Singapore, 24 June, 2011]: Huawei, a leading telecom solutions provider, today launched its iManager U2100 network management system (NMS) at CommunicAsia 2011. The U2100 is a unified NMS that can manage super-large-scale bearer networks, and, in conjunction with the U2000, the systems become a network operation and maintenance (O&M) solution for super-large-scale All-IP networks. The U2100 assists operators with grooming their end-to-end trails and manages its network faults, while also acting as a data center to provide information for planning network-wide resources, services, software and hardware versions, and standby parts.
He Peicheng, president of the network OSS & Service product line, Huawei, said "The additional bandwidth operators need will drive network expansion and increase O&M costs. By adopting the iManager U2100, operators will be able to reduce O&M costs and have in place a network that can adapt to future network evolution."
With the increased expansion of communication bearer networks, and the development of mobile bearer networks and ultra-broadband networks, operators are becoming more concerned about centralizing the monitoring of large-scale networks, end-to-end management for cross-region networks, improving network O&M efficiency, and reducing operational expenditure. In response to these challenges, Huawei designed the iManager U2100, which features end-to-end trail grooming and fault management for entire networks, real-time and accurate alarm monitoring, cross-region maintenance and centralized monitoring, and incorporates value-added subsystems, including the intelligent trail cutover subsystem and batch order import subsystem. The U2100 also uses industry-leading scalable software architecture and a carrier-class hardware platform to manage operator networks on a number of different scales.
Huawei's iManager NMS solutions have been implemented by more than 200 carriers worldwide. By cooperating with global mainstream OSS vendors, Huawei will continue to lead NMS development for next-generation networks.