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APG40

sunil kaushik - 31 Oct 2009

The diferences between AXE10 and AXE810 are new magazines that embede new cards
We have as well different Group Switch:
The Axe 810 16k group switch is one card (in fact two if we take into account planeA and B)
The Axe 10 16K group switch is one magazine(in fact two if we take into account planeA and
B)
The Axe 810 is a Time SPace architecture
The AXE 10 is a Time Space Time architecture

it is fantstic job.

Telecom72 - 25 Aug 2009


The diferences between AXE10 and AXE810 are new magazines that embede new cards
We have as well different Group Switch:
The Axe 810 16k group switch is one card (in fact two if we take into account planeA and B)
The Axe 10 16K group switch is one magazine(in fact two if we take into account planeA and
B)
The Axe 810 is a Time SPace architecture
The AXE 10 is a Time Space Time architecture

telecom72 - 25 Aug 2009


Hi everybody,
An APG as it is said in the other post, is an input output device that allow the switching
system to send or receive information to or from a remote destination. These information

could be the configuration dump of the MSC, BSC, etc.. could be Statistic, CDR, counter
etc....
the info are collected at a speed of 100 Mbit/s (APG c/2) or 1Gbit/s (APG C/4 ) thanks to
ethernet links.
The APG is in fact two node (A and B) that form a cluster.each node is embedded with
windows 2003
Hope it will help
BR

jules - 25 Aug 2009


i'm looking for more information about APG40.

Amit Agarwal - 25 May 2009


It is used for sending and receiving the data with the AXE at the same time

amri - 14 May 2009


apg40 io system

DEYINDE - 7 Jun 2008


Thanks for your technical papers.It has helped me a lot.

VK - 11 Mar 2007
What is the difference between AXE 10 & AXE 810?
Is it something related to SNT?

Adel Khader - 2 Aug 2005


It is WINNT Based OS and it is Input/output replacing the old IOG20.
It is used for AXE810 as well as AXE10.
Ericsson AXE can be configured to work as BSC, BSC/TRC, MSC, GWMSC, HLR, STG...

SurvivorNBS - 2 Aug 2005


this is an ericsson AXE system. APG40 (Adjunct Processor Group) is an input/output device
for Ericsson AXE810 (Ericsson BSC and BSC/TRC)

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AXE telephone exchange


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The AXE telephone exchange is a product line of circuit switched digital telephone exchanges
manufactured by Ericsson, a Swedish telecom company. It was developed in 1974 by Ellemtel, a
research and development subsidiary of Ericsson and Televerket.[1]. The first system was
deployed in 1976. AXE is an acronym for Automatic Cross-Connection Equipment.
The AXE is the digital successor to the AKE analogue telephone exchange and ARF/ARM
family of crossbar switches. The design is modular with an APZ dual processor running in sync
mode, an APT switching part and an APG I/O part. It is used for connecting local landlines,
operate mobile networks (TDMA, GSM, CDMA, W-CDMA, PDC), international telephony traffic
and signaling.

AXE based equipment are being used as MSC, HLR, SCP, FNR, TSC and wireline nodes.
The brain of the AXE system is a dual processor system called APZ. It runs in parallel sync
mode making it fault redundant. The family of APZs started with APZ 210 03 in 1976; the latest
one is APZ 212 60. The parallel sync mode was partly abandoned in the APZ 212 40 and
subsequent models and has been replaced with a warm standby scheme.
The latest APZ type is 214 01 which is use as MSC and TSC Blade in AXE. The latest
implementation of AXE is on a blade cluster system capable of handling up to 8 million
subscribers.
The core of the switching part was the Group Switch, initially a time-space-time multiplexer
capable of switching up to 64K positions or connections. This Group Switch later evolved to a
Distributed Group Switch using Time-Space switching technique with a maximum capacity of
512K.
AXE nodes have evolved as a traffic controller, having the new Media Gateway node running on
CPP platform handle the payload traffic.
Ericsson AXE telephone exchanges support lawful intercepts via the remote-control equipment
subsystem (RES), which carries out the tap, and the interception management system (IMS),
software used for initiating the tap, which adds the tap to the RES database. In a fully operating
lawful interception system the RES and IMS both create logs of all numbers being tapped so that
system administrators can perform audits to find unauthorized taps.
Code is written in PLEX (a proprietary language tied to the AXE hardware, designed by Gran
Hemdahl [2]), SDL and ASA210C programming languages. Code for Regional Processors
(controlling hardware Extension Modules) is written in ASA210R.
[edit] See also