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Internet2 PowerPoint Presentation

Internet2

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Internet2

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  1. Internet2 Mary Kratz, MT(ASCP) Internet2 Health Science Project Manager

  2. People on the Internet Millions of People Source:Nua Internet Surveys

  3. Yesterday’s Internet • Thousands of users • Remote login, file transfer • Interconnect mainframe computers • Applications capitalize on underlying technology

  4. Today’s Internet • Millions of users • Web, email, low-quality audio & video • Interconnect personal computers and servers • Applications adapt to underlying technology

  5. Tomorrow’s Internet • Billions of users and devices • Convergence of today’s applications with multimedia (telephony, video-conference, HDTV) • Interconnect personal computers, servers, and embedded computers • New technologies enable unanticipated applications (and create new challenges)

  6. Why Internet2? • The Internet was not designed for: • Millions of users • Congestion • Multimedia • Real time interaction • But, only the Internet can: • Accommodate explosive growth • Enable convergence of information work, mass media, and human collaboration

  7. Today’s Internet Doesn’t • Provide reliable end-to-end performance • Encourage cooperation on new capabilities • Allow testing of new technologies • Support development of revolutionary applications

  8. Why University Leadership? • The Internet came from the academic community • Stanford -- the Internet protocols • NSFNet -- the scaled-up Internet • CERN -- the WWW protocols • University of Illinois -- the Web browser • Universities’ research and education mission require an advanced Internet and have demonstrated they can develop it

  9. Internet2 Mission • Develop and deploy advanced network applications and technologies, accelerating the creation of tomorrow’s Internet. • Enable new generation of applications • Re-create leading edge R&E network capability • Transfer technology and experience to the global production Internet

  10. Internet2 Universities195 University Members, May 2002

  11. Internet2 Focus Areas • Advanced Network Infrastructure • Middleware • Engineering • Partnerships • Advanced Applications

  12. Internet2 Network Infrastructure • Backbones operate at 2.4 Gbps (OC48) capacity today • GigaPoPs provide regional high-performance aggregation points • Local campus networks provide 100 Mbps to the desktop

  13. Internet2 Backbone Networks Donna Cox,Robert Patterson, NCSA

  14. Abilene

  15. Abilene Network Logical Map

  16. Download of “The Matrix” DVD(Comparison of the Internet2 Land Speed Record)

  17. Internet2 Focus Areas • Advanced Network Infrastructure • Middleware • Engineering • Partnerships • Advanced Applications

  18. Middleware • A layer of software between the network and the applications • Authentication • Identification • Authorization • Directories • Security

  19. Internet2 Focus Areas • Advanced Network Infrastructure • Middleware • Engineering • Partnerships • Advanced Applications

  20. Engineering Working Groups • http://www.internet2.edu/html/working-groups.html • IPv6 • Measurement • Multicast • Quality of Service • Routing • Security • Topology

  21. Internet Development Spiral Commercialization Privatization Today’sInternet Internet2 Research and Development Partnerships Source: Ivan Moura Campos

  22. Internet2 Focus Areas • Advanced Network Infrastructure • Middleware • Engineering • Partnerships • Advanced Applications

  23. Internet2 Partnerships • Internet2 universities are recreating the partnerships that fostered the Internet in its infancy • Industry • Government • International

  24. Internet2 Corporate Partners

  25. Additional Participation • Over 60 Internet2 Corporate Members • Over 30 Affiliate Members • Over 30 International Partners

  26. Internet2 and the Next Generation Internet Initiative Internet2 NGI Federal agency-led University-led Developing education and research driven applications Agency mission-driven and general purpose applications Building out campus networks, gigaPoPs and inter-gigapop infrastructure Funding research testbeds and agency research networks Interconnecting and interoperating to provide advanced networking capabilities needed to support advanced research and education applications

  27. Technology Transfer Conduits • Collaborating on advanced applications • Deploying pre-commercial infrastructure and protocols • Establishing expertise and human capital • Large-scale proof of concept

  28. International Partnerships • Ensure global interoperability • of the next generation of Internet technologies and applications • Enable global collaboration • in research and education providing/promoting the development of an advanced networking environment internationally • Build effective partnerships • in other countries with organizations of similar goals/objectives and similar constituencies • Mechanism: Memoranda of Understanding

  29. Europe-Middle East ARNES (Slovenia) BELNET (Belgium) CARNET (Croatia) CESnet (Czech Republic) DANTE (Europe) DFN-Verein (Germany) GIP RENATER (France) GRNET (Greece) HEAnet (Ireland) HUNGARNET (Hungary) INFN-GARR (Italy) Israel-IUCC (Israel) NORDUnet (Nordic Countries) POL-34 (Poland) RCCN (Portugal) RedIRIS (Spain) RESTENA (Luxembourg) Stichting SURF (Netherlands) SWITCH (Switzerland) TERENA (Europe) JISC, UKERNA (United Kingdom) Americas CANARIE (Canada) CUDI (Mexico) CRNET2 (Costa Rica) REUNA (Chile) RETINA (Argentina) RNP2 (Brazil) SENACYT (Panama) Asia-Pacific AAIREP (Australia) APAN (Asia-Pacific) APAN-KR (Korea) APRU (Asia-Pacific) CERNET, CSTNET, NSFCNET (China) JAIRC (Japan) JUCC (Hong Kong) NECTEC / UNINET (Thailand) SingAREN (Singapore) TAnet2 (Taiwan) International MoU Map

  30. Internet2 Focus Areas • Advanced Network Infrastructure • Middleware • Engineering • Advanced Applications • Partnerships

  31. Advanced Application Attributes • Interactive collaboration and instruction • Real-time access to remote resources • Large-scale, multi-site computation • Distributed data storage and • data mining • Shared virtual reality • Dynamic data visualization • Any combination of the above

  32. Applications Domain Focus Areas • Health Sciences • Healthcare • Life Science • Arts and Humanities • “Science” and “Technology” • High Energy and Nuclear Physics Working Group • Astronomy

  33. “The value of a network goes up as the square of the number of users.” Physical Network People Networks Connect you with technology resources Research partnerships Lessons learned from projects Watch for trends What Internet2 does not do Run your project Lay wires, write code, etc. Metcalf’s Law

  34. Support of Community through Knowledge Sharing • Internet2 acts as a clearinghouse to help distribute information • Technical meetings • Virtual presentations • Development of demonstrations and tools • Cooperate on standards to maintain global interoperability • Technical Support • Software tools (monitoring, diagnostic) • Loaner hardware (Vbrick, Cakebox, Access Grid) • Access to expertise (working groups)

  35. Healthcare in the Information Age

  36. The Scope of the Internet2 Health Science Workgroup includes clinical practice, medical and related biological research, education, and medical awareness in the Public.

  37. Hawaii Internet2 Member Universities195 University Members , May 2002 • 130 internet2 member universities have medical colleges (AAMC members) • Strong leadership teams • Health care • Life Sciences • Affiliate members • NIH • FDA • NIST OHSU UMich UIC NLM Bradley Stanford UCSD UMs UTenn UAB TAMU

  38. Roadmap • Networking Health:Prescriptions for the Internet • National Research Council Report • Current and future Internet • Released 24 February 2000 • National Academy Press • ISBN 0-309-06843-6

  39. Health Science Activities • Medical Middleware Working Group • MeduPerson • Security Working Group • HIPAA Guidelines • Authorization/Credentialling • Veterinary Medical Working Group • Virtual Grand Rounds • Collaborations • Visible Human Project Collaboratory • Biomedical Informatics Research Network (BIRN) • International Society of Orthopedic Surgery and Traumatology (SICOT) • Clinical Trials Research Network • Resource Centers for Minority Institutions (NCRR NIH) • Virtual Tumor Board

  40. Security and Privacy GuidelinesHtttp://www.amc-hipaa.org

  41. Distributed Medical Informatics Education Oregon Health & Science University and the University of Pittsburgh • Covers a broad range of fields including electronic medical records and information retrieval • Distance learning provides students with access to faculty, expertise, and other students http://www.ohsu.edu/bicc-informatics/ http://www.cbmi.upmc.edu/

  42. Remote Instrumentation • Phillips XL30 Scanning Electron Microscope • Remote operation and Resource sharing • Now accessible to a larger audience • New teaching and learning techniques are possible

  43. Anatomy and Surgery Workbench and Local NGI Testbed Network Stanford University School of Medicine • Allows students to learn anatomy and practice surgery techniques using 3-D workstations • Network testbed evaluates the effectiveness of workbench applications http://haiti.stanford.edu/~ngi/final/

  44. http://birn.ncrr.nih.gov/and http://www.nbirn.net/Biomedical Informatics Research Network (BIRN)

  45. Molecular Interactive Collaborative Environment (MICE)http://mice.sdsc.edu/ • Real-time interactive 3D environment • Multiple users at different physical locations interact via the network • Collaboratively examine and manipulate a shared 3D macromolecule

  46. Virtual Tumor Board

  47. Space Physics & Aeronomy Research Collaboratory (SPARC) University of Michigan NSF Virtual Laboratories

  48. Shared virtual reality University of Illinois at ChicagoVirtual Temporal Bone Tele-immersion Images courtesy Univ. of Illinois-Chicago

  49. Tele-cubicles and the CAVE Source: University of Illinois-Chicago

  50. Unanticipated Innovation • Lesson of the Web • Network growth and value are non-linear • New technologies enable qualitatively different uses • Users become innovators