table describes the fields displayed in the Pseudo Interfaces pane.

    Table 3: Pseudo Interfaces Columns

    Field

    Description

    Pseudo Interface Name

    Name of the pseudowire subscriber logical interface.

    Type

    Signaling type for the pseudowire interface. You can use either Layer 2 circuit signaling or Layer 2 VPN signaling. The two signaling types are mutually exclusive for a given pseudowire.

    Operation Status

    Operational status of the physical interface: Up, Down.

    Admin Status

    Administrative state of the interface: Enabled or Disabled. If the interface is disabled, it can provide network connectivity, but it cannot provide power to connected devices.

    The logical interfaces configured on each interface are also shown along with the physical interface description in tabular format. The following table describes the details displayed for logical interfaces.

    Table 4: Logical Interfaces Columns

    Field

    Description

    Device Name

    The device configuration name.

    Interface Name

    Standard information about the interface, in the format type-/fpc/pic/port/logical interface, where type is the media type that identifies the network device; for example, ge-0/0/6.135.

    IP Address

    The IP address for the logical interface.

    Encapsulation

    The encapsulation type used on the logical interface.

    Vlan

    The VLAN ID for the logical interface.

    Description

    An optional description configured for the interface. It can be any text string of 512 or fewer characters. Any longer string is truncated. If there is no information, the column entry is blank.

    From the Chassis View window, click the Details icon (arrow enclosed in a square) at the top-right corner of the window to open the Chassis View Details page that lists the configured devices and their parameters in the form of a table.

    The following fields are displayed on the right pane, depending on the component or element of the chassis you selected from the chassis image displayed.

    Table 5: Fields in the Chassis View Details Page

    Field

    Description

    Module

    Name of the SDG and the platform type, such as MX240 or MX480. Click the plus sign (+) to expand the tree to display the components of the device, such as chassis, PIC, CPU, and PIC parameters. Information about the chassis, midplane, craft interface (FPM), power midplane (PMP), Power Supply Modules (PSMs), Power Distribution Modules (PDMs), Routing Engines, Control Boards (CBs) and Switch Processor Mezzanine Boards (SPMBs), Switch Fabric Boards (SFBs), Flexible PIC Concentrators (FPCs), PICs, adapter cards (ADCs) and fan trays is displayed.

    Model Number

    Model number of the FRU hardware component.

    Model

    Model of the FRU component.

    Part Number

    Part number of the chassis component.

    Serial Number

    Serial number of the chassis component. The serial number of the backplane is also the serial number of the router chassis. Use this serial number when you need to contact Juniper Networks Customer Support about the router or switch chassis.

    Description

    Brief description of the hardware item:

    • Type of power supply.

    • Type of PIC. If the PIC type is not supported on the current software release, the output states Hardware Not Supported.

    • Type of FPC: FPC Type 1, FPC Type 2, FPC Type 3, FPC Type 4 , or FPC TypeOC192.

      On EX Series switches, a brief description of the FPC.

      On the J Series routers, the FPC type corresponds to the Physical Interface Module (PIM). The following list shows the PIM abbreviation in the output and the corresponding PIM name.

      • 2x FE—Either two built-in Fast Ethernet interfaces (fixed PIM) or dual-port Fast Ethernet PIM

      • 4x FE—4-port Fast Ethernet ePIM

      • 1x GE Copper—Copper Gigabit Ethernet ePIM (one 10-Mbps, 100-Mbps, or 1000-Mbps port)

      • 1x GE SFP—SFP Gigabit Ethernet ePIM (one fiber port)

      • 4x GE Base PIC—Four built-in Gigabit Ethernet ports on a J4350 or J6350 chassis (fixed PIM)

      • 2x Serial—Dual-port serial PIM

      • 2x T1—Dual-port T1 PIM

      • 2x E1—Dual-port E1 PIM

      • 2x CT1E1—Dual-port channelized T1/E1 PIM

      • 1x T3—T3 PIM (one port)

      • 1x E3—E3 PIM (one port)

      • 4x BRI S/T—4-port ISDN BRI S/T PIM

      • 4x BRI U—4-port ISDN BRI U PIM

      • 1x ADSL Annex A—ADSL 2/2+ Annex A PIM (one port, for POTS)

      • 1x ADSL Annex B—ADSL 2/2+ Annex B PIM (one port, for ISDN)

      • 2x SHDSL (ATM)—G SHDSL PIM (2-port two-wire module or 1-port four-wire module)

      • 1x TGM550—TGM550 Telephony Gateway Module (Avaya VoIP gateway module with one console port, two analog LINE ports, and two analog TRUNK ports)

      • 1x DS1 TIM510—TIM510 E1/T1 Telephony Interface Module (Avaya VoIP media module with one E1 or T1 trunk termination port and ISDN PRI backup)

      • 4x FXS, 4xFX0, TIM514—TIM514 Analog Telephony Interface Module (Avaya VoIP media module with four analog LINE ports and four analog TRUNK ports)

      • 4x BRI TIM521—TIM521 BRI Telephony Interface Module (Avaya VoIP media module with four ISDN BRI ports)

      • Crypto Accelerator Module—For enhanced performance of cryptographic algorithms used in IP Security (IPsec) services

    • MPC M 16x 10GE—16-port 10-Gigabit Module Port Concentrator that supports SFP+ optical transceivers. (Not on EX Series switches.)

    • For hosts, the Routing Engine type.

    • For small form-factor pluggable transceiver (SFP) modules, the type of fiber: LX, SX, LH, or T.

    • LCD description for EX Series switches (except EX2200 switches).

    • MPC2—1-port MPC2 that supports two separate slots for MICs.

    • MPC3E—1-port MPC3E that supports two separate slots for MICs (MIC-3D-1X100GE-CFP and MIC-3D-20GE-SFP) on MX960, MX480, and MX240 routers. The MPC3E maps one MIC to one PIC (1 MIC, 1 PIC), which differs from the mapping of legacy MPCs.

    • 100GBASE-LR4, pluggable CFP optics

    • Supports the Enhanced MX Switch Control Board with fabric redundancy and existing SCBs without fabric redundancy.

    • Interoperates with existing MX Series line cards, including Flexible Port Concentrators (FPC), Dense Port Concentrators (DPCs), and Modular Port Concentrators (MPCs).

    • MPC4E—Fixed configuration MPC4E that is available in two flavors: MPC4E-3D-32XGE-SFPP and MPC4E-3D-2CGE-8XGE on MX2020, MX960, MX480, and MX240 routers.

    • LCD description for MX Series routers

    Click the Apply Configlet button (pencil icon displayed beside the button) and use the links shown on the components in Chassis View to select the context and apply configlets.

    Modified: 2016-05-11