Help us improve your experience.

Let us know what you think.

Do you have time for a two-minute survey?

SRX1400 Services Gateway SYSIOCs

 

The System I/O card (SYSIOC)s supported on the SRX1400 Services Gateway provide fixed I/O ports for the base system and are an important element of the data plane.

Note

A SYSIOC is included as a part of base chassis.

The SRX1400 Services Gateway supports the two types of SYSIOC listed in Table 1.

Table 1: SRX1400 Services Gateway System I/O Card Models

System I/O Card Model Numbers

Cards Type

SRX1K-SYSIO-GE

1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC

SRX1K-SYSIO-XGE

10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC

Figure 1 shows SRX1400 Services Gateway 1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC and Figure 2 shows SRX1400 Services Gateway 10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC.

Figure 1: SRX1400 Services Gateway 1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC
SRX1400 Services Gateway 1-Gigabit
Ethernet SYSIOC
Figure 2: SRX1400 Services Gateway 10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC
SRX1400 Services Gateway 10-Gigabit
Ethernet SYSIOC

This topic provides the following information about SRX1400 Services Gateway System I/O Cards:

Features and Functions

The SYSIOC performs the following functions:

  • Supports the Power button.

  • Provides 2 optional chassis cluster control ports.

  • Provides management and console ports, system LEDs, and Power buttons on the front panel.

  • Provides data path connectivity between the NSPC and the IOC.

  • Provides 6 x 10/100/1000 Mbps built-in copper ports along with 6 x 1 Gigabit Ethernet SFP ports (for 1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC only) or provides 6 x 10/100/1000 Mbps built-in copper ports along with 3 X 1 Gigabit Ethernet SFP ports and 3 X 10 Gigabit Ethernet SFP+ ports (for 10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC only).

POWER Button Functionality on the System I/O Card

Table 2 describes the behavior of the Power button near the right end of the SYSIOC front panel.

Table 2: Power Button Behavior

Condition

Action

Result

Device powered off

Short push (3 to 5 seconds)

Powers the device on. The PWR LED blinks to show you that the Routing Engine is initializing.

Device powered on

Short push (3 to 5 seconds)

Initiates a graceful shutdown that preserves the device state information. The PWR LED blinks to show you that the device is shutting down.

Long push (15 seconds or more)

Initiates a forced shutdown. The device state information will be lost. Avoid using immediate shutdown unless necessary.

Note

Use the graceful shutdown method to power off or reboot the services gateway. Use the forced shutdown method as a last resort to recover the services gateway if the services gateway operating system is not responding to the graceful shutdown method.

Note

After you use the forced shutdown method, you can power-on the device only by pressing the power button again.

LED Indicators on the System I/O Card

Figure 3 shows the SRX1400 Services Gateway SYSIOC LEDs.

Figure 3: SRX1400 Services Gateway SYSIOC LEDs
SRX1400 Services Gateway
SYSIOC LEDs

Table 3 describes the system behavior indicated by the various LEDs on the front panel of the SYSIOC.

Table 3: System I/O Card LED Indicators

Label

Color

Status

Indicated Behavior

Alarm

Critical

Red

On steadily

A critical alarm is present in the system. A hardware component or software module has failed, or the network management interface is down.

Unlit

Off

No critical alarms are present in the system.

Non-Critical

Yellow

On steadily

A noncritical alarm is present in the system.

Examples of noncritical alarms include:

  • Memory usage is high on the SPU; less than 10% available.

  • The maximum number of sessions has been reached.

  • The maximum number of tunnels has been reached.

  • Chassis cluster status has changed.

  • Device temperature is too warm.

Unlit

Off

No alarms are present in the system.

System I/O Card

SIO

Green

On steadily

The SYSIOC is operating normally.

Green

Blinking

The SYSIOC is initializing.

Amber

On steadily

The SYSIOC is operating normally, but the Ethernet interfaces are not operating normally.

Red

On steadily

The SYSIOC has failed and is not operating normally.

Chassis Clustering

HA

Green

On steadily

Chassis clustering is operating normally. All cluster members and all chassis cluster links are available.

Amber

On steadily

An alarm is present on the chassis cluster link. All cluster members are present, but some chassis cluster links are down. There are still enough links for full functionality, but performance could be impaired (reduced bandwidth could cause packets to get dropped, or reduced resiliency as a single point of failure might now exist).

Red

On steadily

A critical alarm is present in the chassis clustering. One or more cluster members are missing or unreachable; or active when a secondary-path is engaged.

Unlit

Off

Chassis clustering is disabled—The device is not configured for clustering or chassis clustering is disabled by a secondary path.

Fan

FAN

Green

On steadily

The cooling system is operating normally.

Red

On steadily

The cooling system has failed (one or more fans in the fan tray are not operating normally).

Power

PWR (top)

Green

Blinking

The device is in one of two states:

  • Receiving power and is in the process of booting up but has not yet initialized the Routing Engine

  • Shutting down gracefully

On steadily

The device is receiving power. The Power Good signal for at least one power supply has been received after Routing Engine initialization.

Amber

On steadily

One of the power supplies has failed, but the power available from the remaining power supplies is sufficient to power all the installed components.

Red

On steadily

One or more of the power supplies have failed, and the power available from the remaining power supplies is not sufficient to power all the installed components.

Unlit

Off

The device is shut down.

Note

All SYSIOC status LEDs remain unlit till Routing Engine initialization is complete. The PWR LED blinks green until Routing Engine initialization is complete, at which point the LED becomes solid green.

Note

The LED labeled AED is currently not supported in this release.

Table 4 describes the Ethernet port LEDs.

Table 4: SRX1400 Services Gateway Ethernet Port LEDs

LED

Color

State

Description

Link

Green

On steadily

Link is active.

Off

Link is inactive.

ACT

Green

Blinking

Port is receiving or sending data.

Off

Port might be on but is not receiving or sending data.

Front Panel Ports and Connectors on the System I/O Card

Figure 4 and Figure 5 show the port numbering for the 1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC and 10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC, respectively.

Figure 4: Ports on the 1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC
Ports on the 1-Gigabit
Ethernet SYSIOC
Figure 5: Ports on the 10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC
Ports on the 10-Gigabit
Ethernet SYSIOC

Table 5 describes the ports/connections available on the front panel of the SYSIOC.

Table 5: System I/O Card Front Panel Ports and Connectors

Panel Label

Description

RE ETHERNET

RJ-45 port used as management port and supports speed of up to 10/100/1000 Mbps.

CONSOLE

RJ-45 console port used to connect to the Routing Engine.

Onboard copper Ethernet ports)

Six 10/100/1000 Ethernet over copper media ports. The ports use RJ-45 connectors and are numbered from 0-5, top to bottom, left to right.

Onboard SFP and SFP+ ports

Six Ethernet SFP ports (ports 6-11).

  • On the 1-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC, all six ports support SFP transceivers.

  • On the 10-Gigabit Ethernet SYSIOC, three ports numbered 7-9 can be configured to support SFP+ transceivers. The remaining three ports numbered 6, 10, and 11 support SFP transceivers.

  • CHASSIS CLUSTER CONTROL 0 and CHASSIS CLUSTER CONTROL 1 ports (numbered 10 and 11) can be used for Chassis Clustering (high availability ports). These two revenue SFP ports connects to the control functions on the Routing Engine (multiplexed with Chassis Cluster ports coming from Routing Engine).

Caution

If you face a problem running a Juniper Networks device that uses a third-party optic or cable, the Juniper Networks Technical Assistance Center (JTAC) can help you diagnose the source of the problem. Your JTAC engineer might recommend that you check the third-party optic or cable and potentially replace it with an equivalent Juniper Networks optic or cable that is qualified for the device.