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BSR 64000 Installation

Manual

Notice
Copyright 2002
Motorola, Inc.
All rights reserved
No part of this publication my be reproduced in any form or by any means or used to make and any derivative work
(such as translation, transformation or adaptation) without written permission from Motorola, Inc.
Motorola reserves the right to revise this publication and to make changes in content from time to time without
obligation on the part of Motorola to provide notification of such revision or change. Motorola provides this guide
without warranty of any kind, either implied or expressed, including, but not limited to, the implied warranties of
mechantability and fitness for a particular purpose. Motorola may make improvements or changes in the product(s)
described in this manual at any time.
Motorola,the stylized M logo, and Intelligence Everywhere are registered tradmarks of Motorola, Inc. Broadband
Services Router, BSR, BSR 64000, RiverDelta, SmartFlow are trademarks of RiverDelta Networks, Inc. All other
trademarks and registered trademarks are the property of their respective owners.

503408-001
TPD-0019-01 Rev A
Published: October, 2002

Regulatory Compliance
CAUTION
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK

CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK,


DO NOT REMOVE COVER (OR BACK).
NO USER-SERVICEABLE PARTS INSIDE.
REFER SERVICING TO QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL.

These servicing instructions are for use by qualified personnel only. To reduce the risk of
electrical shock, do not perform any servicing other than that contained in the Installation and
Troubleshooting Instructions unless you are qualified to do so. Refer all servicing to qualified
service personnel.

Special Symbols That Might Appear on the Equipment

DANGER
INVISIBLE LASER RADIATION
AVOID DIRECT EXPOSURE TO BEAM
PEAK POWER 5.0mW
WAVELENGTH 1300nm
CLASS IIIb LASER PRODUCT
THIS PRODUCT COMPLIES WITH 21CFR
CHAPTER 1 SUBCHAPTER J

This is a class 1 product that contains a class IIIb laser and is intended for operation in a closed
environment with fiber attached. Do not look into the optical connector of the transmitter with
power applied. Laser output is invisible, and eye damage can result. Do not defeat safety
features that prevent looking into optical connector.

This product contains a class IIIb laser and is intended for operation in a closed environment
with fiber attached. Do not look into the optical connector of the transmitter with power
applied. Laser output is invisible, and eye damage can result. Do not defeat safety features that
prevent looking into optical connector.

This symbol indicates that dangerous voltage levels are present within the equipment. These
voltages are not insulated and may be of sufficient strength to cause serious bodily injury when
touched. The symbol may also appear on schematics.

The exclamation point, within an equilateral triangle, is intended to alert the user to the
presence of important installation, servicing, and operating instructions in the documents
accompanying the equipment.

For continued protection against fire, replace all fuses only with fuses having the same
electrical ratings marked at the location of the fuse.

This equipment operates over the marked Voltage and Frequency range without requiring
manual setting of any selector switches. Different types of line cord sets may be used for
connections to the maine supply circuit and should comply with the electrical code requirements
of the country of use. This equipment reqires a grounding conductor in the line cord.

WARNING: TO PREVENT FIRE OR SHOCK HAZARD, DO NOT EXPOSE THIS APPLIANCE TO RAIN OR
MOISTURE. THE APPARATUS SHALL NOT BE EXPOSED TO DRIPPING OR SPLASHING AND THAT NO
OBJECTS FILLED WITH LIQUIDS, SUCH AS VASES, SHALL BE PLACED ON THE APPARATUS.

FCC Compliance
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of
the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the
equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency
energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the Installation Manual or instructions, may cause harmful
interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful
interference in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his/her own expense. Any changes or
modifications not expressly approved by Motorola could void the users authority to operate this equipment under the
rules and regulations of the FCC. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular
installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be
determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one of the
following measures:
Re-orient or relocate the receiving antenna
Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver
Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected.
Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.
You may find the following booklet, prepared by the Federal Communication Commission, helpful: How to Identify
and Resolve Radio-TV Interference Problems, Stock No. 004-000-0342-4, U.S. Government Printing Office,
Washington, DC 20402.
Changes or modification not expressly approved by the party responsible for compliance could void the users
authority to operate the equipment.
Cables
This equipment is designed for use with properly shielded and terminated Intra-Bulding cables. Electrical connection
to external cables must be made only through isolation devices. Refer to the installation section of this manual before
operation.

FCC Declaration of Conformity


According to 47 CFR, Parts 2 and 15 for radio frequency devices, Motorola, Inc. 101 Tournament Drive, Horsham, PA
19044 declares under sole responsibility that the product identifies with 47 CFR Part 2 and 15 of the FCC Rules as a
Class A digital device. Each product marketed is identical to the representative unit tested and founded to be
compliant with the standards. Records maintained continue to reflect the equipment being produced can be expected
to be within the variation accepted, due to quantity production and testing on a statistical basis as required by 47 CFR
2.909. Operation is subject to the following condition: This device must accept any interference received, including
interference that may cause undesired operation. The above named party is responsible for ensuring that the
equipment complies with the standards of 47 CFR, Paragraphs 15.107 to 15.109.

Declaration of Conformity
We
Motorola, Inc.
101 Tournament Drive
Horsham, PA 19044, U.S.A.
declare under our sole responsiblity that the
Broadband Services Router

Model: BSR 64000

to which this declaration relates is in conformity with one or more of the following standards:
EMC Standards
EN55022:1998 EN55024:1998 EN50083-2: 1995 + A1: 1997 CISPR-22:1997 CISPR-24: 1997 EN 300086-2:1997
Safety Standards
EN60825: 2000 EN60950: 1992 + A1: 1993 + A2: 1993 + A3: 1995 + A4: 1997 + A11: 1997
IEC60950: 1991 + A1: 1992 + A2: 1993: + A3 1995 + A4: 1996
following the provisions of the Directive(s) of the Council of the European Union:
EMC directive 89/336/EEC Low Voltage Directive 73/23/ECC

Canadian Compliance
This Class A digital apparatus meets all requirements of the Canadian Interference-Causing Equipment Regulations.
Cet appareil numrique de la classe A respects toutes les exigences du Rglement sur le matriel brouilleur du
Canada.

Laser Safety
All Motorola, Inc. BSR 64000 systems equipped with laser products are Class 1 Laser Products in compliance with
IEC 60825 and CDRH 21 CFR 1040.10 and 1040.11
CAUTION: Use of controls or adjustments or performance of procedures other than those specified herein may result
in hazardous radiation exposure

European I.T.E. Notice


WARNING: This is a Class A product. In a domestic environment this product may cause radio interference in which
case the user may be required to take adequate measures.

Safety Standards and Emissions Standard Compliance


The BSR 64000 complies with the following specifications.
Safety

UL 1950:1995 3rd Edition


EN 60950:1992 +A1:1992 +A2:1993 +A3:1995 +A4:1997 +A11:1997
IEC 60950:1991 2nd edition + A1:1992 + A2:1993 + A3:1995 + A4:1996
IEC 60825-1:1993 +A1:1997
IEC 60825-2:2000
21CFR:2000 Part 1040, 10 and 1040.11

Emissions

47CFR:2001 Part 15 Class A

ICES-003:2000 Class A

EN 300 386-2:1997

CISPR 22:1997

GR-1089-CORE:1999

Korean MIC Notice 2000-79

EN55022: 1998
Immunity

EN 300 386-2:1997
EN 55024:1998
CISPR 24:1997
GR-1089-CORE:1999
Korean MIC Notice 2000-80

Environmental
The BSR 1000 is designed to meet the following specifications

EN 300 019

EN 300 119

GR-63-CORE: 1995

Contents

Contents
Preface
Scope

xxi

Audience

xxi

Documentation Set
Conventions

xxi

xxii

Notes, Cautions, Warnings


Contacting Support

xxiii

xxiv

1
System Overview,
Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference
System Description
Installation Summary
Hardware Reference

1-1
1-3
1-3

Resource and I/O Modules


SRM and SRM I/O Module

1-8
1-9

DOCSIS 1:4 Resource and I/O Modules


OC3/OC12 POS Resource and I/O Modules

1-12
1-14

Gigabit Ethernet Resource and I/O Modules

1-16

10/100 Ethernet Resource and I/O Modules

1-18

ix

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

What to Do Next

1-20

2
Safety Warnings, Cautions
and Guidelines
Safety Warnings and Cautions

2-1

Qualified Personnel Caution


Installation Warning
Rack-Mounting Caution
Stacking Caution

2-2

2-2
2-2

2-2

SELV Circuit Warning

2-3

Operating Temperature Caution

2-3

Electrical Grounding Warning

2-3

Grounded Equipment Warning

2-3

DC Power Disconnection Warning

2-4

DC Power Supply Wiring Warning

2-4

Laser Product Cautions


LED Product Caution

2-4
2-5

Product Disposal Caution

2-5

Lightning Activity Warning


Jewelry Removal Caution
Safety Guidelines

2-5
2-5

2-6

Electrical Safety Guidelines

2-7

In Case of Electrical Accident

2-7

Preparing for Installation


Preinstallation Task Checklist

3-1

Provided Installation Accessories and Customer-Supplied Items


Provided Installation Accessories

3-2

Customer-Supplied Tools and Equipment


Equipment Rack Considerations

3-3

3-4

Recommended Equipment Racks

3-4

Determining the Number of Equipment Racks Required


Equipment Rack Capacity

3-4

Confirming Equipment Rack Installation

3-5

3-4

3-2

Contents

Electrical Requirements

3-5

DC Power Source Specification


Environmental Guidelines

3-6

Temperature and Humidity


BTU Output
Ventilation

3-5
3-6

3-7
3-7

Equipment Access
Floor Loading

3-7
3-8

Maximum Weight of a BSR 64000


What To Do Next

3-8

3-8

Mounting the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack


Preinstallation Tasks

4-1

Location of ESD Grounding Jacks


Rack Mounting Options

4-1

4-3

Rack-Mounting Procedure

4-3

Marking the Installation Location on the Equipment Rack


Attaching Brackets for Mid-Mounting

4-3

4-3

Mounting and Securing the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack


Installing the Air Filter
Where to Go From Here

4-5

4-8
4-9

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor


Required Cables

5-1

Guidelines for Connecting Cables

5-2

Connecting Cables to the SRM and SRM I/O Modules


Connecting to the Management Ethernet

5-2

Connecting the SRM to a T1/E1 BITS Clock

5-3

Connecting the SRM to an External Alarm Panel


Setting Up a Console Monitor

5-2

5-4

5-5

Configuring Communications Parameters

5-6

Connecting a Console Monitor to the BSR 64000

5-6

Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to OC3/OC12 POS


I/O Modules
5-7

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BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Connecting Coaxial Cables to CMTS I/O Modules


Connecting the Downstream Channel Cable

5-9

Connecting the Upstream Channel Cables


Setting Up RF and IF Signal Monitoring

5-9

5-9
5-10

Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to Gigabit Ethernet I/O Modules

5-12

Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to Gigabit Ethernet Multimode I/O Modules


Connecting Network Cables to 10/100 Ethernet I/O Modules
Where To Go From Here

5-16

Connecting a DC Power Supply


DC-Power Source Installation Guidelines

6-1

Connecting the BSR 64000 to a DC Power Source


Disable the DC Power Source

6-3

Connect Grounding Cables to the BSR 64000


Connect Power Cables to the BSR 64000
Where To Go From Here

6-3
6-4

6-6

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting


Turning On the BSR 64000
Determining Operational Status

7-1
7-1

Interpreting BSR 64000 LED Displays


SRM LEDs

7-4

Fan Status LEDs


Alarm LEDs

7-3

7-3

Module LEDs

7-4
7-5

DOCSIS CMTS Resource Module LEDs


Module LEDs

7-6

Per-Port LEDs

7-6

OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module LEDs


Module LEDs

7-7

Per-Port LEDs

7-8

Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module LEDs

xii

6-2

Module LEDs

7-10

Per-Port LEDs

7-10

7-5

7-7

7-10

5-15

5-13

Contents

10/100 Ethernet Resource Module LEDs


Module LEDs

7-11

Per-Port LEDs

7-12

7-11

Rebooting an Individual Resource Module


Where To Go From Here

7-13

7-14

Maintaining the BSR 64000


BSR 64000 Field Replaceable Components
Required Tools and Other Items

8-1

8-2

Replacing an Existing Resource Module


Replacing an Existing I/O Module

8-2

8-7

Replacing the BSR 64000 Fan Tray Modules


Replacing the Top Fan Tray Module

8-13

8-13

Replacing the Bottom Fan Tray Module


Replacing a BSR 64000 Air Filter

8-19

Installing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-23

8-15

Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module

8-25

Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module


Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module

8-33

Installing a New 10/100 Ethernet Resource Module

8-37

Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module


Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module

8-29

8-41
8-45

Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module

8-49

Installing a New 10/100 Ethernet I/O Module

8-52

Connector Pinouts
Console Port Connector
Alarm Port Connector
T1/E1 BITS Connector

A-59
A-60
A-62

10/100 BASE-T Ethernet Port Connector

A-64

Index

xiii

Figures

Figure 1-1

The BSR 64000

1-2

Figure 1-2

Front of BSR 64000 Chassis

1-7

Figure 1-3

Rear of BSR 64000 Chassis

1-8

Figure 1-4

BSR 64000 Supervisor Resource Module and Supervisor Resource I/O


Module
1-11

Figure 1-5

DOCSIS 1:4 CMTS Resource Module and DOCSIS 1:4 CMTS I/O Module

Figure 1-6

OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module and OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module

Figure 1-7

Gigabit Ethernet Resource Modules and Gigabit Ethernet I/O Modules

Figure 1-8

BSR 64000 10/100 Ethernet Resource Module and 10/100 Ethernet I/O
Module
1-19

Figure 4-1

Location of ESD Jacks on the BSR 64000

Figure 4-2

Attaching Mid-Mount Brackets to the BSR 64000

Figure 4-3

Securing the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack (Flush-Mounted Option)

Figure 4-4

Installing the Top Bezel

Figure 4-5

Installing the Bottom Bezel

Figure 5-1

Connecting the SRM I/O Module to the Management Ethernet

Figure 5-2

Connecting the SRM I/O Module to a T1/E1 BITS Clock

Figure 5-3

Connecting the SRM I/O Module to an External Alarm Panel

Figure 5-4

Connecting a Console Monitor to the BSR 64000

Figure 5-5

Connecting Fiber Optic Cable to a OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module Optical Port

Figure 5-6

Connecting Upstream and Downstream Channel Cables


to the Upstream and Downstream Ports on the 1:4 CMTS I/O Module

1-13

1-15
1-17

4-2
4-4
4-6

4-7
4-8
5-3

5-4
5-5

5-7
5-8

5-10
xv

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

xvi

Figure 5-7

Connecting Monitoring Cables to the BSR 64000 CMTS Resource Module

Figure 5-8

.Connecting Single-Mode Fiber Optic Cable to the Single-Mode Gigabit Ethernet


I/O Module Optical Ports
5-13

Figure 5-9

Connecting Multimode Fiber Optic Cable


to the GIG-E Multi I/O Module Optical Port

Figure 5-10

Connecting an Ethernet Cable to the 10/100 I/O Module Ethernet Ports

Figure 6-1

Connecting Grounding Cables to a BSR 64000

Figure 6-2

Removing the Clear Plastic Guard

Figure 6-3

Connecting the Power Cables

Figure 8-1

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Figure 8-2

Disengaging the Switch Actuator and Module Ejectors

Figure 8-3

Removing an Existing Resource Module

Figure 8-4

Installing a Resource Module into a BSR 64000 Slot

Figure 8-5

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

Figure 8-6

Removing an Existing I/O Module

Figure 8-7

Installing an I/O Module

8-11

Figure 8-8

Removing the Top Bezel

8-13

Figure 8-9

Removing the Top Fan Tray Module

Figure 8-10

Removing the Bottom Bezel

Figure 8-11

Loosening the Captive Screws on the Air Filter Door

Figure 8-12

Opening the Air Filter Door

Figure 8-13

Removing the Bottom Fan Tray Module

Figure 8-14

Securing the Air Filter Door

8-18

Figure 8-15

Removing the Bottom Bezel

8-19

5-14
6-4

6-5
6-6
8-3
8-4

8-5
8-6

8-9

8-10

8-14

8-15
8-16

8-16

Figure 8-16

Opening the Air Filter Door

Figure 8-17

Replacing the Air Filter

Figure 8-18

Securing the Air Filter Door

Figure 8-19

Installing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

5-11

8-17

8-20
8-21
8-22
8-24

Figure 8-20

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Figure 8-21

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-26

Figure 8-22

Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module

Figure 8-23

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Figure 8-24

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

Figure 8-25

Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module

8-27
8-28
8-30

8-31
8-32

5-15

Figures

Figure 8-26

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Figure 8-27

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-34

8-35

Figure 8-28

Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module

Figure 8-29

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Figure 8-30

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

Figure 8-31

Installing a New 10/100 Resource Module

8-40

Figure 8-32

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

8-42

Figure 8-33

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

Figure 8-34

Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module

8-44

Figure 8-35

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

8-46

Figure 8-36

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

Figure 8-37

Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module

Figure 8-38

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

Figure 8-39

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-36

8-38

8-39

8-43

8-47
8-48
8-49

8-50

Figure 8-40

Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module

Figure 8-41

Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

Figure 8-42

Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-54

Figure 8-43

Installing a New 10/100 I/O Module

8-55

8-51
8-53

Figure A-1

BSR 64000 Console Port

Figure A-2

BSR 64000 HD SRM Alarm Port

A-59

Figure A-3

BSR 64000 HD SRM T1/E1 BITS Connector

Figure A-4

BSR 64000 HD 10/100 Ethernet Port Connector

A-61
A-63
A-64

xvii

Tables

Table 1-1

Major Installation and Maintenance Tasks

Table 1-2

BSR 64000 Chassis Components

1-3

1-4

Table 3-1

Preinstallation Checklist

Table 3-2

Provided Installation Accessories

3-1

Table 3-3

Customer Supplied Items

Table 3-4

Temperature and Humidity Guidelines

3-2

3-3
3-6

Table 3-5

Recommended Ventilation Clearances

Table 3-6

Recommended Access Clearances

3-7

Table 5-1

Required Cables for Physical Connections

Table 5-2

Console Monitor Communications Parameters

Table 7-1

BSR 64000 LED Display States Following Successful Booting

Table 7-2

Module LED Display States for the SRM

Table 7-3

SRM Fan Status LED Display States

Table 7-4

SRM Alarm LED Display States

Table 7-5

Module LED Display States for the DOCSIS CMTS Resource Module

Table 7-6

BSR 64000 Downstream and Upstream Port LED Display States

Table 7-7

Module LED Display States for the OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module

Table 7-8

BSR 64000 OC3/OC12 POS SONET Port LED Display States

Table 7-9

Module LED Display States for the Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module

Table 7-10

BSR 64000 Gigabit Ethernet Port LED Display States

Table 7-11

Module LED Display States for the 10/100 Resource Module

3-7
5-1
5-6
7-2

7-4
7-4

7-5
7-6

7-7
7-8

7-9
7-10

7-11
7-12

xix

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

xx

Table 7-12

BSR 64000 10/100 Ethernet Port LED Display States

Table A-1

BSR 64000 Console Port Pin Assignments

7-12

A-60

Table A-2

BSR 64000 Alarm Port Pin Assignments

Table A-3

BSR 64000 HD T1/E1 BITS Connector Contact Assignments

A-61

Table A-4

BSR 64000 HD 10/100 Ethernet Port Connector Contact Assignments

A-63
A-64

Preface
Scope
This document describes how to install and configure the RiverDelta Networks
Broadband Services Router 64000 (BSR 64000).

Audience
This document is for use by those persons who will install and configure the
BSR 64000 product. Only trained service personnel should install, maintain, or
replace the BSR 64000.

Documentation Set
The following documents comprise the BSR 64000 documentation set:

BSR 64000 Command Reference Guide


This document contains the Command Line Interface (CLI) commands for
managing, configuring, and maintaining the BSR 64000.

BSR 64000 Configuration and Management Guide


This document provides the instructions and procedures for configuring and
managing the BSR 64000.

BSR 64000 Installation Guide


This document describes how to install the BSR 64000 product.

xxi

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

BSR 64000 Release Notes


These documents provide information about features not described or incorrectly
documented in the main documentation set; known problems and anomalies;
product limitations; and problem resolutions.

BSR 64000 SNMP MIB Reference Guide


This document describes the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP)
MIBs; provides information that describes standard and proprietary MIB support;
describes how to walk the MIBs and how to compile and load the SNMP MIBs. It
also provides task examples.

BSR Troubleshooting Guide


This document provides instructions and procedures for troubleshooting the BSR
product.

BSR 64000 Quick Start Guide


This document provides basic tasks used to get the BSR 64000 out of the box,
running, connected to the network, and operational.

Conventions
This document uses the conventions in the following table:
Convention

Example

Explanation

angle brackets < >

ping <ip-address>
ping 54.89.145.71

Arguments in italic and enclosed by angle


brackets must be replaced by the text the
argument represents. In the example,
54.89.345.71 replaces <ip-address>. When
entering the argument, do not type the angle
brackets.

bar brackets [ ]

disable [level]

Bar brackets enclose optional arguments. The


example indicates you can use the disable
command with or without specifying a level.
Some commands accept more than one
optional argument. When entering the
argument, do not type the bar brackets.

xxii

Preface

Convention

Example

Explanation

bold text

cable relay-agent-option

Boldface text must be typed exactly as it


appears.

brace brackets {}

page {on | off}

Brace brackets enclose required text. The


example indicates you must enter either on or
off after page. The system accepts the
command with only one of the parameters.
When entering the text, do not type the brace
brackets.

italic text

boot system <filename>

Italic type indicates variables for which you


supply values in command syntax descriptions.
It also indicates file names, directory names,
document titles, or emphasized text.

screen display

Wed May 6 17:01:03


2000

This font indicates system output.

vertical bar |

page {on | off}

A vertical bar separates the choices when a


parameter is required. The example indicates
you can enter either command:
page on or page off
When entering the parameter, do not type the
vertical bar or the brace brackets.

Notes, Cautions, Warnings


The following icons and associated text may appear in this document.

Note: A note contains tips, suggestions, and other helpful information, such
as references to material not contained in the document, that can help you
complete a task or understand the subject matter.

Caution: The exclamation point, within an equilateral triangle, is intended to


alert the user to the presence of important installation, servicing, and
operating instructions in the documents accompanying the equipment.

xxiii

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Warning: This symbol indicates that dagerous voltages levels are present
within the equipment. These voltages are not insulated and may be of
sufficient strength to cause serious bodily injury when touched. The symbol
may also appear on schematics.

Contacting Support
Use the following information to contact Support:
U.S.

1-888-944-HELP
1-888-944-4357

xxiv

International

+.215-323-0044

WWW

http://www.gi.com/BUSAREA/CUSACC/websupport.html

Email

cmtssupport@motorola.com

1
System Overview,
Installation Summary, and
Hardware Reference

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

Overview
This chapter discusses the following topics.

System Description
Installation Summary
Hardware Reference

System Description
The Motorola Broadband Services Router 64000 (BSR 64000), shown in Figure
1-1, is a modular, carrier-class, multiservice IP switch/router and a high density Cable
Modem Termination System (CMTS) integrated in a single chassis.
Combined with management, operational and provisioning software, the BSR 64000
allows a Multiple System Operator (MSO) to allocate bandwidth on their Hybrid
Fiber Coaxial (HFC) network among multiple service providers and to provide data,
voice and other services to their subscribers. The major BSR 64000 features include:

NEBS-compliant, carrier-class system providing 99.999 percent availability.

SmartFlow enables flexible Quality of Service (QoS) classifications for service


providers and subscribers

Enables integration and extension of QoS and routing capabilities to legacy and
proprietary CMTS equipment

CMTS supporting 13 downstream transmitters and 52 upstream receivers


Intra-domain and inter-domain routing (RIP v1, v2, BGP4, and OSPF v2) with
wire-speed forwarding and broadcast, unicast, and multicast support.

The BSR 64000 is fully based on Data Over Cable Service Interface Specification
(DOCSIS) 1.0, DOCSIS 1.1, and PacketCable 1.0 standards.

1-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Figure 1-1 The BSR 64000

1-2

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

Installation Summary
Table 1-2 lists the major installation and maintenance tasks.
Table 1-1 Major Installation and Maintenance Tasks

Task

Refer to...

Review all safety warnings, guidelines and related


information

Chapter 2

Complete prerequisite preparations before installing the


BSR 64000.

Chapter 3

Mount the BSR 64000 chassis in an equipment rack,

Chapter 4

Connect network cables and DOCSIS network coaxial


cables

Chapter 5

Connect a console monitor (terminal or PC running terminal Chapter 5


emulation software) to the BSR 64000
Connect a DC power supply to the BSR 64000

Chapter 6

Turn on the BSR 64000 and observe system startup


(booting).

Chapter 7

Identifying and replacing field replaceable units (FRUs)

Chapter 8

Installing additional modules

Chapter 8

Hardware Reference
The BSR 64000 chassis is a 14U height, NEBS-compliant platform designed for
mounting in standard 19-inch equipment racks.
Table 1-2 provides a description of each BSR 64000 chassis component. Figure 1-2
shows a front view of the chassis, and Figure 1-3 shows a rear view of the chassis.

1-3

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

.
Table 1-2 BSR 64000 Chassis Components

Component

Accessibility Description

Top and Bottom Bezels

Front

Two plastic bezels (top and bottom) cover the


fan modules and air filter. These bezels are
shipped with the unit, so you can install them if
desired. Once installed, the bezels must be
removed to gain access to the fan modules and
air filter.

Resource Module Slots


(front card cage)

Front

The BSR 64000 card cage provides 16


numbered Resource Module slots. Slots 7 and 8
are dedicated slots and accept only the
Supervisor Resource Module (SRM) designed
for them.
Currently, the BSR 64000 supports the following
Resource Modules: Supervisor Resource
Module, the DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module,
OC3/OC12 POS Module, 10/100 Ethernet
Module, Multimode Gigabit Ethernet Module,
and Single-Mode Gigabit Ethernet Module.

I/O Card Slots


(rear card cage)

Rear

Numbered I/O card slots match up with


Resource Module slots to provide physical
connections for the Resource Modules.
Currently, the BSR 64000 supports the following
I/O Modules: SRM I/O, DOCSIS 1:4 I/O,
OC3/OC12 POS I/O, 10/100 Ethernet I/O,
Multimode Gigabit Ethernet I/O, and
Single-Mode Gigabit Ethernet I/O.

Midplane

None

The midplane is an integral part of the chassis. It


provides data paths between the Resource
Modules and between the Resource Modules
and their matched I/O Modules. It also provide a
dedicated management data path between all
Resource Modules and distributes the required
power to all modular components.

Backplane

None

The backplane is an integral part of the chassis.


It provides data paths between the active and
spare Resource Modules and I/O modules for
purposes of redundancy.

1-4

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

Table 1-2 BSR 64000 Chassis Components

Component

Accessibility Description

Rack Mounting Brackets

Front/Sides

The chassis has integral rack mounting brackets


to allow flush mounting in a 19 equipment rack.
For mid-mount installations, a separate set of
rack mounting brackets attach to the sides of the
chassis.

Fan Modules

Front

Two cooling fan modules positioned above and


below the main card cage provide forced air
cooling for the BSR 64000. Each module
housing contains six fans and a power
distribution board. Fan modules are designed to
be hot swappable.
Air is drawn into the BSR 64000 from the front of
the chassis near the bottom and and exhausts at
the rear of the chassis near the top.

Air Filter

Front

A single air filter is located above the bottom fan


module. The filter should be checked and
replaced periodically.

1-5

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Table 1-2 BSR 64000 Chassis Components

Component

Accessibility Description

Power Entry Modules

Rear

Two redundant Power Entry Modules, located in


the rear of the chassis, enable the BSR 64000 to
receive power from an external -48 VDC power
source.
Each Power Entry Module (A and B) can provide
a conduit for power for a fully-configured
chassis. In the event of power loss to either
module, each module is designed to power a
fully-configured chassis. Facing the rear of the
chassis, the module on the left side is Module A
and the one on the right side is Module B.
Power Entry Modules do not have power
switches. Power to the BSR 64000 must be
switched off at the DC power source itself.
The BSR 64000 uses DC power only and
cannot be directly powered by AC power.

Grounding Terminal Posts

1-6

Rear

Two grounding terminal posts combine to


provide a single primary grounding point for
electrically grounding the BSR 64000 chassis to
a known earth grounding point (usually found at
a DC power source supplying power to the
BSR 64000). This grounding point is located in
the rear of the chassis, to the right of the Power
Entry Modules

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

Integral
mounting brackets

10

11

12

13

14

15
15

0
1

1
2

2
3

3
4

4
5

10

11

10

12

11

13

12

14

13

15

14

16

16

15

DOCSIS CMTS
Resource module

Supervisor
Resource
Module
(SRM)
bsr64k018

Figure 1-2 Front of BSR 64000 Chassis

1-7

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

48V/DC

15

14

13

12

11

48V/DC

10

bsr64k019b

DOCSIS
CMTS I/O
module

SRM I/O
module

Figure 1-3 Rear of BSR 64000 Chassis

Resource and I/O Modules


The BSR 64000 uses a midplane design that pairs a Resource Module with a matched
I/O Module. Resource Modules perform most of the tasks associated with processing
data while I/O Modules provide physical connections to the networks. The
BSR 64000 supports the following Resource Module and I/O Module pairings.

1-8

Supervisor Resource Module (SRM) and SRM I/O Module


DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module and I/O Module
OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module and I/O Module

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

10/100 Ethernet Resource Module and I/O Module


Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module and I/O Module

SRM and SRM I/O Module


The Supervisor Resource Module (SRM), shown in Figure 1-4, handles the following
functions during operation:

Runs all routing protocols supported by the BSR 64000 and provides forwarding
information to the other Resource Modules (CMTS, OC3/OC12 POS, 10/100
Ethernet, and Gigabit Ethernet).

Serves as a centralized control system -- managing the other Resource Modules


installed in the BSR 64000 chassis.

Hosts the systems 16x16 2.0Gb/s switch fabric that provides the connectivity
between modules installed in the BSR 64000 across the midplane.

Supports flash and nonvolatile NVRAM (PCMCIA card) to buffer syslog


messages and the operating BSR 64000 software image.

A set of LEDs located on the front panel of the module indicate the status of the
module itself, individual module ports, and other chassis components. LED indicators
include the following:

Module LEDs: Fail, Status, Alarm


Fan Status LEDs: OK and Fail
Alarm LEDs: Min (Minor), Maj (Major), Crit (Critical)

An Alarm Cutoff (ACO) button is located on the front panel, and is used to shut off an
audible alarm once an alarm state has been triggered. When no alarm state exists, the
ACO button is is used to test the function of the Alarm LEDs.
Associated with the SRM is the SRM I/O Module. The SRM I/O Module, shown in
Figure 1-4, is a passive device that provide the physical connectors to make physical
network and other external connections to the SRM. Physical connectors on the SRM
I/O Module include the following:

One female DB-25 pin connector for connecting to an external alarm panel
Two female RJ-45 connectors for connecting to an external T1/E1 BITS clock

1-9

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

1-10

One female DB-9 pin RS-232 connector for connecting a console monitor to the
BSR 64000

One female RJ-45 10/100 BASE-T Ethernet connector for connecting the
BSR 64000 to a management Ethernet network.

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

ALARM

SRM

Alarm connector
FAIL
STATUS
ALARM

Module
LEDs

FAN STATUS
OK FAIL
TOP
BOT

ALARMS
MIN MAJ CRIT

ACO

Fan Status
LEDs
Alarms LEDs
Alarm Cutoff Switch

T1 BITS CLOCK
INPUT A

NON VOLATILE
STORAGE

INPUT B

T1/E1 BITS

CONSOLE RS232

Console port
TERMINAL PORT

Terminal port
CONSOLE 10BASE-T

Management Ethernet

RESET
NMI
GLOBAL
RESET

SRM
1/0

bsr64k048b

Figure 1-4 BSR 64000 Supervisor Resource Module and Supervisor Resource I/O Module

1-11

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

DOCSIS 1:4 Resource and I/O Modules


The DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module, shown in Figure 1-5, provides the BSR 64000
with one downstream and four upstream broadband HFC network interfaces.
Combined with its I/O Module the DOCSIS 1:4 CMTS Resource Module handles all
network traffic transmitted onto the HFC cable plant and received from it.
A set of LEDs located on the front panel of the module provide a visual indication of
the status of the module itself as well as its individual ports. LED indicators include
the following:

Module LEDs: Fail, Status, Alarm


Downstream Port LEDs (Port 0) Link, Fault
Upstream Port LEDs (Ports 0 through 3) Link, Fault

Two Type F connectors accessible on the module front panel enable RF and IF signal
monitoring.
Associated with each DOCSIS 1:4 Module is an I/O Module. The I/O Module,
shown in Figure 1-5, is a passive device that provides the physical connectors
required for the Resource Module. The DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module provides the
following physical connectors.

1-12

One Type F connector for the Downstream Channel


Four Type F connectors for Downstream Channels 0 through 3

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

Module
LEDs
LINK

FAULT

0
1
2
3

Downstream Port
LEDs

Upstream Port
LEDs

Upstream Ports

Monitor Ports

Downstream Port
RESET
NMI

bsr64k046

Figure 1-5 DOCSIS 1:4 CMTS Resource Module and DOCSIS 1:4 CMTS I/O Module

1-13

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

OC3/OC12 POS Resource and I/O Modules


The OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module, shown in Figure 1-6, provides two high
speed OC/3 SONET interfaces for the BSR 64000. Each module contains a hardware
assisted packet forwarding and QoS engine that processes up to 3 million packets per
second.
A set of LEDs located on the front panel of the module provide a visual indication of
the status of the module itself as well as its individual ports. LED indicators include
the following:

Module LEDs: Fail, Status, Alarm


Per port LEDs (SONET ports 0 and 1) Link, Fault

Matched with each OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module installed in the system is an
OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module. The I/O module, shown in Figure 1-6 is a passive
module providing physical network connections for the OC3/OC12 POS Resource
Module. The I/O module provides the following physical connectors.

1-14

Two LC optical connectors

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

OC3/OC12 POS

FAIL
STATUS
ALARM

Module
LEDs

SONET PORT
LINK

FAULT
0
1

SONET Port
LEDs
SONET

PORT 0

PORT 1

LC optical
connectors

RESET
NMI

OC3/OC12 POS
1/0

bsr64k047b

Figure 1-6 OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module and OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module

1-15

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Gigabit Ethernet Resource and I/O Modules


The BSS 64000 supports two types of Gigabit Ethernet Resource and I/O modules:
GIG-E (for single mode connections) and GIG-E SX (for multimode connections).
Both resorce and I/O modules are shown in Figure 1-7.
Gigabit Ethernet modules each provide one 1000 Mbps optical Ethernet interface for
the BSR 64000. Both modules contain a hardware assisted packet forwarding and
QoS engine that provides a sustained forwarding rate of over 3 million packets per
second.
A set of LEDs, located on the front panel of each resourse module, provides a visual
indication of the status of the resource module as a whole as well as the status of its
individual ports. LED indicators include the following:

Module LEDs: Fail, Status, Alarm


Per port LEDs (Gigabit Ethernet ports 0 and 1): Link, Fault

Matched with each Gigabit Ethernet Resource Moduleis an I/O Module. The I/O
Modules are passive and provide the physical network connections for its Gigabit
Ethernet Resource Module.
The Single-Mode I/O module, (labeled GIG-E) provides the following physical
connector.

One LC optical connector (Tx and Rx)

The Multimode I/O module, (labeled GIG-E SX IO) provides the following physical
connector.

1-16

One SC optical connector (Tx and Rx)

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

GIG-E SX

FAIL
STATUS
ALARM

GIG-E

GIG-E PORT
LINK

FAULT
0

FAIL

Module
LEDs

STATUS
ALARM

Module
LEDs

GIG-E PORT

GIG-E Port
LEDs

LINK

FAULT
0

GIG-E Port
LEDs
GIG-E

GIG-E

PORT 0

PORT 0
RX
TX

GIG-E I/O

LC optical
connector

RX
TX

SC optical
connector

GIG-E SX IO

bsr64k076B

Figure 1-7 Gigabit Ethernet Resource Modules and Gigabit Ethernet I/O Modules

1-17

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

10/100 Ethernet Resource and I/O Modules


The 10/100 Resource Module, shown in Figure 1-8, provides eight 10/100 BASE-T
interfaces for the BSR 64000. Each module contains a hardware assisted packet
forwarding and QoS engine that processes up to 3 million packets per second.
A set of LEDs located on the front panel of the module provide a visual indication of
the status of the module itself as well as its individual ports. LED indicators include
the following:

Module LEDs: Fail, Status, Alarm


Per-port LEDs (Ethernet ports 0 and 7): Link, ACT

Matched with each 10/100 Resource Module installed in the system is a 10/100 I/O
Module. The I/O module, shown in Figure 1-8 is a passive module providing physical
network connections for the 10/100 Resource Module. The I/O module provides the
following physical connectors.

1-18

Eight female RJ-45 10/100 BASE-T connectors

System Overview, Installation Summary, and Hardware Reference

ETHERNET
PORT 0

10/100

Module
LEDs

LINK
0

10/100 BASE-T
connectors

ACT

Ethernet Port
LEDs

2
3
4
5

PORT 7

6
7

RESET
NMI

OC3/OC12
10/100POS
ETHERNET
1/0
I/0

bsr64k080

Figure 1-8 BSR 64000 10/100 Ethernet Resource Module and 10/100 Ethernet I/O Module

1-19

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

What to Do Next
Move on to Chapter 2. You should become familiar with the information in Chapter 2
before mounting the BSR 64000 in an equipment rack and performing other
installation tasks.

1-20

2
Safety Warnings, Cautions
and Guidelines

Safety Warnings, Cautions and Guidelines

Overview
This discusses the following topics

Safety Warnings and Cautions


Safety Guidelines

Safety Warnings and Cautions


Warnings alert you to potential dangers when installing or maintaining the
BSR 64000. To install the BSR 64000 safely, familiarize yourself with the warning
statements found in the remainder of this chapter.
Note: For additional information about safety issues, refer to these
documents: GR-63-CORE, Network Equipment Building System (NEBS)
Physical Protection, Issue 1, October 1995 and GR-1089-CORE,
Electromagnetic Compatibility and Electrical Safety Generic Criteria for
Network Telecommunications Equipment, Issue 2, December 1997 with
Revision 1, February 1999.

2-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Qualified Personnel Caution


Caution: Only trained service personnel should install, maintain, or replace
the BSR 64000.

Installation Warning
Warning: Read the installation procedures before connecting the BSR 64000
to a power source.

Rack-Mounting Caution
Caution: When mounting the BSR 64000 in an equipment rack, avoid
hazardous conditions that can result from unbalanced loading. Ensure that all
equipment mounted in the rack is balanced and securely supported.

Stacking Caution
Caution: Do not stack the BSR 64000 on other BSR 64000 products or on
any other equipment. If a stacked BSR 64000 falls, it can cause severe bodily
injury and equipment damage.

2-2

Safety Warnings, Cautions and Guidelines

SELV Circuit Warning


Warning: Use caution when connecting cables between devices. To avoid
electrical shock, never connect safety extra-low voltage (SELV) circuits to
telephone-network voltage (TNV) circuits. LAN ports contain SELV circuits,
and WAN ports contain TNV circuits.

Operating Temperature Caution


Caution: To prevent the BSR 64000 from overheating during operation, do
not operate where the ambient temperature exceeds the maximum
recommended ambient temperature of 122F (50C). To prevent airflow
restriction, allow at least 3 inches (7.62 cm) of clearance around the intake
and outlet ventilation openings located at the front, rear, and sides of the
chassis.

Electrical Grounding Warning


Warning: When installing the BSR 64000, always connect the grounding first
and disconnect it last when working with power cables.

Grounded Equipment Warning


Warning: The BSR 64000 must be grounded. Primary grounding is enabled
by connecting a grounding cable leading from a known earth ground (usually
found at the DC power source) to the BSR 64000 grounding terminals
(located at the rear of the chassis).

2-3

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

DC Power Disconnection Warning


Warning: Before performing any procedures, ensure that power is removed
from the DC circuit. To ensure that all power is off, locate the circuit breaker
on the panel board that services the DC circuit, switch the circuit breaker to
the OFF position, and tape the switch handle of the circuit breaker in the OFF
position.

DC Power Supply Wiring Warning


Warning: Wire the DC power supply using the appropriate lugs. When
connecting power, the proper wiring sequence is to connect ground to
ground, +RTN to +RTN, then -48 V to -48 V. When disconnecting power, the
proper wiring sequence is to disconnect -48 V from -48 V, +RTN from +RTN,
then ground from ground. Note that the ground wire should always be
connected first and disconnected last.

Laser Product Cautions


Caution: The BSR 64000 is a Class 1 Laser Product. Unterminated optical
connectors may emit radiation. Do not view with optical instruments.

Caution: Use of controls or adjustments or performance of procedures other


than those specified herein may result in hazardous radiation exposure.

2-4

Safety Warnings, Cautions and Guidelines

LED Product Caution

Caution: The BSR 64000 is a Class 1 LED device.

Product Disposal Caution


Caution: If necessary, dispose of the of the BSR 64000 in accordance with
all local, state and national laws and regulations.

Lightning Activity Warning


Warning: Do not install or perform maintenance tasks on the BSR 64000 or
connect or disconnect any cables during lightning storms.

Jewelry Removal Caution


Caution: Before working on equipment that is connected to a power source,
remove jewelry (for example, rings, necklaces, and watches). Metal objects
heat up when connected to power and ground, and can cause serious injury
or become welded to the power terminals.

2-5

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Safety Guidelines
The guidelines in this section are intended to protect you and the BSR 64000. These
guidelines discuss only some of the potential hazards you might encounter while
working. Be alert, and always exercise good judgement.
Perform only the procedures described in this installation guide. Make sure that only
trained service personnel perform other services.

2-6

Keep the installation area free from dust during and after installation.

Do not wear loose clothing or jewelry, such as rings, bracelets, or chains, which
can become caught in equipment.

Use safety glasses when working under conditions that can be hazardous to your
eyes.

Do not perform any actions that create a potential hazard to people or cause
equipment to become unsafe.

Never attempt to lift an object that is too heavy for one person to handle.

Replace fuses only with fuses of the same type and rating.

Do not insert or force any objects through the cooling vents of the BSR 64000.
That action could result in electrical shock or fire.

Avoid spilling fluids onto the BSR 64000. That action can cause electrical shock
or damage the router.

Avoid touching electrical wires or terminals that are not insulated unless the
BSR 64000 is disconnected from its power source. Touching electrical wires or
terminals that are not insulated could cause electrical shock.

Keep tools and equipment away from areas where people could trip over them
while walking.

Do not install wiring during electrical storms.


Do not install electrical outlets in wet locations unless the outlets are specifically
designed for wet environments.
Do not open the BSR 64000 enclosure unless a procedure in this document
instructs you to do so. Opening the enclosure increases the risk of severe
electrical shock. Only trained service personnel should open the enclosure.

Safety Warnings, Cautions and Guidelines

Electrical Safety Guidelines


When working on electrically-powered equipment, follow these guidelines:

Locate emergency power-off switch for the area in which you are working so that
if an electrical hazard develops or an accident occurs, you can quickly turn off the
power.

Do not work alone if potentially hazardous conditions exist anywhere in your


working area.

Never assume that power is disconnected from a circuit. Always check the circuit
before starting to work.

Alert yourself to probable hazards in your work area, such as moist floors,
ungrounded power extension cords, and missing safety grounds.

Operate the BSR 64000 within its labeled electrical specifications and usage
instructions.

Install the BSR 64000 in compliance with the following local, national, or
international electrical codes:

United StatesNational Fire Protection Association (NFPA70), United


States National Electrical Code.

CanadaCanadian Electrical Code, Part 1, CSA C22.1.

Other countriesInternational Electromechanical Commission (IEC) 364,


Part 1 through Part 7.

Evaluated to TN power systems.

Observe the following guidelines for maintaining electrical safety:

Never install equipment if it appears damaged.

Periodically inspect the installation site for potential hazards such as wet
floors and for ungrounded power extension cords.

In Case of Electrical Accident


If an electrical accident resulting in an injury occurs, follow these steps in the order
presented:
1. Use caution. Make yourself aware of the hazards around you.

2-7

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

2. Disconnect power from the BSR 64000.


3. When possible, send another person to get medical aid or determine the condition
of the victim, and then call for assistance.

2-8

3
Preparing for Installation

Preparing for Installation

Introduction
This chapter discusses the following topics.

Preinstallation Task Checklist


Provided Installation Accessories and Customer-Supplied Items
Customer-Supplied Tools and Equipment
Confirming Equipment Rack Installation
Electrical Requirements
Environmental Guidelines

Preinstallation Task Checklist


Table 3-1 lists the preinstallation tasks to perform.
Table 3-1 Preinstallation Checklist

Item or Task

Refer to...

Make sure that you have the proper tools and other
equipment to perform the installation.

Provided Installation
Accessories and
Customer-Supplied Items

Make sure you have a rack mounting plan that


accommodates the total number of chassis you will
install and considers future expansion requirements.

Customer-Supplied Tools and


Equipment

Check
Column

Confirm that equipment racks are installed according to Confirming Equipment Rack
manufacturer instructions.
Installation
Confirm that your -48 VDC power source meets all
requirements for use with the BSR 64000.

Electrical Requirements

Confirm that the chosen installation site satisfies all


environmental requirements.

Environmental Guidelines

3-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Provided Installation Accessories and


Customer-Supplied Items
To install the BSR 64000 successfully, you must have the accessories and items listed
in the following sections.

Provided Installation Accessories


In addition to this manual and the remainder of the hardcopy manual set, the
accessories and other items shipped with the BSR 64000 are listed in Table 3-2.
Table 3-2 Provided Installation Accessories

3-2

Quantity

Item

Purpose

Mid-mounting brackets

To provide the means to mid-mount


the chassis in an equipment rack

10-32 x 1/4 in. slotted screws

To attach and secure mid-mounting


brackets to the sides of the chassis

#10 washers

To attach and secure mid-mounting


brackets to the sides of the chassis

Documentation CD-ROM

To provide an online source of


customer documentation

Chassis fan filter

To filter out dust and other


particulates from the air circulating
through the chassis during
operation.

ElectroStatic Discharge (ESD)


wrist strap

To prevent damage to electronic


components from static electric
discharges

Top bezel

Cosmetic

Bottom bezel

Cosmetic

Preparing for Installation

Customer-Supplied Tools and Equipment


The tools and items listed in Table 3-3 are required to install and configure the
BSR 64000. You must provide these items yourself, they are not shipped with the
BSR 64000.
Table 3-3 Customer Supplied Items

Quantity Item

Purpose

Flathead screwdriver

To rack mount the BSR 64000

Phillips head screwdriver

To rack mount the BSR 64000

Rack-mounting screws and washers

To secure the BSR 64000 in its


equipment rack

3/8 inch nut driver, 11 mm nut driver, or a small


insulated adjustable wrench

To connect and secure power lines to


DC terminal blocks and grounding lugs
on power units

Tape measure

To measure equipment rack space

Pencil or other nonpermanent marker

To mark screw hole positions on the


equipment rack in which you install the
BSR 64000

PC (with terminal emulation software) or an ASCII


Monitor

To serve as a console for accessing the


BSR 64000 Command Line Interface
(CLI).

RS-232 serial crossover cable (null modem) with a


female DB-9 pin connector at one end and a
connector compatible with the RS-232 serial
connector on the monitor or PC at the other end.

To make a physical connection between


the BSR 64000 and the monitor or PC
serving as a console.

Standard T1 or E1 cable with a male RJ-48 at one


end and an application-specific connector at the
other end.

To make a physical connection between


the BSR 64000 and a T1/E1 BITS Clock

Shielded cable with a male DB-25 pin connector at


one end and an application-specific connector to
connect to the alarm panel at the other end.

To make a physical connection between


the BSR 64000 alarm interface and an
external alarm panel.

Customer- Single-mode fiber optic, Multimode fiber optic,


To make physical connections between
determined Ethernet Category 5 twisted pair, and coaxial cables BSR 64000 interfaces and other
network interfaces. Refer to Required
Cables in Chapter 5 for more
information.

3-3

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Equipment Rack Considerations


When calculating equipment rack space needs, keep in mind the following:

The type of equipment rack recommended for the BSR 64000.


The number of racks needed to hold all BSR 64000 chassis you intend to
install.

Recommended Equipment Racks


Motorola recommends equipment racks meeting the following specifications.

Standard 7 ft. high, 19-inch equipment racks (NEBS or ETSI racks)


Standard 4-post Telco equipment racks.

Note: For assistance using equipment racks other than those


recommended, consult with the Motorola Support Group. Refer to Contacting
Support, in the Preface.

Determining the Number of Equipment Racks Required


The number of equipment racks needed depends upon the following:

How many BSR 64000 chassis you intend to install.


The type of equipment racks in which you will install them.

Equipment Rack Capacity


The BSR 64000 is a 14u height chassis (1u = 1.75 in.). Each BSR 64000 consumes
24.5 inches (514.5 mm) of vertical space within its equipment rack. The
recommended equipment rack can accommodate three BSR 64000 chassis, or two
BSR 64000 chassis plus related devices such as DC power supplies and an alarm
panel.

3-4

Preparing for Installation

Confirming Equipment Rack Installation


To confirm proper equipment rack installation, do the following:

Make sure installed racks are electrically grounded and installed according to
their manufacturer instructions.

Make sure equipment racks are anchored to the floor and, when possible,
anchored to the ceiling as well.

Confirm that equipment rack installations comply with applicable local, state and
national codes.

Electrical Requirements
The BSR 64000 power input operates on direct current (DC) power only and receives
power through separate, redundant -48VDC Power Entry Modules (A & B). Each
module can independently support the operation of a fully-configured BSR 64000.
Observe the following guidelines when providing power to the BSR 64000.

Confirm that the DC power source meets the specifications provided in this
section and that the power source is free of noise and power fluctuations

Ground the BSR 64000 chassis as described in this manual.

Warning: The DC power source must comply with applicable local, state and
national codes.

DC Power Source Specification


The input voltage of the DC power source must have a nominal value of -48 VDC
within a range of -40.5 VDC to -57 VDC.

3-5

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Environmental Guidelines
Environmental guidelines include the following:

Temperature and Humidity


BTU Output
Ventilation
Equipment Access
Floor Loading

Temperature and Humidity


The installation site must meet the environmental guidelines listed in Table 3-4.
Table 3-4 Temperature and Humidity Guidelines

Condition

Specification

Ambient operating temperature

Minimum: 41OF (5O C), nominal


Maximum: 122OF (50O C), nominal

Ambient nonoperating and storage Minimum: -40O F (-40O C)


temperature
Maximum: 158O F (70O C)
Ambient operating humidity
(noncondensing)

Minimum: 5%, relative humidity


Maximum: 95%, relative humidity

Ambient nonoperating and storage Minimum: 5%, relative humidity


humidity (noncondensing)
Maximum: 95%, relative humidity
Altitude, operating

Minimum: 197 ft. (60 m) below sea level


Maximum: 6000 ft. (1829 m) above sea level
For altitudes higher than 6000 ft. (1829 m)
above sea level, ambient operating
temperatures may be reduced. Contact
Motorola for recommendations.

Altitude, nonoperating and storage Minimum: 650 ft. (200 m) below sea level
Maximum: 40,000 ft. (12,192 m) above sea level

3-6

Preparing for Installation

BTU Output
A fully loaded BSR 64000 (13 DOCSIS 1:4 CMTS Resource Modules, 2 Supervisor
Resource Modules, and 1 OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module) generates 4531 BTUs
per hour.

Ventilation
Fan Modules maintain proper operating temperature for all modules installed in the
chassis when airflow is not restricted at the intake and/or exhaust vents.
When installing the BSR 64000 make sure that clearance at its air vents comply with
the recommended clearances listed in Table 3-5.
Table 3-5 Recommended Ventilation Clearances

Vent Location

Minimum Ventilation Clearance

Front of chassis near the bottom 3 in. (76 mm)


Rear of chassis near the top

3 in. (76 mm)

Equipment Access
When installing the BSR 64000, make sure that there is enough space at the front and
back of the chassis to guarantee access to all modular components and cabling as
defined in Table 3-6.
Table 3-6 Recommended Access Clearances

Access Location

Minimum Access Clearance

Front

3 ft. (1 m)

Rear

3 ft. (1 m)

3-7

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Floor Loading
The floor must support the combined weight of the following items:

The number of BSR 64000 chassis you will install at the site.
The racks holding the BSR 64000 and other equipment.
Other equipment mounted in the racks along with the BSR 64000.

Refer to the documentation provided by the equipment rack manufacturer and the
manufacturers of the other equipment to determine the weight of these items.

Maximum Weight of a BSR 64000


The maximum weight of a BSR 64000 (all module slots occupied) is 160 lbs.
(72.5 kg.). Even if some module slots are not occupied, use the maximum weight
when calculating the total weight the floor must bear in consideration of future
requirements.

What To Do Next
If you are satisfied that all preparations are complete, move on to Chapter 4.

3-8

4
Mounting the BSR 64000 in an
Equipment Rack

Mounting the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack

Introduction
This chapter describes how to mount the BSR 64000 chassis in an equipment rack.
Topics in this chapter include:

Preinstallation Tasks
Rack-Mounting Procedure

Preinstallation Tasks
Before you begin the rack-mounting procedures, make sure of the following:

You have all tools, required hardware, and any other equipment required to
complete the installation.

You choose a mounting option.

Location of ESD Grounding Jacks


When installing the BSR 64000 chassis or removing its module components take
precautions to avoid damage to electronic components through ElectroStatic
Discharge (ESD).
Wear the ESD wriststrap provided with the BSR 64000 during the rack mounting
procedures described in this chapter. If the installation site floor is grounded, you
might also consider wearing an ESD footstrap as well during the installation process.
ESD grounding jacks are located on the front and rear of the BSR 64000 chassis as
shown in Figure 4-1

4-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Front

ESD jack
(front)

Wrist strap

ESD jack
(rear)
48V/DC

Wrist strap

Rear

bsr64k049

Figure 4-1 Location of ESD Jacks on the BSR 64000

4-2

Mounting the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack

Rack Mounting Options


You can choose from the following mounting options.

Flush mount
Mid mount (requires attachment of mounting brackets to the sides of the
BSR 64000)

Note: For flush mount installations, mounting brackets are an integral part of
the chassis.

Rack-Mounting Procedure
To mount the BSR 64000 in an equipment rack, perform the following tasks:
1. Mark the location on the rack where you intend to mount the BSR 64000
2. For mid-mount installation, attach the mounting brackets (angle brackets) to the
sides of the BSR 64000 chassis.
3. Mount and secure the BSR 64000 in its equipment rack.
The following sections describe these tasks.

Marking the Installation Location on the Equipment Rack


Using a pencil (or other erasable marker), mark the location on the rack where you
will mount the BSR 64000.

Attaching Brackets for Mid-Mounting


To attach the mounting brackets, follow these steps and refer to Figure 4-2.
1. Match and align the mounting bracket holes with the threaded holes located on
the sides of the BSR 64000 chassis.

4-3

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

2. Insert four screws through the rack mounting holes into the threaded holes on the
side of the BSR 64000.
3. Tighten the screws with a Phillips screwdriver.
4. Repeat steps 1 through 3 to attach the remaining mounting bracket.

4 screws

10

10

11

11

12

12

13

13

14

14

15

15

bsr64k027

Figure 4-2 Attaching Mid-Mount Brackets to the BSR 64000

4-4

Mounting the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack

Mounting and Securing the BSR 64000 in an Equipment


Rack
To mount and secure the BSR 64000 in an equipment rack follow these steps.

Note: Three persons should perform the rack mounting procedure. Two
persons to hold the BSR 64000 in position while the other secures the BSR
64000 in the rack.

1. Lift and hold the BSR 64000 at its intended position in the rack and align the
BSR 64000 mounting bracket holes with the mounting holes of the equipment
rack.
2. Secure the BSR 64000 in the equipment rack using eight mounting screws.
Tighten the screws using a screwdriver.
Figure 4-3 shows a BSR 64000 mounted in an equipment rack using the
flush-mounting option.

4-5

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

10

11

10

11

12

12

13

14

15

13

14

15

bsr64k017b

Figure 4-3 Securing the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack (Flush-Mounted Option)

4-6

Mounting the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack

3. If desired, install the top bezel by doing the following while referring to
Figure 4-4:
a. Tip the bezel back and insert the tabs in the bottom of the bezel into the
slots provided in the fan module.
b. Swing the bezel up into place and push it until the ball studs snap into the
receptacles on the chassis.

Ball
stud

Tab
Fan
Module

10

11

12

10

11

13

12

14

15

13

14

15

bsr64k055b

Figure 4-4 Installing the Top Bezel

4-7

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

4. If desired, install the bottom bezel by by grasping it by the corners and pushing it
until the ball studs snap into the receptacles on the chassis, as shown in
Figure 4-5.

10

11

12

13

14

15

Bottom
bezel
0

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k056

Figure 4-5 Installing the Bottom Bezel

Installing the Air Filter


The BSR 64000 ships without the air filter installed, and the unit will operate properly
this way. For NEBS consideration, an air filter has been provided. Refer to Chapter 8
for complete air filter installation instructions.

4-8

Mounting the BSR 64000 in an Equipment Rack

Where to Go From Here


After completing the rack-mounting procedure, make the physical connections
between the BSR 64000 and the networks and other interfaces with which the
BSR 64000 will operate. See Chapter 5 for information and procedures.

4-9

5
Connecting Cables and a
Console Monitor

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

Introduction
This chapter describes how to connect cables to the BSR 64000. Topics include:

Required Cables
Guidelines for Connecting Cables
Connecting Cables to the SRM and SRM I/O Modules
Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to OC3/OC12 POS I/O Modules
Connecting Coaxial Cables to CMTS I/O Modules
Setting Up RF and IF Signal Monitoring
Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to Gigabit Ethernet I/O Modules
Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to Gigabit Ethernet Multimode I/O Modules
Connecting Network Cables to 10/100 Ethernet I/O Modules

Required Cables
Table 5-1 lists the cables required to make connections to the BSR 64000 HD.
Table 5-1 Required Cables for Physical Connections

Connection
Type

Cable Type

Connector Type

Ethernet

Category 5 or equivalent

8-contact, Male RJ-45 connector

Single Mode Fiber 8/125 microns (1310nm) Single Mode Duplex


optic

LC connectors

Multimode Fiber
Optic

62.5/125 (850 nm) Multimode Duplex

SC connectors

CMTS

RG 6 coaxial with two bare copper shields and Type F


a solid copper center conductor (Belden 9290
or equivalent)

Console Monitor

Shielded RS-232 Crossover (null modem)


(optional, orderable)

Female DB-9 pin to


application-specific connector

Alarm Panel

Application-specific

Male DB-25 pin to


application-specific connector

T1/E1 BITS clock

Standard T1/E1 cable (balanced)

8-contact, Male RJ-48 connector

5-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Guidelines for Connecting Cables


Follow these guidelines when connecting cables to the BSR 64000 interfaces.

Inspect cable connectors to determine if they are free of dust or other material that
might degrade the quality of the signals passing through them. Clean connectors
if necessary.

Route cables so that they do not obstruct access to other modules installed in the
BSR 64000 chassis.

Use cable ties and other cable management devices to organize cables so that they
are identified easily and run through areas where they will not be disturbed.

Connecting Cables to the SRM and SRM I/O


Modules
Cable connections to the Supervisor Resource Module (SRM) include the following:

Connecting to the Management Ethernet


Connecting the SRM to a T1/E1 BITS Clock
Connecting the SRM to an External Alarm Panel
Setting Up a Console Monitor

Connecting to the Management Ethernet


The SRM and its associated I/O Module reside in Slot 7 by default (in the front and
rear card cages, respectively). You can configure the BSR 64000 for a second SRM,
which would reside in Slot 8 of the front card cage, with a blank panel installed in I/O
Slot 8 of the rear card cage. Only one I/O Module is required to interface with both
SRMs (the I/O Module in Slot 7 of the rear cage card is sufficient for both).
The BSR 64000 SRM I/O Module provides a physical connection to an Ethernet
management network. The management network enables the BSR 64000 to
communicate with the external servers and devices required for proper operation.

5-2

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

The SRM I/O Module provides a 10/100 BASE-T Ethernet port. The RJ-45 port is
located near the bottom of the SRM I/O module.
To connect the SRM to an Ethernet network through its I/O Module, follow these
steps as shown in Figure 5-1.
1. Connect the male RJ-45 connector at one end of the cable to the assigned
Ethernet port on the router, hub, or switch.
Connect the male RJ-45 connector at the opposite end of the network cable to the
RJ-45 port labeled Console 10BASE-T on the SRM I/O module, located in Slot 7
of the rear card cage.

To Ethernet

bsr64k023b

Figure 5-1 Connecting the SRM I/O Module to the Management Ethernet

Connecting the SRM to a T1/E1 BITS Clock


The BSR 64000 has its own internal clock for internal timing synchronization
distribution between components during operation. The BSR 64000 can also
synchronize internal timing utilizing a SONET link or through a link to a T1/E1 BITS
clock.
The SRM I/O Module has two female RJ-48 ports to enable a physical connection
between the BSR 64000 and a T1/E1 Building Integrated Timing Supply (BITS). The
ports are labeled Input A and Input B.

5-3

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

To attach the ferrite to the cable and connect the BSR 64000 to a T1/E1 BITS clock,
follow these steps as shown in Figure 5-2.
1. Connect the male RJ-48 connector at one end of the cable to the assigned port on
on the BITS device.
2. Connect the male RJ-48 connector at the opposite end of the network cable to the
RJ-48 port labeled Input A or Input B on the SRM I/O Module.
3. Repeat Steps 2 and Step 3 if you are connecting a second cable to the SRM.

To BITS device

bsr64k044b

Figure 5-2 Connecting the SRM I/O Module to a T1/E1 BITS Clock

Connecting the SRM to an External Alarm Panel


The BSR 64000 will report all alarm conditions to an external alarm panel.
To connect the BSR 64000 to an alarm panel, follow these steps as shown in
Figure 5-3.
1. Connect the male DB-25 pin connector at one end of the cable to the Alarm
connector on the SRM I/O Module.
2. Connect the opposite end of the connector to an associated port on the alarm
panel.

5-4

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

ALARM

To Alarm panel

bsr64k045

Figure 5-3 Connecting the SRM I/O Module to an External Alarm Panel

Setting Up a Console Monitor


You must connect a terminal or a PC with terminal emulation software to the
BSR 64000 to perform the following tasks:

Supply the BSR 64000 with an IP address.


Configure the BSR 64000 (if you choose not to use a Telnet session).

To connect a console monitor to the BSR 64000 and establish communications with
it, complete the following tasks:

Configure the terminal or terminal emulation software communication


parameters.

Physically connect the monitor or PC to the BSR 64000.

The following sections describe these tasks.

5-5

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Configuring Communications Parameters


Set communications parameters on the terminal or PC with terminal emulation
software as listed in Table 5-2.
Table 5-2 Console Monitor Communications Parameters

Parameter

Setting

Baud Rate

9600

Data Bits

Stop Bits

Parity

None (No parity)

Flow Control

None

Connecting a Console Monitor to the BSR 64000


To connect a terminal or PC to the BSR 64000 , follow these steps and refer to
Figure 5-4.
1. Connect one end of a shielded RS-232 crossover (null modem) cable to the
RS-232 port on the terminal or PC.
2. Connect the other end of the cable (with the female DB-9 pin connector) to the
male DB-9 pin connector labeled Terminal Port on the front panel of the
BSR 64000 SRM.

5-6

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

To terminal,
PC, or
workstation

DB-9 pin
RS-232
crossover
connector

bsr64k024

Figure 5-4 Connecting a Console Monitor to the BSR 64000

Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to OC3/OC12 POS


I/O Modules
The LC fiber optic connections on the OC3/OC12 I/O Module use single-mode fiber
optic cable with LC connectors.
Warning: When working with fiber optic cables and connectors do not look
into uncovered connectors on the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module or at active
fiber optic cable ends. Avoid direct exposure to the laser light emitted from
the connectors
Follow these steps to connect fiber optic cable to OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module.
Figure 5-8 depicts the procedure.
1. Remove any protective covering from the LC connectors at one end of the cable
and from the LC connectors on the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module.

5-7

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

2. Connect one LC connector of the fiber optic cable to the LC connector labeled
Rx on the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module fiber optic port. Connect the opposite end
of this fiber optic strand to the Tx connector on the device to which you are
connecting the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module.
3. Connect the remaining LC connector of the fiber optic cable to the LC connector
labeled Tx on the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module fiber optic port. Connect the
opposite end of this fiber optic strand to the Rx connector on the device to which
you are connecting the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module.

Note: When using fiber optic cables to connect devices, ensure that you
connect the Tx port on the first device to the Rx on the second device, then
connect the Rx port on the first device to the Tx port on the second device.

Connect this strand to the


Tx connector on the other
device

Rx Connector

SONET
PORT 0

Rx

To appropriate
device

Tx
PORT 1

Tx Connector

Rx
Tx

bsr64k075

Connect this strand to the


Rx connector on the other
device

Figure 5-5 Connecting Fiber Optic Cable to a OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module Optical Port

5-8

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

Connecting Coaxial Cables to CMTS I/O Modules


The CMTS 1:4 Module has one downstream channel port and four ) upstream channel
ports. The CMTS 1:4 I/O module ports are shown in Figure 5-6.

Connecting the Downstream Channel Cable


To connect the downstream channel cable to the downstream channel port, follow
these steps and refer to Figure 5-6.
1. Identify the downstream channel port on the CMTS I/O module.
2. Insert the center conductor of the downstream channel cable into the small
opening at the center of the CMTS I/O module downstream channel port.
3. Secure the connection by screwing the outside cable connector housing onto the
downstream port connector until finger tight. When using a wrench to secure the
cable connection, tighten the connector one quarter turn.

Connecting the Upstream Channel Cables


To connect upstream channel cables to the upstream channel ports of a CMTS I/O
module, follow these steps and refer to Figure 5-6.
1. Identify the upstream channel number of each cable. For example, the cable
associated with upstream channel 0.
2. Match each upstream cable with its upstream channel port on the CMTS
I/O module.
3. Insert the center conductor of each upstream channel cable into the small opening
at the center of the port associated with the cable.
4. Secure the connection by screwing the outside cable connector housing onto the
upstream port connector until finger tight.When using a wrench to secure the
cable connections, tighten the connectors one quarter turn.

5-9

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Upstream
coaxial cable

Downstream
coaxial cable
bsr64k020

Figure 5-6 Connecting Upstream and Downstream Channel Cables


to the Upstream and Downstream Ports on the 1:4 CMTS I/O Module

Setting Up RF and IF Signal Monitoring


Signal monitoring through a CMTS Resource Module (1:4 or 1:8) is available as an
option.
Monitor ports located on the CMTS Resource Module (accessible at the front of the
chassis) enable the connection of test equipment to monitor either the Radio
Frequency (RF) signal, Intermediate Frequency (IF) signal, or both.

5-10

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

To connect a CMTS Resource Module to monitoring equipment, follow these steps


and refer to Figure 5-7.
1. Connect and secure one end of the monitoring cable to the testing equipment.
2. Connect the opposite end of the monitoring cable to the CMTS Resource Module
RF (or IF) port connector. Insert the center conductor of the monitoring cable into
the small opening at the center of the CMTS Resource Module RF (or IF) port
connector.
3. Secure the connection to the CMTS Resource Module by screwing the outside
cable connector housing onto the modules RF or IF connector until finger tight,
then; using a wrench, tighten the connector one quarter turn.

IF monitoring
cable

RF monitoring
cable
bsr64k022

Figure 5-7 Connecting Monitoring Cables to the BSR 64000 CMTS Resource Module

5-11

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to Gigabit Ethernet


I/O Modules
The LC fiber optic connections on the GIG-E I/O Module use single-mode fiber optic
cable with LC connectors.
Warning: When working with fiber optic cables and connectors do not look
into uncovered connectors on the Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module or at active
fiber optic cable ends. Avoid direct exposure to the laser light emitted from
the connectors.
Follow these steps to connect fiber optic cable to GIG-E I/O Module. Figure 5-8
depicts the procedure.
1. Remove any protective covering from the LC connectors at one end of the cable
and from the LC connectors on the GIG-E I/O Module.
2. Connect one LC connector of the fiber optic cable to the LC connector labeled
Rx on the GIG-E I/O Module fiber optic port. Connect the opposite end of this
fiber optic strand to the Tx connector on the device to which you are connecting
the GIG-E I/O Module.
3. Connect the remaining LC connector of the fiber optic cable to the LC connector
labeled Tx on the GIG-E I/O Module fiber optic port. Connect the opposite end
of this fiber optic strand to the Rx connector on the device to which you are
connecting the GIG-E I/O Module.

Note: When using fiber optic cables to connect devices, ensure that you
connect the Tx port on the first device to the Rx on the second device, then
connect the Rx port on the first device to the Tx port on the second device.

5-12

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

Rx Connector

Connect this cable strand to the


Tx connector on the other device

GIG-E
PORT 0
RX

To other
device

TX

Tx Connector

bsr64k075b

Connect this strand to the


Rx connector on the other
device

Figure 5-8 .Connecting Single-Mode Fiber Optic Cable to the Single-Mode Gigabit Ethernet
I/O Module Optical Ports

Connecting Fiber Optic Cables to Gigabit Ethernet


Multimode I/O Modules
The SC fiber optic connections on the GIG-E MULTI I/O Module use multimode
fiber optic cable with SC connectors.
Warning: When working with fiber optic cables and connectors do not look
into uncovered connectors on the Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module or at active
fiber optic cable ends. Avoid direct exposure to the laser light emitted from
the connectors.
Follow these steps to connect fiber optic cable to GIG-E MULTI I/O Module.
Figure 5-9 depicts the procedure.
1. Remove any protective covering from the SC connectors at one end of the cable
and from the SC connectors on the GIG-E Multi I/O Module.

5-13

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

2. Connect one SC connector of the fiber optic cable to the SC connector labeled Rx
on the GIG-E MULTI I/O Module fiber optic port. Connect the opposite end of
this fiber optic strand to the Tx connector on the device to which you are
connecting the GIG-E MULTI I/O Module.
3. Connect the remaining SC connector of the fiber optic cable to the SC connector
labeled Tx on the GIG-E MULTI I/O Module fiber optic port. Connect the
opposite end of this fiber optic strand to the Rx connector on the device to which
you are connecting the GIG-E MULTI I/O Module.

Note: When using fiber optic cables to connect devices, ensure that you
connect the Tx port on the first device to the Rx on the second device, then
connect the Rx port on the first device to the Tx port on the second device.

Rx Connector

Connect this cable strand to the


Tx connector on the other device

GIG-E MM
PORT 0
RX

To other
device

TX

Tx Connector

bsr64k075b

Connect this strand to the


Rx connector on the other
device

Figure 5-9 Connecting Multimode Fiber Optic Cable


to the GIG-E Multi I/O Module Optical Port

5-14

Connecting Cables and a Console Monitor

Connecting Network Cables to 10/100 Ethernet I/O


Modules
The 10/100 Ethernet I/O Modules provide eight 10/100 BASE-T Ethernet ports to
accommodate connection to an Ethernet network. The ports are located near the top of
the module. The ports are labeled Port 0 through Port 7 as shown in Figure 5-10.
To connect the 10/100 Ethernet I/O module to an Ethernet network through its paired
I/O module, follow these steps as shown in Figure 5-10.
1. Connect the male RJ-45 connector at one end of the cable to the assigned
Ethernet port on the router, hub, or switch.
2. Connect the male RJ-45 connector at the opposite end of the network cable to one
of the RJ-45 ports labeled Port 0 through Port 7 on the 10/100 Ethernet I/O
module.

ETHERNET
PORT 0

To Router, Hub or Switch

bsr64k081

Figure 5-10 Connecting an Ethernet Cable to the 10/100 I/O Module Ethernet Ports

5-15

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Where To Go From Here


Move on to Chapter 6. Chapter 6 describes how to connect a DC power supply to the
BSR 64000.

5-16

6
Connecting a DC Power
Supply

Connecting a DC Power Supply

Introduction
This chapter describes how to connect a DC power supply to the BSR 64000. Topics
in this chapter include:

DC-Power Source Installation Guidelines

Connecting the BSR 64000 to a DC Power Source

DC-Power Source Installation Guidelines


When installing or working with DC power, follow these guidelines:

The BSR 64000 is designed to be DC-powered. You must terminate the DC input
wiring on a DC source capable of supplying at least 50A. A 50A circuit breaker is
required at the -48VDC facility power source. An easily accessible disconnect
device should be incorporated into the facility wiring. Be sure to connect the
grounding wire conduit to a solid earth ground. A two-hole lug connector
(Panduit LCD8-10A-L or equivalent) is recommended to terminate the ground
conductor at the grounding terminal stud.

Run two wires from the circuit breaker box to a source of -48VDC. Use
appropriate gauge wire to handle up to 50A. Motorola recommends 8 AWG
minimum, rated at 105C.

You must connect only a DC power source that complies with the extra
low-voltage (ELV) requirements of UL 1950, CSA C22.2 No. 950-95, EN 60950
and IEC 60950 to a DC-input terminal block.

The BSR 64000 is DC-powered. It is equipped with DC input studs and is


intended only for installation in a restricted access location. A two-hole lug
connector is recommended to treminate the -48VDC and RTN feeds on the
chassis for both the A and B inputs. In the United States, a restricted access area is
one in accordance with Articles 110-16, 110-17, and 110-18 of the National
Electrical Code ANSI/NFPA 70.

The marked input voltage of 48VDC for DC-powered routers is the nominal
voltage associated with the battery circuit, and any higher voltages are only to be
associated with float voltages for the charging function.

6-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Ensure that the polarity of the DC input wiring is correct. Under certain
conditions, connections with reversed polarity might trip the primary circuit
breaker or damage the equipment.

Caution: The color code is intended to be the following: RTN (Red), -48VDC
(Black). The red is intended to be the more positive voltage. Refer to your
own color coding at your site as default.

Because the BSR 64000 is a positive ground system, you must connect the
positive lead to the RTN terminal, the negative lead to the 48VDC terminal, and
the earth ground to the chassis grounding points. Use a 3/8 in. (11 mm) nutdriver
to connect the leads to the terminal posts.

For personal safety, connect the main protective earth ground green and yellow
wire to safety (earth) ground at both the BSR 64000 and the supply side of the DC
wiring.

Terminate the DC input wiring on a DC source capable of supplying at least 50A.


Incorporate an easily accessible disconnect device into the facility wiring. Be sure
to connect the ground wire or conduit to a solid office (earth) ground.

Primary overcurrent protection is provided by the building circuit breaker. This


breaker should protect against excess currents, short circuits, and earth faults in
accordance with NEC ANSI/NFPA70.

Connecting the BSR 64000 to a DC Power Source


Connecting DC power to the BSR 64000 involves completing the tasks in the
following order.
1. Disable the DC Power Source.
2. Connect Grounding Cables to the BSR 64000.
3. Connect Power Cables to the BSR 64000.

6-2

Connecting a DC Power Supply

Warning: Always connect the grounding cables first (before connecting the
power cables) and disconnect them last when installing or servicing the BSR
64000.

Disable the DC Power Source


Depending on the type of DC power source you make available for use by the
BSR 64000, turn off and disable the DC power source, and do the following:

Switch off the external DC power source

Disable the DC power source circuit breakers

Disconnect the DC power source from its AC power supply

Connect Grounding Cables to the BSR 64000


The BSR 64000 chassis has a set of two grounding studs located at the rear of the
chassis. These grounding studs are the primary grounding point for the BSR 64000.
To ground the BSR 64000, follow these steps.
1. Locate the grounding terminal posts on the BSR 64000.
2. Remove the KEP nuts and locking washers from the accessory bag.
3. Place a grounding cable lead over the grounding terminal posts. Place KEP nuts
and locking washers on each stud, then tighten the nuts to secure the connection
using a 3/8 in. (11 mm) nut driver or a small adjustable wrench. Figure 6-1
depicts the grounding connection.

Note: When grounding a BSR 64000, leave a service loop in the grounding
cable to ensure that the grounding cable is the last cable to disconnect from
the shelf should strain be placed on the electrical cables

6-3

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Grounding
stud

10-32
KEP nut

Grounding wire
(green with yellow stripe)
bsr64021

Figure 6-1 Connecting Grounding Cables to a BSR 64000

Connect Power Cables to the BSR 64000


The BSR 64000 Power Entry Modules each provide two pairs of power studs for the
redundant connection of power cables from a DC power source. To connect power
cables to each Power Entry Module, follow these steps.
Warning: The wiring color code of the power cables depends on the color
coding of the DC power source installed at your site. Color code standards for
DC wiring do not exist. To ensure that the correct polarity is connected to
BSR 64000 power units, confirm the connection of the power cables to the +
(positive) and - (negative) leads at the power source.
1. Turn off power to the DC power source, disconnect it from its AC power supply,
or disable the circuit breakers for the DC power source you intend to connect to
the BSR 64000 power units.
2. Locate the Power Entry Modules. Facing the rear of the BSR 64000 chassis,
Power Entry Module A is on the left and Module B is on the right.
3. A clear plastic shield covers the Power Entry Modules. Remove the four screws
holding the clear plastic shield using a Phillips screwdriver, then remove the
shield from the chassis as shown in Figure 6-2.

6-4

Connecting a DC Power Supply

Clear plastic panel removal


(screws 4 places)

48V/DC

48V/DC

bsr64k036

Figure 6-2 Removing the Clear Plastic Guard

4. Remove the nuts and locking washers from the power terminal posts of Module A
using a 3/8 in. (11 mm) nut driver or a small insulated adjustable wrench.
5. Place the positive cable lead on one of the bottom posts of the pair labeled RTN,
as shown in Figure 6-3. Install the locking washer and nut, and tighten the nut to
secure the connection.

6-5

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

10-32
KEP nut

-48VDC
terminals

-48VDC
(black)

Return lead
(red)
bsr64k054

Figure 6-3 Connecting the Power Cables

6. Place the negative cable lead on the top pair of studs labeled -48VDC, as shown
in Figure 6-3. Install the locking washer and nut, and tighten the nut to secure the
connection.
7. Repeat Steps 2 through 6 for power unit B.
8. Place the clear plastic shield over the studs and secure it in place by tightening the
four screws with a Phillips screwdriver.

Note: Connect each Power Entry Module to a separate DC power source to


provide the BSR 64000 with redundant power. Connect each DC power
source to separate AC power circuits to maximize redundancy.

Where To Go From Here


Move onto Chapter 7. Chapter 7 describes the procedures for turning on the
BSR 64000 and determining operational status.

6-6

7
Applying Power, Observing
Startup, and Rebooting

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

Introduction
This chapter describes how to turn on the BSR 64000 and observe system startup to
determine if the system boots properly. Topics in this chapter include:

Turning On the BSR 64000


Determining Operational Status
Rebooting an Individual Resource Module

Turning On the BSR 64000


The BSR 64000 does not have power switches. To apply power to the BSR 64000,
complete the following tasks
1. Verify that the electrical connections to the BSR 64000 are secure.
2. Turn on the DC power supply connected to the BSR 64000.

Determining Operational Status


To determine BSR 64000 status following power up do the following:

Note: If the LED display at the end of the boot process does not match the
description in this section refer to the BSR Troubleshooting Guide.

Check the operational status of the cooling fans. All fans should be turning and
the Fan Status LED labeled OK on the front panel of the SRM should be lit green
for both the top (TOP) and bottom (BOT) fan tray modules.

Observe the LEDs on the SRM, DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module, OC3/OC12 POS,
and Gigabit Ethernet Resource Modules. The LED display on these modules will
vary until the BSR 64000 is booted. When the booting process completes, the
LEDs will display as described in Table 7-1.

7-1

Installing the BSR 64000

Table 7-1 BSR 64000 LED Display States Following Successful Booting

Module

LED Display State

Supervisor
Module LEDs:
Resource Module Fail = Off
(SRM)
Status = Lights green
Alarm = Off
Fan Status LEDs (Top and Bottom Fan Module):
OK = Lights green
Fail = Off
Alarm LEDs:
MIN (Minimum) = Off
MAJ (Major) = Off
CRIT (Critical) = Off
DOCSIS 1:4
Module LEDs:
Resource Module Fail = Off
Status = Lights green
Alarm = Off
Downstream Port LEDs:
Link = Lights green
Fault = Off
Upstream Port (0 - 3) LEDs:
Link = Lights green
Fault = Off
OC3/OC12 POS Module LEDs:
Resource Module Fail = Off
Status = Lights green
Alarm = Off
SONET Port LEDs:
Link = Lights green
Fault = Off

7-2

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

Table 7-1 BSR 64000 LED Display States Following Successful Booting

Module

LED Display State

Gigabit Ethernet Module LEDs:


Resource Module Fail = Off
Status = Lights green
Alarm = Off
GIG-E Port LED (0):
Link = Lights green
Fault = Off
10/100 Resource Module LEDs:
Module
Fail = Off
Status = Lights green
Alarm = Off
Ethernet Port LEDs (0 through 7):
Link = Lights green
ACT (Activity) = Flashing green

Interpreting BSR 64000 LED Displays


The following sections describe the LED displays of the SRM and the DOCSIS
CMTS Resource Modules.

SRM LEDs
The SRM has the following groups of LEDs that indicate its operational status and the
status of other chassis components. The subsections that follow describe the display
states of these LED groups:

Module LEDs
Fan Status LEDs
Alarm LEDs

7-3

Installing the BSR 64000

Module LEDs
The SRM Module LEDs are visible on the module front panel and are labeled: Fail,
Status, and Alarm.
Table 7-2 describes the possible display states of these LEDs during operation.
Table 7-2 Module LED Display States for the SRM

Fail

Status

Alarm

Interpretation

Off

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Off

Green

Red

Failure. SRM is operating with an alarm condition.

Red

Off

Off

Indicates a module hardware failure.

Red

Off

Red

Failure. SRM is not operational.

Red

Green

Red

Reset. SRM is booting.

Off

Off

Off

Module is not receiving power.

Fan Status LEDs


The SRM provides a set of Fan Status LEDs for each of the Fan Tray Modules
installed in the BSR 64000 chassis. These LEDs are visible on the module front panel
of the SRM and are labeled: OK and Fail. Table 7-3 describes the possible display
states of the LEDs. Separate LED status is available for the top (TOP) and bottom
(BOT) Fan Tray Modules.
Table 7-3 SRM Fan Status LED Display States

7-4

OK

Fail

Interpretation

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Off

Red

Failure. One or more fans of the fan module failed


or fan module is removed.

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

Alarm LEDs
The SRM provides a set of three Alarm LEDs. These LEDs are visible on the module
front panel of the SRM and are labeled: MIN (Minor), MAJ (Major), and CRIT
(Critical). Table 7-4 describes the possible display states of the LEDs.
Table 7-4 SRM Alarm LED Display States

MIN

MAJ

CRIT

Interpretation

Yellow

Off

Off

Minor alarms indicate troubles that do not have a


serious effect on service to customers or troubles in
circuits that are not essential to network element
operation.

Off

Red

Off

Major alarms are used for hardware or software


conditions that indicate a serious disruption of service,
or the malfunctioning or failure of important circuits.
These conditions require immediate attention and
response to restore or maintain system capability. The
urgency is less than in critical situations because of a
lesser immediate or impending effect on service or
system performance.

Off

Off

Red

Critical alarms are used to indicate that a severe,


service-affecting condition has occurred and that
immediate corrective action is imperative, regardless
of the time of day or day of the week.

Note: When an audible alarm condition sounds, press the ACO button
located on the front panel of the Supervisor Resource Module (SRM) to clear
the audible alarm.

DOCSIS CMTS Resource Module LEDs


The DOCSIS CMTS Module has two groups of LEDs that indicate its operational
status:

7-5

Installing the BSR 64000

Module LEDs
Per-Port LEDs

The following subsections describe the possible display states of these LED types.

Module LEDs
The DOCSIS CMTS Module LEDs are visible on the module front panel and are
labeled: Fail, Status, and Alarm.
Table Table 7-5 describes the possible display states of these LEDs during operation.
Table 7-5 Module LED Display States for the DOCSIS CMTS Resource Module

Fail

Status

Alarm

Interpretation

Off

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Off

Green

Red

Failure. Module is operating with an alarm condition.


Note: This sequence of LED occurs when an alarm condition is
detected on individual upstream and downstream ports.

Red

Off

Off

Indicates a module hardware failure.

Red

Off

Red

Failure. Module is not operational.

Red

Green

Red

Reset. Module is booting.

Off

Off

Off

Module is not receiving power or is not secured in the chassis


though its module ejectors and integrated ejector switch.

Per-Port LEDs
The DOCSIS CMTS downstream port and each upstream port have two LEDs to
indicate their operational status. These LEDs are visible on the module front panel
and are labeled Link and Fault.

7-6

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

Port LEDs are grouped vertically. A number to the right each LED group indicates the
channel number associated with the group. The single downstream channel is
numbered 0 and the four upstream channels are numbered 0, 1, 2, 3. Table 7-6
describes the possible display states of these LEDs during operation.
Table 7-6 BSR 64000 Downstream and Upstream Port LED Display States

Link

Fault

Interpretation

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Green

Red

Operating with an alarm condition detected.


Note: An alarm condition detected for an individual port also
causes the System Alarm LED to light.

Off

Red

Failed port. Port is not operational.

Off

Off

Port is not configured.


Note: Check module LEDs to determine if the module is
receiving power.

OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module LEDs


The OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module has two groups of LEDs that indicate its
operational status:

Module LEDs
Per-Port LEDs

The following subsections describe the possible display states of these LED types.

Module LEDs
The OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module LEDs are visible on the module front panel
and are labeled: Fail, Status, and Alarm.

7-7

Installing the BSR 64000

Table Table 7-7 describes the possible display states of these LEDs during operation.
Table 7-7 Module LED Display States for the OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module

Fail

Status

Alarm

Interpretation

Off

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Off

Green

Red

Failure. Module is operating with an alarm condition.


Note: This sequence of LED occurs when an alarm condition is
detected on individual upstream and downstream ports.

Red

Off

Off

Indicates a module hardware failure.

Red

Off

Red

Failure. Module is not operational.

Red

Green

Red

Reset. Module is booting.

Off

Off

Off

Module is not receiving power or is not secured in the chassis


though its module ejectors and integrated ejector switch.

Per-Port LEDs
The OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module supports two SONET ports. Each SONET
port on the OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module has two LEDs associated with it to
indicate the ports operational status. The SONET Port LEDs are visible on the
module front panel and are labeled Link and Fault.
Port LEDs are grouped vertically. A number to the right each LED group indicates the
port number associated with the group. Table 7-8 describes the possible display states
of the SONET Port LEDs during operation.

7-8

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

Table 7-8 BSR 64000 OC3/OC12 POS SONET Port LED Display States

Link

Fault

Interpretation

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Green

Red

Operating with an alarm condition detected.


Note: An alarm condition detected for an individual port also
causes the System Alarm LED to light.

Off

Red

Failed port. Port is not operational.

Off

Off

Port is not configured.


Note: Check module LEDs to determine if the module is
receiving power.

7-9

Installing the BSR 64000

Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module LEDs


Both the Single-Mode and Multimode Gigabit Ethernet Resource Modules have two
groups of LEDs that indicate their operational status:

Module LEDs
Per-Port LEDs

The following subsections describe the possible display states of these LED types.
The LEDs function the same for both types of Gigabit Ethernet Resource modules.

Module LEDs
Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module LEDs are visible on the module front panel and
are labeled: Fail, Status, and Alarm.
Table 7-9 describes the possible display states of these LEDs during operation.
Table 7-9 Module LED Display States for the Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module

Fail

Status

Alarm

Interpretation

Off

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Off

Green

Red

Failure. Module is operating with an alarm condition.

Red

Off

Off

Indicates a module hardware failure.

Red

Off

Red

Failure. Module is not operational.

Red

Green

Red

Reset. Module is booting.

Off

Off

Off

Module is not receiving power or is not secured in the chassis


though its module ejectors and integrated ejector switch.

Per-Port LEDs
Gigabit Ethernet Resource Modules support one optical port (either single-mode or
multimode). The Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module has two LEDs associated with it
to indicate the ports operational status. The LEDs are visible on the module front
panel and are labeled Link and Fault.

7-10

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

A number to the right each LED group indicates the port number associated with the
group. Table 7-10 describes the possible display states of these LEDs during
operation.
Table 7-10 BSR 64000 Gigabit Ethernet Port LED Display States

Link

Fault

Interpretation

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Green

Red

Operating with an alarm condition detected.


Note: An alarm condition detected for an individual port also
causes the System Alarm LED to light on the Supervisor
Resource Module (SRM).

Off

Red

Failed port. Port is not operational.

Off

Off

Port is not configured.


Note: Check module LEDs to determine if the module is
receiving power.

10/100 Ethernet Resource Module LEDs


The 10/100 Resource Module has two groups of LEDs that indicate its operational
status:

Module LEDs
Per-Port LEDs

The following subsections describe the possible display states of these LED types.

Module LEDs
The 10/100 Resource Module LEDs are visible on the module front panel and are
labeled: Fail, Status, and Alarm.

7-11

Installing the BSR 64000

Table 7-11 describes the possible display states of these LEDs during operation.
Table 7-11 Module LED Display States for the 10/100 Resource Module

Fail

Status

Alarm

Interpretation

Off

Green

Off

Normal operating status.

Off

Green

Red

Failure. Module is operating with an alarm condition.


Note: This sequence of LED occurs when an alarm condition is
detected on individual upstream and downstream ports.

Red

Off

Off

Indicates a module hardware failure.

Red

Off

Red

Failure. Module is not operational.

Red

Green

Red

Reset. Module is booting.

Off

Off

Off

Module is not receiving power or is not secured in the chassis


though its module ejectors and integrated ejector switch.

Per-Port LEDs
The 10/100 Resource Module supports eight 10/100BaseT Ethernet ports. Each
Ethernet port on the 10/100 Resource Module has two LEDs associated with it to
indicate the ports operational status. The Ethernet Port LEDs are visible on the
module front panel and are labeled Link and ACT.
Port LEDs are grouped vertically. A number to the right each LED group indicates the
port number associated with the group.
Table 7-12 describes the possible display states of the Ethernet Port LEDs during
operation.
Table 7-12 BSR 64000 10/100 Ethernet Port LED Display States

7-12

Link

ACT

Interpretation

Green

Flashing
Green

Normal operating status. Link is established, and the ACT


LED flashes to show activity on the port.

Off

Off

Port is not configured, port has failed, or is not operational.


Note: Check module LEDs to determine if the module is
receiving power.

Applying Power, Observing Startup, and Rebooting

Rebooting an Individual Resource Module


You can reboot an individual Resource Module operating in a BSR 64000. This
means that only the individual Resource Module will start its booting process. Other
Resource Modules operating in the BSR 64000 continue to operate.
To initiate a Reset (reboot) of an individual Resource Module, follow these steps:
1. Locate the recessed button labeled Reset on the front panel of the module.
2. Insert a nonconducting tool, such as the point of a pencil, through the small hole
in the module front panel just below the Reset label and press the button.
3. Remove the tool.
After you press the Reset button, the individual module reboots and the LEDs on its
front panel display their boot sequence.

7-13

Installing the BSR 64000

Where To Go From Here


If you suspect a problem with the installation, refer to the BSR Troubleshooting
Guide.
To begin the configuration procedures to make the BSR 64000 operational, refer to
the BSR 64000 Configuration and Management Guide.
To familiarize yourself with the BSR 64000 Command Line Interface, refer to the
BSR 64000 Command Reference.

7-14

8
Maintaining the BSR 64000

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Overview
This chapter describes the procedures to remove, replace and install BSR 64000
field-replaceable components. The chapter discusses the following topics:

BSR 64000 Field Replaceable Components


Required Tools and Other Items
Replacing an Existing Resource Module
Replacing an Existing I/O Module
Replacing the BSR 64000 Fan Tray Modules
Replacing a BSR 64000 Air Filter
Installing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover
Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module
Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module
Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module
Installing a New 10/100 Ethernet Resource Module
Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module
Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module
Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module
Installing a New 10/100 Ethernet I/O Module

BSR 64000 Field Replaceable Components


The following BSR 64000 components are hot swappable.

Resource Modules
I/O Modules
Fan Tray Modules
Air Filter

8-1

Installing the BSR 64000

Required Tools and Other Items


You need these tools and other items to replace BSR 64000 field replaceable
components.

Phillips screwdriver
3/8 in. nut driver or small insulated adjustable wrench
Antistatic wrist strap
Antistatic bags (or other protective packaging to hold removed components)
Plastic boots or other protective cover for fiber optic LC connectors

Replacing an Existing Resource Module


This section describes how to replace an existing Resource Module with a new
Resource Module. This procedure presumes that you will install the the new Resource
Module in the same slot as the existing Resource Module it is replacing. Follow these
steps to replace an existing Resource Module.
1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the lower
left corner of the chassis front (Figure 8-1), then wrap the strap around one of
your wrists.

8-2

Maintaining the BSR 64000

ESD jack
Front

Wrist strap

bsr64k031

Figure 8-1 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

2. Loosen the captive screws located at the top and bottom of the module front panel
using a Phillips screwdriver.
3. Pull down on the switch actuator to disconnect power from the module, as shown
in Figure 8-2.

8-3

Installing the BSR 64000

Pull down

Pull out

3
bsr64k029

Figure 8-2 Disengaging the Switch Actuator and Module Ejectors

8-4

Maintaining the BSR 64000

4. Pull the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, to
disengage the module from its midplane connector, as shown in Figure 8-3.

Note: The module ejectors cannot be pulled outwards before the switch
actuator has been pulled down to disconnect the module from the power
source.

5. Grasp the ejectors (or captive screw collars), and pull firmly to remove the
module from its chassis slot.
Place the module in an antistatic bag or other protective package.

10

10

11

11

12

12

13

14

13

14

15

15

bsr64k052

Figure 8-3 Removing an Existing Resource Module

8-5

Installing the BSR 64000

6. Remove the new resource module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so
that you can read its labeling.
7. Pull the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, as shown
in Figure 8-4.
8. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push it toward the back of the chassis
until it stops (Figure 8-4).

10

10

11

11

12

12

13

13

14

14

15

15

bsr64k028

Figure 8-4 Installing a Resource Module into a BSR 64000 Slot

9. Push the module ejectors inwards toward the front panel, as far as they will go, to
seat the module firmly in its midplane connector.

8-6

Maintaining the BSR 64000

10. Push the switch actuator up to apply power to the module, as shown in Figure 8-4.
Note: The switch actuator cannot be engaged unless the module is properly
seated in its midplane connector, with the ejectors fully pushed in. If you
cannot engage the switch actuator, check the module ejectors to be sure they
are completely pushed inwards.
11. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly in the midplane.

Replacing an Existing I/O Module


This section describes how to replace an existing I/O Module with a new I/O Module.
This procedure presumes that you will install the the new I/O Module in the same slot
as the existing I/O Module it is replacing. Follow these steps to replace an existing I/O
Module.
1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the upper
right corner of the chassis rear (Figure 8-5), then wrap the strap around one of
your wrists..
Caution: To replace a I/O Module successfully, you must disengage its
associated Resource Module from the midplane and partially remove the
Resource Module from the chassis. Failure to partially remove the Resource
Module from the chassis may result in I/O Module damage.
2. Identify the I/O Module you intend to replace and its associated Resource
Module.
3. Go to the front of the chassis, loosen the captive screws located at the top and
bottom of the Resource Module front panel using a Phillips screwdriver.
4. Pull down on the Resouce Module switch actuator to disconnect power from the
module, as shown in Figure 8-2.

8-7

Installing the BSR 64000

5. Pull the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, to
disengage the module from its midplane connector, as shown in Figure 8-3.

Note: The module ejectors cannot be pulled outwards before the switch
actuator has been pulled down to disconnect the module from the power
source.

6. Grasp the ejectors (or captive screw collars), and pull the Resource Module about
1/4 of the way out of its chassis slot.
7. Go to the rear of the chassis, carefully mark all cables connected to the I/O
Module you intend to replace, then disconnect them.

Note: Laser radiation may be emitted from the aperture ports of POS and
Gigabit Ethernet I/O Modules when no cable is connected. Avoid exposure
and do not stare into open apertures.

8. Loosen the captive screws located at the top and bottom of the module using a
Phillips screwdriver.

Note: The CMTS I/O Module also has ejectors, pull the module ejectors
outwards, away from the module front panel, to disengage the module from
its midplane connector before pulling the I/O module from its chassis slot.

8-8

Maintaining the BSR 64000

ESD socket
Rear

48V/DC

Wrist strap

bsr64k032

Figure 8-5 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

9. Grasp the captive screw collars (or ejectors), then pull firmly to remove the I/O
module from its chassis slot, as shown in Figure 8-6.
Place the module in an antistatic bag or other protective package.

8-9

Installing the BSR 64000

I/O module
removal

48V/DC

15

14

13

12

11

48V/DC

10

bsr64k034b

Figure 8-6 Removing an Existing I/O Module

10. Remove the new I/O module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you
can read its labeling.
11. Slide the I/O Module into the slot guides, then push the module firmly into its
midplane connector (Figure 8-7). For the CMTS I/O Module, push the module
ejectors inwards toward the front panel, as far as they will go, to seat the module
firmly in its midplane connector.

8-10

Maintaining the BSR 64000

I/O module
installation

48V/DC

48V/DC

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k051b

Figure 8-7 Installing an I/O Module

12. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly into the midplane.
13. Reconnect all of the appropriate cables for the specific I/O Module you installed.

Warning: Laser radiation may be emitted from the aperture ports of SONET
I/O Modules when no cable is connected. Avoid exposure and do not stare
into open apertures.

14. Go to the front of the chassis. Pull the Resource Module ejectors outwards, away
from the Resource Module front panel, as shown in Figure 8-4.
8-11

Installing the BSR 64000

15. Push the Resource Module toward the back of the chassis until it stops
(Figure 8-4).
16. Push the Resource Module ejectors inwards toward the front panel, as far as they
will go, to seat the module firmly in its midplane connector.
17. Tighten the Resource Module captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver.
Alternate between screws when tightening them to allow the module to seat
properly in the midplane.
18. Push the Resource Module switch actuator up to apply power to the module, as
shown in Figure 8-4.
Note: The switch actuator cannot be engaged unless the module is properly
seated in its midplane connector, with the ejectors fully pushed in. If you
cannot engage the switch actuator, check the module ejectors to be sure they
are completely pushed inwards.

8-12

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Replacing the BSR 64000 Fan Tray Modules


The BSR 64000 has two fan tray modules. One is located at the top of the unit and the
other is located at the bottom of the unit. You access both fan tray modules from the
front of the BSR 64000.

Replacing the Top Fan Tray Module


To replace the top fan tray module, follow these steps.
1. Grasp the top bezel by the top corners, then pull the top edge out and swing it
down towards you, as shown in Figure 8-8.

Ball
stud

Tab
Fan
Module

10

11

10

12

11

13

12

14

13

15

14

15

bsr64k077

Figure 8-8 Removing the Top Bezel

8-13

Installing the BSR 64000

2. Pull the tabs at the bottom of the bezel out of the slots in the fan tray module, and
pull the bezel off of the chassis (Figure 8-8).
3. Loosen the fan tray modules two captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver
(Figure 8-9).
Fan module

Fan
guide

Top fan module

5
FAN TRAY

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k016

Figure 8-9 Removing the Top Fan Tray Module

4. Grasp the module by the inset handle and slide it out of the chassis approximately
1 inch, as shown in Figure 8-9, to disengage power to the fans. Allow about 30
seconds for the fans to stop spinning.
5. Once the fans have stopped spinning, you can safely remove the fan tray module
from the chassis.
8-14

Maintaining the BSR 64000

6. Place the new fan tray modules edges into the nylon guides, then push the
module into place.
7. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to insure that the module remains properly seated.

Replacing the Bottom Fan Tray Module


To replace the bottom fan tray module, follow these steps.
1. Grasp the bottom bezel by the corners, and pull it straight out and off the chassis,
as shown in Figure 8-10.

10

11

12

13

14

15

Bottom
bezel
0

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k010b

Figure 8-10 Removing the Bottom Bezel

2. Loosen the two captive screws located at each end of the air filter door, using a
Phillips screwdriver, as shown in Figure 8-11.
8-15

Installing the BSR 64000

Loosen
captive screws

bsr64k041

Figure 8-11 Loosening the Captive Screws on the Air Filter Door

3. Swing the door down, as shown in Figure 8-12.

10

11

12

13

14

15

Air filter
door
bsr64k011

Figure 8-12 Opening the Air Filter Door

8-16

Maintaining the BSR 64000

4. Loosen the two captive screws located at each end of the fan tray module using a
Phillips screwdriver, then grasp the module by the inset handle and slide it out of
the unit approximately 1 inch, as shown in Figure 8-13, to disengage power to the
fans. Allow about 30 seconds for the fans to stop spinning.
5. Once the fans have stopped spinning, you can safely remove the fan tray module
from the chassis.
.

10

10

11

11

12

12

13

13

14

14

15

15

Bottom
fan module

bsr64k012

Figure 8-13 Removing the Bottom Fan Tray Module

6. Place the new fan tray modules edges into the nylon guides and push the module
into place.

8-17

Installing the BSR 64000

7. Tighten the fan tray modules two captive screws, using a Phillips screwdriver.
Alternate between screws when tightening them to insure that the module
remains properly seated.
8. Swing the air filter door up into place and tighten its captive screws, as shown in
Figure 8-14, using a Phillips screwdriver.

11

12

10

11

14

15

12

13

14

15

Bottom
bezel
16

10

13

Figure 8-14 Securing the Air Filter Door

9. Reinstall the bottom bezel by lining its studs up with the holes provided in the
chassis, and pushing it straight onto the chassis.

8-18

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Replacing a BSR 64000 Air Filter


The BSR 64000 has a removable air filter located directly above the bottom fan tray
module. The air filter removes dust and particulates from the ambient air drawn into
the BSR 64000 by the fan tray modules.
If an air filter is installed in your BSR 64000, it should be checked once a month (or
more often in dusty environments). Examine the air filter, and replace it if necessary.
A new air filter is the only part that you will need if you decide that the old filter needs
replacing. You can replace the air filter while the BSR 64000 remains powered up and
fully operational.
To replace the BSR 64000 air filter, follow these steps.
1. Grasp the bottom bezel near the edges, and pull it straight out and off the chassis,
as shown in Figure 8-15.

10

11

12

13

14

15

Bottom
bezel
0

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k010b

Figure 8-15 Removing the Bottom Bezel


8-19

Installing the BSR 64000

2. Loosen the captive screws located at each end of the air filter door, using a
Phillips screwdriver, then swing the door down (Figure 8-16).

10

11

12

13

14

15

Air filter
door
bsr64k011

Figure 8-16 Opening the Air Filter Door

3. Remove the existing air filter, by pulling it out by its handle (Figure 8-17).
4. Place the new air filters edges into the guides and push it in until it stops.

Note: Air flow direction through the filter is stamped on the edges of the
frame. Air flow arrows should be pointing up.

8-20

Maintaining the BSR 64000

10

10

11

11

12

12

13

13

14

14

15

15

Air flow
direction

Air filter
Air filter handle
bsr64k013

Figure 8-17 Replacing the Air Filter

5. Swing the air filter door up into place as shown in Figure 8-18, and tighten its
captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver.

8-21

Installing the BSR 64000

11

12

10

11

14

15

12

13

14

15

Bottom
bezel
16

10

13

Figure 8-18 Securing the Air Filter Door

6. Reinstall the bottom bezel by lining up its studs with the holes provided in the
chassis, and pushing it straight onto the chassis.

8-22

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Installing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover


Use of slot covers in unused slots preserves proper air flow within the chassis, and
helps keep foreign objects out of the chassis. You should always install slot covers
into unused slots.

Note: Slot covers for I/O modules are 1 in. longer than the slot covers for the
main card cage (the Resource Module slot covers). Slot covers for the SRM
slots (for both the I/O and the main card cage) are wider than all the other slot
covers, and are blue in color. Be sure to use the proper cover for the desired
slot.
To install a slot cover over an unused BSR 64000 chassis slot, follow these steps.
1. Place the cover over the slot and align its captive screws with the slots screw
holes, as shown in Figure 8-19.

8-23

Installing the BSR 64000

2. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver.

48V/DC

Tighten
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k050b

Figure 8-19 Installing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

Caution: To ensure proper air flow for efficient cooling, Motorola strongly
recommends that all unused slots be covered by a slot cover. Operating the
BSR 64000 without covering unused slots may allow excessive heat to build
up and cause the unit to malfunction.

8-24

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module


Follow these steps to install a new DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install a DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious
damage to your BSR 64000 chassis.

Caution: Always install the I/O Module that will accompany a Resorce
Module first, before installing a Resource Module.

1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the lower
left corner of the chassis front, then put the strap on one of your wrists as shown
in Figure 8-20.

8-25

Installing the BSR 64000

ESD jack
Front

Wrist strap

bsr64k031

Figure 8-20 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS Resource Modules. Unless


absolutely necessary, avoid installing the DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module in
Slot 15.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-21.

8-26

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k058

Figure 8-21 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-27

Installing the BSR 64000

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, and pull firmly to remove it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can read
its labeling.
5. Extend the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, as
shown in Figure 8-22.
6. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push the module toward the back of the
chassis until it stops (Figure 8-22).

Slot 6 reserved
for future use

10

11

12

13

14

15

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k070

Figure 8-22 Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 Resource Module

7. Push the module ejectors inwards toward the front panel as far as they will go, to
seat the module firmly in its midplane connector.

8-28

Maintaining the BSR 64000

8. Push the switch actuator up, as shown in Figure 8-22, to apply power to the
module.
Note: The switch actuator cannot be engaged unless the module is properly
seated in its midplane connector, with the ejectors fully pushed in. If you
cannot engage the switch actuator, check the module ejectors to be sure they
are completely pushed inwards.
9. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly in the midplane.

Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module


Follow these steps to install a new OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install an OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module in Slot 6, or you will cause
serious damage to your BSR 64000 chassis.

Caution: Always install the I/O Module that will accompany a Resorce
Module first, before installing a Resource Module.

1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the lower
left corner of the chassis front, then put the strap on one of your wrists as shown
in Figure 8-20.

8-29

Installing the BSR 64000

ESD jack
Front

Wrist strap

bsr64k031

Figure 8-23 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS Resource Modules. Motorola


recommends that you install the module in slot 15, if it is unoccupied, before
installing the module in other slots.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-21.

8-30

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k058

Figure 8-24 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

8-31

Installing the BSR 64000

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, and pull firmly to remove it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can read
its labeling.
5. Extend the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, as
shown in Figure 8-22.
6. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push the module toward the back of the
chassis until it stops (Figure 8-22).
Slot 6 reserved
for future use

10

11

12

13

14

15

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k072b

Figure 8-25 Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS Resource Module

7. Push the module ejectors inwards toward the front panel as far as they will go, to
seat the module firmly in its midplane connector.

8-32

Maintaining the BSR 64000

8. Push the switch actuator up, as shown in Figure 8-22, to apply power to the
module.
Note: The switch actuator cannot be engaged unless the module is properly
seated in its midplane connector, with the ejectors fully pushed in. If you
cannot engage the switch actuator, check the module ejectors to be sure they
are completely pushed inwards.
9. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly in the midplane.

Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet Resource


Module
Follow these steps to install a new Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install a Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious
damage to your BSR 64000 chassis.

Caution: Always install the I/O Module that will accompany a Resorce
Module first, before installing a Resource Module.

1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the lower
left corner of the chassis front, then put the strap on one of your wrists as shown
in Figure 8-26.

8-33

Installing the BSR 64000

ESD jack
Front

Wrist strap

bsr64k031

Figure 8-26 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS Resource Modules. Motorola


recommends that you install the module in slot 15, if it is unoccupied, before
installing the module in other slots.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-27.

8-34

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k058

Figure 8-27 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, and pull firmly to remove it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can read
its labeling.
5. Extend the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, as
shown in Figure 8-28.
6. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push the module toward the back of the
chassis until it stops (Figure 8-28).

8-35

Installing the BSR 64000

Slot 6 reserved
for future use

10

11

12

13

14

15

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k071

Figure 8-28 Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet Resource Module

7. Push the module ejectors inwards toward the front panel as far as they will go, to
seat the module firmly in its midplane connector.
8. Push the switch actuator up, as shown in Figure 8-28, to apply power to the
module.
Note: The switch actuator cannot be engaged unless the module is properly
seated in its midplane connector, with the ejectors fully pushed in. If you
cannot engage the switch actuator, check the module ejectors to be sure they
are completely pushed inwards.

8-36

Maintaining the BSR 64000

9. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly in the midplane.

Installing a New 10/100 Ethernet Resource Module


Follow these steps to install a new 10/100 Resource Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install a 10/100 Resource Module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious damage
to your BSR 64000 chassis.

Caution: Always install the I/O Module that will accompany a Resorce
Module first, before installing a Resource Module.

1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the lower
left corner of the chassis front, then put the strap on one of your wrists as shown
in Figure 8-29.

8-37

Installing the BSR 64000

ESD jack
Front

Wrist strap

bsr64k031

Figure 8-29 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Front)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS Resource Modules. Motorola


recommends that you install the module in slot 15, if it is unoccupied, before
installing the module in other slots.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-30.

8-38

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k058

Figure 8-30 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, and pull firmly to remove it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can read
its labeling.
5. Extend the module ejectors outwards, away from the module front panel, as
shown in Figure 8-31.
6. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push the module toward the back of the
chassis until it stops (Figure 8-31)

8-39

Installing the BSR 64000

.
Slot 6 reserved
for future use

10

11

12

13

14

15

10

11

12

13

14

15

bsr64k082

Figure 8-31 Installing a New 10/100 Resource Module

7. Push the module ejectors inwards toward the front panel as far as they will go, to
seat the module firmly in its midplane connector.
8. Push the switch actuator up, as shown in Figure 8-31, to apply power to the
module.
Note: The switch actuator cannot be engaged unless the module is properly
seated in its midplane connector, with the ejectors fully pushed in. If you
cannot engage the switch actuator, check the module ejectors to be sure they
are completely pushed inwards.

8-40

Maintaining the BSR 64000

9. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly in the midplane.

Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module


Follow these steps to install a new DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install an I/O module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious damage to your BSR
64000 chassis.
1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the upper
right corner of the chassis rear, as shown in Figure 8-32, then wrap the strap
around one of your wrists.

8-41

Installing the BSR 64000

ESD socket
Rear

48V/DC

Wrist strap

bsr64k032

Figure 8-32 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS I/O Modules. Unless absolutely


necessary, avoid installing the DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module in Slot 15.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the I/O slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-33.

8-42

Maintaining the BSR 64000

48V/DC

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k035b

Figure 8-33 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, then pull firmly to remove
it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the I/O module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can
read its labeling.
5. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push it firmly into the midplane
connector, as shown in Figure 8-34.

8-43

Installing the BSR 64000

I/O module
installation

Slot 6 reserved for future use

48V/DC

15

14

13

12

11

48V/DC

10

bsr64k078

Figure 8-34 Installing a New DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module

6. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly into the midplane.
7. Connect all the appropriate cables for the DOCSIS 1:4 I/O Module you installed.

8-44

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module


Follow these steps to install a new OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install an I/O module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious damage to your BSR
64000 chassis.
1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the upper
right corner of the chassis rear, as shown in Figure 8-35, then wrap the strap
around one of your wrists.

8-45

Installing the BSR 64000

ESD socket
Rear

48V/DC

Wrist strap

bsr64k032

Figure 8-35 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS I/O Modules. Motorola


recommends that you install the module in slot 15, if it is unoccupied, before
installing the module in other slots.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the I/O slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-36.

8-46

Maintaining the BSR 64000

48V/DC

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k035b

Figure 8-36 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, then pull firmaly to remove
it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the I/O module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can
read its labeling.
5. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push it firmly into the midplane
connector, as shown in Figure 8-37.

8-47

Installing the BSR 64000

I/O module
installation

48V/DC

15

14

13

12

11

48V/DC

10

bsr64k074b

Figure 8-37 Installing a New OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module

6. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly into the midplane.
7. Connect all the appropriate cables for the OC3/OC12 POS I/O Module you
installed.

Note: Laser radiation may be emitted from the aperture ports of SONET I/O
Modules when no cable is connected. Avoid exposure and do not stare into
open apertures.

8-48

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module


Follow these steps to install a new Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install an I/O module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious damage to your BSR
64000 chassis.
1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the upper
right corner of the chassis rear, as shown in Figure 8-38, then wrap the strap
around one of your wrists.

ESD socket
Rear

48V/DC

Wrist strap

bsr64k032

Figure 8-38 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

8-49

Installing the BSR 64000

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS I/O Modules. Motorola


recommends that you install the module in slot 15, if it is unoccupied, before
installing the module in other slots.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the I/O slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-39.

48V/DC

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k035b

Figure 8-39 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

3. Grasp the cover by its two captive screw collars, then pull firmly to remove it.

8-50

Maintaining the BSR 64000

Save the slot cover for reuse.


4. Remove the I/O module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can
read its labeling.
5. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push it firmly into the midplane
connector, as shown in Figure 8-40.

I/O module
installation

48V/DC

15

14

13

12

11

48V/DC

10

bsr64k073

Figure 8-40 Installing a New Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module

6. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly into the midplane.

8-51

Installing the BSR 64000

7. Connect all the appropriate cables for the Gigabit Ethernet I/O Module you
installed.

Note: Laser radiation may be emitted from the aperture ports of SONET I/O
Modules when no cable is connected. Avoid exposure and do not stare into
open apertures.

Installing a New 10/100 Ethernet I/O Module


Follow these steps to install a new 10/100 I/O Module.
Caution: Slot 6 is reserved for future use by Motorola. Do not attempt to
install an I/O module in Slot 6, or you will cause serious damage to your BSR
64000 chassis.
1. Connect an antistatic wrist strap to the ESD grounding jack located at the upper
right corner of the chassis rear, as shown in Figure 8-41, then wrap the strap
around one of your wrists.

8-52

Maintaining the BSR 64000

ESD socket
Rear

48V/DC

Wrist strap

bsr64k032

Figure 8-41 Attaching the Antistatic Wrist Strap (Rear)

Note: Slot 15 is optimized for non-DOCSIS I/O Modules. Motorola


recommends that you install the module in slot 15, if it is unoccupied, before
installing the module in other slots.

2. Loosen the two captive screws on the I/O slot cover, as shown in Figure 8-42.

8-53

Installing the BSR 64000

48V/DC

Loosen
captive screws
(2 places)

bsr64k035b

Figure 8-42 Removing a BSR 64000 Slot Cover

3. Grasp the slot cover by its two captive screw collars, then pull firmly to remove
it.
Save the slot cover for reuse.
4. Remove the I/O module from its packaging, and hold it vertically so that you can
read its labeling.
5. Slide the module into the slot guides, then push it firmly into the midplane
connector, as shown in Figure 8-43.

8-54

Maintaining the BSR 64000

I/O module
installation

48V/DC

48V/DC

ETHERNET
PORT 0

PORT 7

15

14

13

12

11

10

10/100
ETHERNET I/0

bsr64k083

Figure 8-43 Installing a New 10/100 I/O Module

6. Tighten the captive screws using a Phillips screwdriver. Alternate between screws
when tightening them to allow the module to seat properly into the midplane.
7. Connect all the appropriate cables for the 10/100 I/O Module you installed.

8-55

A
Connector Pinouts

Connector Pinouts

Overview
This appendix provides pinout descriptions for the following physical connectors
found on the BSR 64000 HD Resource and I/O modules.

Console Port Connector


Alarm Port Connector
T1/E1 BITS Connector
10/100 BASE-T Ethernet Port Connector

Console Port Connector


The Console Port connector shown in Figure A-1 is a male, DB-9 pin connector.
Table A-1 provides the pin assignments (pinout) for this connector.

Pin 5

Pin 9

Pin 1

Pin 6

bsr64k084

Figure A-1 BSR 64000 Console Port

A-59

BSR 64000 HD Installation Guide

Table A-1 BSR 64000 Console Port Pin Assignments

Pin
Number

Name

Description

CD

Carrier Detect

RXD

Receive Data

TXD

Transmit Data

DTR

Data Terminal Ready

GND

System Ground

DSR

Data Set Ready

RTS

Request to Send

CTS

Clear to Send

RI

Ring Indicator

Alarm Port Connector


The Alarm Port connector on the Supervisor Resource Module (SRM), as shown in
Figure A-2 is a female DB-25 Pin connector. Table A-2 provides the pin assignments
for this connector.

A-60

Connector Pinouts

bsr64k079

Figure A-2 BSR 64000 HD SRM Alarm Port


Table A-2 BSR 64000 Alarm Port Pin Assignments

Pin
Number

Name

Description

Critical Audible

N.O.

14

Critical Audible

N.C.

Critical Audible

COM

15

Major Audible

N.C.

Major Audible

N.O.

16

Major Audible

COM

Minor Audible

N.O.

17

Minor Audible

N.C.

Minor Audible

COM

18

Critical Visual

N.C.

Critical Visual

N.O.

19

Critical Visual

COM

Major Visual

N.O.

A-61

BSR 64000 HD Installation Guide


Table A-2 BSR 64000 Alarm Port Pin Assignments

Pin
Number

Name

Description

20

Major Visual

N.C.

Major Visual

COM

21

Minor Visual

N.C.

Minor Visual

N.O.

22

Minor Visual

COM

10

Not used

Not used

23

Not used

Not used

11

Not used

Not used

24

ACO/LT

ACO/LT Contacts

12

ACO/LT

ACO/LT Contacts

25

External Alarm

External Alarm Contacts

13

External Alarm

External Alarm Contacts

T1/E1 BITS Connector


The T1/E1 connector on the Supervisory Resource Module (SRM), as shown in
Figure A-3 is a female RJ-48 connector. Table A-3 provides the contact assignments
for this connector.

A-62

Connector Pinouts

Contact 1
Contact 8

bsr64k007B

Figure A-3 BSR 64000 HD SRM T1/E1 BITS Connector


Table A-3 BSR 64000 HD T1/E1 BITS Connector Contact Assignments

Contact Number

Description

Receive data from network (RING)

Receive data from network (TIP)

Not used

Reserved for Motorola use

Reserved for Motorola use

Not used

Not used

Not used

A-63

BSR 64000 HD Installation Guide

10/100 BASE-T Ethernet Port Connector


The Ethernet Port connector shown in Figure A-4 is a female, RJ-45 connector.
Table A-4 provides the contact assignments for this connector. The contact
assignments are the same for RJ-45 Ethernet and Gigabit Ethernet female conenctors
on all modules.

Contact 1
Contact 8

bsr64k007B

Figure A-4 BSR 64000 HD 10/100 Ethernet Port Connector


Table A-4 BSR 64000 HD 10/100 Ethernet Port Connector Contact
Assignments

A-64

Contact Number

Name

Description

TX+

Transmit Data +

TX-

Transmit Data -

RX+

Receive Data +

n/c

Not used

n/c

Not used

RX-

Receive Data -

n/c

Not used

n/c

Not used

Index
Numbers
10/100 Ethernet I/O modules
connecting network cables to, 5-15
10/100 resource and I/O modules
description, 1-18

A
ACO button, 1-9
Air filter, replacing, 8-19

DOCSIS CMTS I/O modules


connecting coaxial cables to, 5-9
DOCSIS CMTS resource and I/O modules
description, 1-12

E
ESD grounding jacks, location of, 4-1
Ethernet port connector
pinouts, A-64

alarm connector, 5-4


alarm cutoff, 1-9
alarms, Major, alarms, Critical, 7-5

attaching mounting brackets, 4-3

Fan modules
description, 1-5

audible alarm, clearing, 7-5

Field replaceable components, 8-1

Backplane
description, 1-4

Gigabit Ethernet I/O modules


connecting fiber optic cables to, 5-12, 5-13

BTU output, 3-7

Gigabit Ethernet resource and I/O modules


description, 1-16

C
connector pinouts, A-59
console monitor, connecting, 5-6
console port connector
pinouts, A-59

D
DB-9 pin connector, A-59

grounding cables, connecting, 6-3

I
I/O module, field replacement of, 8-7
Installing
10/100 Ethernet resource modules, 8-37
10/100 I/O modules, 8-52
DOCSIS CMTS I/O modules, 8-41
DOCSIS CMTS resource modules, 8-25

Index-1

BSR 64000 Installation Guide

Gigabit Ethernet I/O modules, 8-49


Gigabit Ethernet resource modules, 8-33
OC3/OC12 POS I/O modules, 8-45
OC3/OC12 POS resource modules, 8-29
slot covers, 8-23

rack-mounting
attaching mounting brackets, 4-3
preinstallation, 4-1
required cables, 5-1
required tools, for replacing field replaceable
components, 8-2
resource module, field replacement of, 8-2

LED displays
10/100 Ethernet resource module, 7-11
DOCSIS CMTS resource module, 7-5
Gigabit Ethernet resource module, 7-10
OC3/OC12 POS resource module, 7-7
SRM, 7-3

RJ-45 Ethernet connector, A-64

Major alarm, Critical alarm, alarms, Minor, 7-5

T1/E1 BITS, 5-3

Midplane
description, 1-4
Minor alarm, 7-5

O
OC3/OC12 POS I/O modules
connecting fiber optic cables to, 5-7
OC3/OC12 POS resource and I/O modules
description, 1-14

P
pinouts
console port, A-59
Ethernet port, A-64
Ethernet port connector, A-64
power cables, connecting, 6-4
power entry modules, 6-4
preinstallation
rack-mounting, 4-1
procedure for rack-mounting, 4-3

R
rack mounting
procedures, 4-3

Index-2

S
SRM and SRM I/O modules
description, 1-9