株式会社グローバルインフォメーション
TEL: 044-952-0102
市場調査レポート

40/100 GigE市場:2010年および2010年以降

40/100 GigE Markets: 2010 and Beyond

発行 Communications Industry Researchers (CIR) 商品コード 106700
出版日 ページ情報 英文
即納可能
価格
こちらの商品の販売は終了いたしました。
Back to Top
40/100 GigE市場:2010年および2010年以降 40/100 GigE Markets: 2010 and Beyond
出版日: 2010年01月15日 ページ情報: 英文

当商品の販売は、2016年07月01日を持ちまして終了しました。

概要

当レポートでは、40/100 GigE市場におけるビジネス機会、コンポーネント製品、コンポーネント/モジュールメーカー、OEMおよびサービスプロバイダーを含めた主要企業の戦略などについて分析、今後の出荷量・出荷額予測を提供しており、概略下記の構成でお届けいたします。

エグゼクティブサマリー

  • 40G/100Gイーサネット市場の促進要因
  • 規格およびMSAの勝者と敗者
  • 40G/100Gを導入すると思われるパターン
  • 高速ネットワークの技術オプション
  • 40G/100Gイーサネットにおける主な機会のサマリー
  • 予測のサマリー

第1章 イントロダクション

  • 当書の背景
  • 当書の目的
  • 当書の調査範囲
  • 当書の調査手法・情報ソース
  • 当書の構成

第2章 高速イーサネットとそのアプリケーションを促進する要因

  • イントロダクション
  • ビデオの増加
  • データセンターおよび企業ネットワーク
  • ハイパフォーマンスコンピューティング(HPC)
  • 本社、POPおよびインターネット相互接続点
  • 長距離、メトロおよびアクセスネットワーク
  • 40G/100Gネットワークの技術要件
  • シングルコネクターがサポートする多様なPMDのタイプ

第3章 40G/100Gネットワークの技術発展

  • イントロダクション
  • 40GベースのKR4 (1m バックプレーン)技術
  • 40GベースのCR4・100GベースのCR10 (10m 銅ケーブル)技術
  • 40GベースのSR4・100GベースのSR10 (100m LOMF)技術
  • 40GベースのLR4 (10km SMファイバー)技術
  • 100GベースのLR4技術
  • 100GベースのER4技術
  • 光集積化・シリコンフォトニクスの役割
  • 高速光ネットワークにおけるシリアル・パラレルソリューションの可能性
  • レーザー、TOSAおよびモジュレーター
  • 検出器、受信機およびROSA
  • WDMおよび導波管製品
  • 次世代ネットワークの増幅・分散補償
  • メディア

第4章 規格・MSAの発展:10-Gig以降

  • イントロダクション
  • 高速イーサネットのタスクグループ
  • データセンターネットワークコンバージェンス
  • ITU/キャリア規格の役割は何になるか?
  • OIFの役割
  • 40・100Gbpsネットワーク向けMSAの利用と発展

第5章 40Gbps・100Gbpsデータネットワークの5ヵ年予測

  • イントロダクション
  • 40Gbps・100Gbpsイーサネットの発展予測:2010-2017年
  • 40Gbps・100Gbps価格および市場額の発展予測
  • 40Gbpsの将来
  • シリアルソリューションについて
  • コンポーネントにおける機会の予測
目次

Abstract

CIR has been following the beyond 10G market for more than three years now, starting when the first rumors surfaced that the IEEE would be working on a 100G project. As a result, we have garnered significant insight into the products that are being developed for this rapidly emerging market as well as the thinking of the power users who will be the first to deploy 40/100 GigE.

In this report, as in its previous reports that CIR has published on the 40/100 GigE market, we examine the business opportunities for all module and component products aimed at the 40/100 GigE space. These include transceivers, cabling, lasers, TOSA/ROSAs, WDM devices, dispersion compensation and error correction devices and networking silicon.

In this latest CIR study of the 40/100 Gbps market, we also provide up to the minute commentary on the strategies of the leading players in the 40/100 Gbps including component/module makers, OEMs and service providers. And, as with previous CIR reports on 40/100 Gbps we include a granular eight-year volume and value shipment projection.

However, this is not just an update of CIR' s earlier reports, but a completely new report that reflects the fact that 2010 is the first time that equipment makers and end users will have the chance to actually work with and deploy 40/100 GigE. The 40/100 GigE standard is supposed to be published in June 2010 and pre-standard devices are expected to be available as early as in the first quarter 2010. In fact, we believe that the OFC/NFOEC 2010 trade show and conference could turn out to be the “coming out party” for 40 and 100G initial product offerings. And as CIR has long stressed, we have always viewed 40/100 GigE as a networking protocol that will eventually cater to a mass market that will extend well beyond the high-performance computing centers and server mega-farms that were the original impetus for the standards making in this area. One area that receives particular attention is how 40/100 GigE will fit into the data center environment in which InfiniBand and Fibre Channel has often been the preferred way of doing things; not Ethernet.

However, this report goes well beyond looking at traditional datacom markets for Ethernet and also provides extensive analysis of the market for 40/100 GigE in the carrier market. Until recently, Carrier Ethernet was close to an oxymoron. However, many of the major carriers are now talking about near-term 100 Gbps upgrades and, because there is nothing else available, they can only be referring to Ethernet deployment. With this in mind, the report raises and provides preliminary answers to the question as to what the 40/100 G products for the carrier market will look like? In providing these answers the report also takes a look at what the new found cooperation between the ITU-T, OIF and IEEE will really mean to carrier marketplace for 40/100 Gbps products.

The analyst for this report has had many years experience as both an engineer and a marketing manager in the optical module and cabling business. As a result, this report provides in depth coverage from the perspective of an insider; someone who understands the commercialization process for this kind of products as well as what it takes to market transceivers and components to OEMs in today' s economic environment. Our analyst also happens to have a deep understanding of the latest trends and requirements in large data centers, the market that will be key to a take off in the 40/100 GigE market.

Methodology and Information Sources for this Report

CIR prides itself on its independent analysis and level-headed forecasting. We interview representatives from not only the prominent components suppliers, but equipment manufacturers, service providers, standards development personnel and even end users when appropriate. Facts are gathered, analyzed and checked with common sense and extensive secondary research.

Secondary research for this report consisted of reviewing many sources including corporate Web sites, research journals, SEC reports, standards information, industry trade shows, industry conferences, industry marketing groups and previous CIR reports.

Table of Contents

Executive Summary

  • E.1 Market Drivers for 40G and 100G Ethernet
    • E.1.1 The Emerging Ethernet Paradigm
    • E.1.2 Video Everywhere
    • E.1.3 Data Centers
    • E.1.4 High Performance Computing (HPC)
    • E.1.5 Social Medium, Cloud Computing and Managed Hosting
    • E.1.6 40G and 100G Ethernet Transport
  • E.2 Standards and MSAs Winners and Losers
    • E.2.1 Standards Evolution
    • E.2.2 MSA Evolution
  • E.3 Likely Adoption Patterns for 40/100G
    • E.3.1 Adoption of 40G Ethernet
    • E.3.2 Adoption of OC-768
    • E.3.3 Adoption of 100G Ethernet
  • E.4 Technology Options for High-Speed Networking
    • E.4.1 Opportunities in Parallelism
    • E.4.2 Opportunities in Seriality
    • E.4.3 Materials, Manufacturing Processes and Component Types for High-Speed Networks
  • E.5 Summary of Key Opportunities in 40G and 100G Ethernet
    • E.5.1 Lasers, Transmitters and TOSAs
    • E.5.2 Detectors, Receivers and ROSAs
    • E.5.3 Modulators
    • E.5.4 WDM Products
    • E.5.5 Media
    • E.5.6 Networking Silicon
  • E.6 Summary of Forecasts

Chapter One: Introduction

  • 1.1 Background to this Report
    • 1.1.1 Market Support for 40- and 100G
  • 1.2 Objectives of this Report
  • 1.3 Scope of this Report
  • 1.4 Methodology and Information Sources for Report
  • 1.5 Plan of this Report

Chapter Two: Higher-Speed Ethernet and Its Applications Drivers

  • 2.1 Introduction: Massively Growing Needs from Data Centers and ISPs
  • 2.2 Video On the Rise: The Business to Consumer Switch
    • 2.2.1 Consumer Video: The Real Video Driver for 40/100 GigE
    • 2.2.2 Business Video: Not What We Thought it Would Be
  • 2.3 Data Centers and Enterprise Networks: Data Rate and Bandwidth Requirements
    • 2.3.1 Aggregation and Faster Interfaces
    • 2.3.2 Servers, Switches and Storage: Where Technologies Happen First
    • 2.3.3 The Impact of Convergence in the Data Center and FCoE
  • 2.4 High-Performance Computing: The People Who Brought Us 100 GigE
    • 2.4.1 Bandwidth Requirements for HPC
    • 2.4.2 InfiniBand versus Ethernet versus Fibre Channel?
  • 2.5 Central Offices, POPs and Internet Exchanges
    • 2.5.1 VSR OC-768: The Old-Fashioned Way to 40 Gbps
  • 2.6 Long-Haul, Metro and Access Networks
    • 2.6.1 Carrier 100G: What Will It Look Like?
  • 2.7 Technical Requirements for 40G and 100G Networks
  • 2.8 Design Architectures for 40G and 100G
  • 2.9 Multiple PMD Types Supported by a Single Connector

Chapter Three: Evolution of Technology for 40G and 100G Networks

  • 3.1 Introduction
  • 3.2 40GBase-KR4 (1m Backplane) Technology
  • 3.3 40GBase-CR4 and 100GBase-CR10 (10m Copper Cable) Technology
  • 3.4 40GBase-SR4 and 100GBase-SR10 (100m LOMF) Technology
  • 3.5 40GBase-LR4 (10km SM Fiber) Technology
  • 3.6 100GBase-LR4 Technology
  • 3.7 100GBase-ER4 Technology
  • 3.8 Future Variants for 40G and 100G Ethernet
    • 3.8.1 Future 40G Variants
    • 3.8.2 Future 100G Variants
  • 3.9 Basic Components for Higher-Speed Ethernet
    • 3.9.1 Integration Imperative
    • 3.9.2 Parallel vs. Serial Transmission
  • 3.10 The Role for Optical Integration and Silicon Photonics
    • 3.10.1 Materials Platforms for Optical Integration
  • 3.11 Potential for Serial and Parallel Solutions for High-speed Optical Networks
  • 3.12 Lasers, TOSAs and Modulators
    • 3.12.1 Advanced Modulation Schemes
  • 3.13 Detectors, Receivers and ROSAs
  • 3.14 WDM and Waveguide Products
  • 3.15 Amplifications and Dispersion Compensation for Next-Generation Networking
  • 3.16 Media
    • 3.16.1 Multi-Mode Fiber
    • 3.16.2 Single-Mode Fiber
    • 3.16.3 The Future of Parallel Optics
    • 3.16.4 Active Optical Cabling
    • 3.16.5 The Future for Copper?

Chapter Four: Evolution of Standards and MSAs Beyond 10-Gig

  • 4.1 Introduction
  • 4.2 The Higher Speed Ethernet Task Group
    • 4.2.1 The IEEE process for 40G and 100G Ethernet
    • 4.2.2 40G and 100G Ethernet Standards Development Objectives
  • 4.3 Data Center Network Convergence
    • 4.3.1 Converged Enhanced Ethernet
    • 4.3.2 Fibre Channel over Ethernet
    • 4.3.3 Higher-speed Fibre Channel
  • 4.4 What Will Be the Role of ITU/Carrier Standards?
    • 4.4.1 Ethernet and SONET/SDH Evolution
    • 4.4.2 Ethernet in a SONET/SDH World and the OTN
  • 4.5 The Role of OIF
  • 4.6 Use and Evolution of MSAs for 40- and 100-Gbps Networks
    • 4.6.1 CX4 Connectors
    • 4.6.2 Quad Small Form Factor Pluggable (QSFP) MSA
    • 4.6.3 CXP MSA
    • 4.6.4 CFP MSA

Chapter Five: Five-Year Forecasts of 40-Gbps and 100-Gbps Data Networks

  • 5.1 Introduction
    • 5.1.1 A Note on Pre-Standard Products
    • 5.1.2 A Timetable for Next-Generation Ethernet
    • 5.1.3 A View on 10-Gbps Networking
  • 5.2 Forecasts for Evolution of 40-Gbps and 100-Gbps Ethernet: 2010 to 2017
    • 5.2.1 Server Infrastructure Growth
    • 5.2.2 Server Penetration Projections
    • 5.2.3 Switch Port Projections
  • 5.3 Forecasts for Evolution of 40-Gbps and 100-Gbps Pricing and Market Value
    • 5.3.1 Forecasts for 40 Gbps and 100 Gbps by Application Type
  • 5.4 The Future at 40 Gbps
  • 5.5 A Note on Serial Solutions
  • 5.6 Components Opportunity Forecast

Acronyms and Abbreviations Used in this Report

About the Author

Back to Top