|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
Reaping the Benefits of Partial SDN Deployment in Enterprise Networks
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Microsoft Research Cambridge Talks Admins.
This event may be recorded and made available internally or externally via http://research.microsoft.com. Microsoft will own the copyright of any recordings made. If you do not wish to have your image/voice recorded please consider this before attending
The operational challenges posed in enterprise networks, present an appealing opportunity for the software-defined orchestration of the network (SDN). However, the primary challenge to realizing solutions built on SDN in the enterprise is the deployment problem. Unlike in the datacenter, network upgrades in the enterprise start with the existing deployment and are particularly budget and resource-constrained. In this work, we investigate the prospect for partial Software Defined Network deployment. We present Panopticon, an architecture and methodology for planning and operating networks that combine legacy and upgraded SDN switches. Panopticon exposes an abstraction of a fully-deployed SDN in a partially upgraded legacy network, where the SDN benefits extend potentially over the entire network. We evaluate the feasibility of our approach through simulation on real enterprise campus network topologies entailing over 1500 switches and routers. Our results suggest that with only a handful of upgraded switches, it becomes possible to operate most of an enterprise network as a single SDN while meeting key resource constraints.
This talk is part of the Microsoft Research Cambridge, public talks series.
This talk is included in these lists:
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.
Other listsCCC talks for website Datalog for Program Analysis: Beyond the Free Lunch British Computer Society SPA Cambridge
Other talksAntibiotic resistance and antibiotic alternatives: Looking towards the future Private evening tour of Cambridge University Botanic Garden Stem cells: from basic research to bioprocessing TBC (molecular imaging) Maynard Keynes and his Whaling Adventure. Heart Disease