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Why every Telco should have a CDN strategy
October 10, 2011 | By HP
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HP의 Telco CDN 솔루션을 소개하는 White Paper입니다. 목차는 아래와 같습니다. [Table of contents] 0. Executive Summary 1. Introduction 2. Network usage reduction 3. High-quality viewing experience 4. Reduce system complexity and costs 5. Reliability and scalability 6. Integration with content providers 7. The unique CDN: The HP SpeedVideo CDN    HP SpeedVideo CDN architecture    HP SpeedVideo CDN business benefits 8. Conclusions    HP SpeedVideo CDN provides a versatile and end-to-end approach    Why HP is the right partner    HP experience

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Transcript
The Edge of bandwidth growth and why every Telco should have a CDN strategy.

Business white paper

Table of contents

Executive Summary 3
Introduction 3
Network usage reduction 4
High-quality viewing
experience 5
Reduce system complexity and costs 5
Reliability and scalability 6
Integration with content providers 6
The unique CDN:
The HP SpeedVideo CDN 7
HP SpeedVideo CDN architecture 8
HP SpeedVideo CDN business benefits 9
Conclusions 11
HP SpeedVideo CDN provides a versatile and end-to-end approach 11
Why HP is the right partner 11
HP experience 11


Executive Summary

“Video killed the radio star” said “The Buggles” song couple of decades ago, highlighting that video
entertainment was taking over the leading role from audio content in 70s and 80s. Today we are
facing with the same media evolution on Internet as we arrived to the era of multimedia content when
Internet video and entertainment have evolved to an exponentially changing and growing content industry.
Digitalised multimedia content, high resolution videos with extraordinary sound experiences and new devices for performing high quality multimedia content are only a couple of examples of this new trend.
Within 2 – 3 years distribution of the video content will take a significant part of Internet traffic.
HP does believe that it is not a problem it is rather an OPPORTUNITY for communication service providers as
the need for digital media contents over Internet is an emerging market. Bandwidth growth is not the solution due to economical reason and technical barriers and also Internet is not designed to deliver high quality, big size multimedia content. The right solution already exists for cost-efficient data delivery with
high performance over Internet, and it is the Content Delivery Network (CDN).
This white paper provides you an overview of HP SpeedVideo CDN solution and how to leverage and get competitive advantage by introducing CDN solution to fulfil content delivery market needs.

Introduction
Information flow is at the heart of life. Nowadays technology realises the “information ubiquity dream”,
allowing people to access incredibly high amount of data anywhere, anytime and with any device.
Rapid adoption of smartphones and Internet-connected devices has fundamentally changed the way consumers make use of the Internet. Online audiences are in a constant state of requesting content, even as they roam all over the world. Moreover, information quality expectations are growing: Internet users are moving from text and static information to more colourful multimedia contents, audios and videos even
in real time, in high quality, high resolution and with excellent sound quality.
Today, according to various sources, Internet video is approximately one-third of the entire consumer Internet traffic, not including P2P file sharing. The sum of all forms of video (TV, VoD, Internet and P2P) will account for more than 90 per cent of global consumer data traffic by 2013, a tenfold increase, and it is expected to be 700 times the US backbone traffic in 2000.
Moreover, VoD traffic is doubling every 2 years, and with the advent of HD video coming in the next 24 months, video advertising, live events (for example, Olympic Games video broadcast by Terra), video delivery will be more and more prevalent. Last but not least, many analysts predict that all TV content will be moved into the Internet, requesting a network bandwidth scaled by a factor of 30.
Providing fast and cost-effective distribution of high‑quality videos to many users will be a major challenge in the coming years and content distribution is a promising solution for solving the video traffic explosion.
4
Unfortunately, for Telco providers, the Internet video explosion is almost an uncompensated traffic growth.
They get a couple of dozen dollars a month for the broadband service that, just two years ago, was only Web surfing. Today, instead, the consumer is streaming Blu-ray DVD player at 3 megabits per second for a
couple of hours a night for the same price.
This is a “nightmare” scenario for Telco providers as on one side they have to improve their communication
bandwidth to fit for the large-sized multimedia data transfer requirements until facing with “The Edge of Bandwidth Growth”, and on the other side communication bandwidth can’t be expanded above certain level due to economic and technical reasons.

Defy the “Internet video explosion” means to be able to govern all the different aspects of this problem:
1. Reducing the network of peering and backbone sections
2. Providing high-quality viewing experience
3. Cutting down system complexity and cost
4. Enhancing the reliability and scalability
5. Integrating with content providers

Network usage reduction
The real problem behind the Internet video explosion and with over-the-top services is the uncompensated
traffic growth from Telco providers. So Telco provider’s problem is: “How do I build my networks in a cost‑effective way since I’m not getting paid for this?“
Their strategy can’t be brute force: just adding more routers, more core routers, more network bandwidth
transmission capacity, wavelength, more gear and just pile on a bunch of capital to address the bandwidth
requirements because that’s not cost effective.
The right strategy is not to expand the network, rather change the network architectural approach – move
data to the edge – that’s to build Content Distribution Network (CDN). A CDN basically reduces the backbone network traffic load by replicating popular content onto strategically-placed edge servers and then
redirecting the client to the closest edge server. This frees up backbone capacity, addresses performance
and lowers overall network costs.
Content Distribution Networks (CDNs) work behind the curtains to scale the Internet and to fill in an Internet‑design gap. Internet was designed to provide good support for End2End host communication, but
not to optimise data delivery, while today’s Internet is mostly used for massive data diffusion to millions of
end users.
The modern CDN strategies are supported by the following considerations:
• Move away from inefficient tree-like designs: Use a peer-to-peer model – The main advantage of a CDN
solution is reducing off-net traffic that goes through paid peering or transit points. The best approach to
reduce off-net traffic is based on P2P model, where multisource swarming and scheduling algorithms are used to download files into each CDN node by fetching video chunks in real time from nearby nodes, thus avoiding transport and off-net traffic. It is enough that one node in a given area receives the file for the other nodes in the same area to receive it recursively without having to cross through expensive
network boundaries or intermediate hops.
• Video chunk approach – In few years, more than 90 per cent of all data exchanged on Internet
will be video. CDN must avoid video streaming on backbone and peering point. The P2P model has been developed to help optimise the movement of large files and it is based on file chunk approach.
Video chunk mechanism can reduce the transfer time to end user (to see the video one just needs the
first chunk not the whole video) and the traffic load (edge system can get the video chunks from other
edges instead of the origin servers). Additionally, this approach improves the usage of memory resources
needed for caching the content on the edge nodes, by making sure that only the most popular chunks
are cached.
Internet video, in all its forms, is the real killer application for broadband services!
5
High-quality viewing experience
Today we can see a revolution in the process in which video consumers are moving from traditional broadcast content to on-demand ones. The traditional broadcast television is perishing, physical TV is now only one of the multitude of devices available to access contents.
But for this revolution to fully take hold the user experience must be similar to the actual one; the delivered content must be received immediately and with the highest quality. Low resolution and other quality issues might be forgiven by people watching short video clips on their desktops, but not by audiences considering Internet video as a replacement for broadcasted, cable or satellite TV services.
Such is the challenge for Telco content providers. If they want to successfully compete with established
pay‑TV offerings, they must deliver a consistently reliable, high‑quality viewing experience.
The following aspects should be taken in consideration to provide high-quality viewing experience:
• DNS-base request routing. Users are expecting a fast delivery of content, this means that a CDN must
minimise the distance that video data travels and deliver it more quickly and reliably. The Request
Routing algorithm must select not the closer POP to the end user (“network proximity”) but the best one
in terms of distance, server and network load latency and video availability.
• Video chunk approach. P2P mechanism transfers large video files in small chunks reducing the transfer
time to end user. To start seeing the video, end user just needs the first chunk and not the whole video.
• Peer-to-peer model. Users are expecting to receive contents with constant high-quality video bit rate.
CDNs must maintain streaming QoS and eliminate any service irregularities that might compromise
it. P2P-based CDNs are more fault-tolerant and scalable than the conventional centralised one, as they have no single point of failure as entities can be added or removed without impacting the services.
• Network integrated CDN. One of the main advantages of a Telco-managed CDN is that the interplay between the CDN overlay and the network underlay can be optimised. Integration of CDN
and network (topology) reduces network costs, uses more accurate geolocation (better DNS integration),
leverages P4P optimised routing algorithms and at the same time provides local control of global operations.

Reduce system complexity and costs

Despite the name, CDNs are not actually networks, they are instead a bunch of storage, servers and
software. They are comparable to data centres, and as data centres, they are going to increase in terms of servers, storage systems and power supply consumption. In some cases, power costs can even exceed the cost of IT equipment.
So part of the strategy to reduce or at least control CDNs complexity growth and related costs, can be the
same of data centres: The “cloud strategy”, that means use of standard server and storage; consolidation of
servers, storages and applications; virtualisation of system, storage, operating system and software; and
automatisation of standard functions.
Cloud computing design principles to lower CAPEX costs and increase scalability and reliability are:
• Use of standard server and storage. Using standard high-density, low-cost hardware and storage has
several advantages:
−−It simplifies the infrastructure, making it easier to manage with less power demands.
−−It allows using the same technology for different purposes. Virtualised CDN servers can be used to
host other virtualised applications and vice versa.
In case of special events, additional resources can be easily added to CDN, by just changing the virtualisation configuration.
−−It reduces the cost of acquiring dedicated and expensive hardware.
−−Virtualisation management tools can practically eliminate planned and unplanned downtime.
• Virtualise, consolidate and replace
−−Virtualisation is a great technique to reduce the number of physical servers. It increases the
computing capability, reduces the space utilisation and the power consumptions.
−−Replacing the old servers is a great move to switch from single application, high-power consuming and low-performance systems to a new more efficient machine. In most cases, the savings generated in power will justify the replacement of old servers with new ones.
• Automatisation of maintenance functions
−−Automatisation of the most common administration DB activities will save huge quantity of time of DBA.
−−Automatic DB management procedure will reduce costs and errors.

Summary
• Cloud approach
• Distributed RAM systems
• HTTP Streaming protocol instead than dedicated costly streaming
6

Cloud computing approach is just part of the strategy to reduce complexity and costs. There are other
two important key aspects to keep in mind in your CDN strategy:
• RAM cost saving. Serving large video files, with low latency, requires that they be loaded in memory and
this is a significant cost in a CDN. The P2P video chunk technique treats large video files as a set of
small chunks, where popular chunks from popular videos can reside in any machine within the CDN without evicting other important video chunks. Thus, the strategy is, to aggregate the main memory from a large pool of commodity machines and to create a large distributed cache memory.
• HTTP Streaming protocol. The use of adaptive HTTP streaming protocol from the get go (both for live
and on‑demand video) allows to avoid the need for expensive streaming servers or streaming licences.
HTTP servers, running on standard hardware and storage, have been enhanced enough to accommodate stream video content using several techniques such as combination of byte-range requests, throttling the HTTP packet streams and dividing the video into small pieces, and the like.

Reliability and scalability
Video watchers need continuous relay of fresh information. Data must be always available whenever
they need it: anytime, anywhere and on any device.
24x7 reliability means that your CDN has to scale with the increase of demand; it should be always available
and provide high quality. Both data scalability and availability and QoS have to be guaranteed. On one hand, simply ensuring scalability will not provide reliability because even a scalable application can end up becoming “unavailable” despite having access to vast amounts of resources. On the other hand, hardware failure is a norm rather than an exception, and to avoid unavailability, data centre and their applications must have fault-tolerant or high‑availability capabilities.
In this case a “brute force” strategy like adding resources could be a good way to provide reliability, but it will significantly raise all costs so a smarter approach is required. The key aspects of a CDN high‑reliability strategy are:
• Adopting a self-repairing model
−−P2P-based CDNs are more fault-tolerant and scalable than the conventional centralised one,
as they have no single point of failure. An entity in a P2P network can join or leave anytime.
P2P networks are suitable for individual content providers who are not able to access or afford the
common CDN.
−−Client access to specialised content availability can be improved through delivering it from multiple
locations. If one entity is not available, the content can be retrieved from another one.
−−P2P approach provides more than linear scalability by simply adding entity to the whole system.
• Virtualisation
−−Clustered or fault-tolerant configurations on high‑density servers provide system redundancy
and failover in the case of failures and scalability in case of performance degradation.
−−Management tools can practically eliminate planned and unplanned downtime.

Integration with content providers
Providing today’s consumers with a flexible media experience that delivers compelling high-quality content on demand, means not only providing an efficient, low-cost, reliable, low-latency and scalable high-quality video streaming, but also having a tight integration with content and broadcaster provider systems and with end‑user video and content portals.
A strategy for a modern CDN should also consider the following aspects:
• Easy integration with content provider ingestion systems. CDNs must provide functionalities to help broadcasters to easily transfer their content to CDN environment providing bridge and decoupling capabilities, live and on-demand encoding/transcoding capabilities and content workflow management.
• Support for open standards protocols for content distribution. By using standard protocols as much as possible, the chances to extend the lifetime of a CDN and integrate it with other solutions increase significantly. CDN must support flash video, which are by far the most popular container and support
many coding schemes, On2 VP6 or H.264. CDN could also be able to proxy popular legacy encapsulations such as RTMP, which permits some degree of stream “scrambling” to increase the level of complexity required to reap off video streams.
• Content and video portal for presentation to manage content, business rules and user experience across
multiple devices.
• Additional capabilities to cover full content distribution and management
−−Transparent caching
−−Web caching
−−Digital rights management (DRM)
−−On-line advertising
−−Campaign management
−−Payment capabilities
−−CDM reporting and content usage statistics

Cluster consistent
hashing ring
CDN nameserver
es.t-cdn.net
Cluster BCN1
Cluster MAD1
Cluster LON1
Global CDN
(3)
Box2Box
CDN tracker
centralised or
distributed
User
(1)
(2)
(4)
(5)
iTracker
Country Topology
Server
7
The unique CDN: The HP
SpeedVideo CDN
The approach to provide distributed content delivery
architecture, reliability and high performance varies
significantly from one CDN to the other, but mostly the
CDNs have focussed their optimisation strategies only
on selecting a best or optimal server for a group of
content deliveries.
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution strongly improves
the current CDN model extending the optimisation
to all CDN components. The design principles of
HP SpeedVideo CDN include:
• P2P-model: It helps to replicate, distribute and stream
content in a scalable and fault tolerant way. These
principles expand the bandwidth optimisation to the
core of the CDN itself, making the distribution of
content more efficient among all nodes of the CDN.
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution has been designed
on the principles of peering networks, to provide an
elegant, cost-effective and efficient CDN solution.
It uses “P2P-inspired” algorithms for the design of
the CDN nodes that run in the network but which
can also run in the user’s home equipment. It uses
innovative algorithms that commoditise the CDN
infrastructure by using a large number of “smartly”
glued cost-efficient commodity hardware placed
in the network. The original contents are stored on
the core CDN server and copies are distributed
and stored in dispersed locations within the
CDN network.
• Video chunk approach: It is ideal for environments
where caches are deployed inside the service
provider’s network, any increase in latency caused
by objects being fetched from disk would be a
noticeable degradation. In these environments,
whole-file caching of large files would be a concern.
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution departs from such
traditional design and treats large video files as
a set of small chunks, where popular chunks from
popular videos can reside in any machine within the
CDN without evicting other important video chunks.
This improves the efficiency of our CDN solution
by efficiently using fast RAM memory much more
efficiently and only using slow hard drive storage for
unpopular video objects.
• Cloud computing design principles: It lowers CAPEX
costs and increases scalability and reliability
(like commodity hardware, scalable on demand,
flexible solution and virtualisation technologies).
The HP SpeedVideo CDN is designed with built-in
redundancy, very light software and boxes that can
be replaced periodically and do not need instant
repairing. Our solution is able to run in almost
any device and uses mostly off-the‑shelf industry
equipment placed as close as possible to the
broadband customers.
• HTTP streaming and Internet format support:
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution is designed to use
adaptive HTTP streaming from the get go (both for
live and on‑demand video) and to use standard
Internet protocols and video formats.
• Telco-aware CDN solution: It helps to better integrate
with any kind of Telco network (topology), reduce
network costs, use more accurate geolocation (better
DNS integration), leverage P4P-optimised routing
algorithms and at the same time provide local control
of global operations. If dozens or hundreds of users
are accessing the same content simultaneously,
HP SpeedVideo CDN is able to deliver the content
with the best bandwidth and the lowest latency as
it is designed to automatically calculate the route
to the nearest location where the content sits in
order to achieve the best possible performance for
content delivery.
Figure 1: Peer to peer video distribution architecture
Support systems
Service layer Entry point Encoding
Transcoding
CMS
DRM
Caching
iTracker
Application tracker
DNS Resolver
Common infrastructure
Endpoint
Distributed infrastructure
Repositories
Usage and mediation
Operation support
systems
User and admin portals
CDN core systems Additional services
Content storage
Content ingest Content delivery
Web caching
Content
securitisation
Content
management
system
Content
monetisation
Reporting and
analytics
Adaptation
and
presentation
Content
distribution
control
Figure 2: Full Content management environment
8
• Easy expandability: It better integrates external
system and content provider system. HP SpeedVideo
CDN solution offers additional optional capabilities
such as
−−Transparent caching
−−Web caching
−−Encoding/transcoding
−−DRM
−−Over-the-top video and content portals
−−Content management portals
−−Inline advertisement solution
HP SpeedVideo CDN architecture
HP SpeedVideo CDN is a unique CDN approach
on the market as both global and local service
management capabilities can be deployed providing
high flexibility to local service and content providers
for configuration setup. Reducing system’s downtime
to the lowest possible level was a key factor for
HP SpeedVideo CDN architecture design, which
offers high availability. Content providers can also
take advantage of HP SpeedVideo CDN proven
infrastructure management, fault management,
reporting and performance management capabilities
as the local service provider can proceed with all
incident enquires through the user portal online.
The deployment architecture of HP SpeedVideo CDN
solution is arranged on two main levels: The CDN core
system consists of a layer, which distributes content
over a highly advanced P2P and P4P network. Central
nodes manage this distribution whereas distributed
nodes keep content and supply it to clients.
• Additional services can be placed in central
locations; examples are DRM, encoding, transcoding
or content management, whereas other services
might be placed in the distributed nodes.
• Additional caching schemes, like transparent
caching, can be configured by placing this function
in the distributed nodes and integrate them with the
distribution network.
• Core CDN elements have the capability of content
caching and Web caching, providing Telco service
providers a possibility to incorporate transparent
caching at the same time that the platform uses the
full capabilities of a CDN.
HP SpeedVideo CDN architecture protects the
investment of Telco service providers by reusing the
same hardware components used for both capabilities:
transparent caching and CDN. The hardware
configuration that is used is based on industry-standard
servers running on the Linux operating system.
9
Key technical features and capabilities
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution provides a technical
design and performance that can rival with any
commercial CDN and has various important features
that make it a strategic investment:
• New distributed and Telco-managed CDN that
performs video delivery at low deployment and
operational costs.
• Designed to work on cost-efficient standard IT
hardware rather than centralised expensive server
grade hardware (that is load balancers, RAID
or SAN).
• Provides HTTP streaming and video quality
adaptation both on fixed devices as well as
mobile ones. Supports most popular standards for
video delivery.
• Uses P4P-like intelligence for optimal integration
with the operator’s network and to make data flow
through the optimal network paths.
• Edge content pre fetching. Content can be delivered
to the edge before it is needed.
• Supports multiple ways to acquire content: inverse
proxy access, transparent caching, live stream
ingestion and further supports.
• Designed to be deployed at different levels in
the network (for example regional, metro, edge
and home).
• Provides video throttling. Video content can be
served at speeds matching video bitrates.
• Uses a custom DNS service to provide geolocation
and load balancing for optimal network usage and
resource utilisation.
• User authentication and authorisation at the DNS
level saving delivery resources.
• Centralised node delivery selection that supports
custom logic, policies and rules that applies to all the
system components.
• Geoblocking. Content can be served only on the
regions defined by the content publisher.
• CDN usage reports per client, suitable for billing.
Global CDN statistics and monitor.
• Supports XDR record generation for charging and
billing in single or multitenant architectures.
• It is extensible to support new businesses on a single
CDN foundation.
• Integrated with the industry-leading software-based
systems for DRM, transcoding, encoding and
content management.
• Ready to be integrated with OSS and BSS systems in
a Telco environment.
• Support multitenant deployments to be deployed in
a multi-operator network keeping the information of
each operator separate.
• Platform is easy to integrate with existing systems
and ready to grow to support future requirements.
HP SpeedVideo CDN business
benefits
• Lower cost of storage: The cost of storage for
HP SpeedVideo CDN can be significantly lower than
the cost of traditional CDN solutions, as it is based
on commodity hardware rather than costly ad-hoc
storage nodes.
• Reducing off-net traffic: One of the main advantages
of a CDN solution is reducing off-net traffic that goes
through paid peering or transit points. Traditional
CDNs need to request the same file over and over
again from the origin server or root node until all of
their serving nodes are equipped with all the files.
• Move away from inefficient tree-like designs: Using
small chunked objects and a distributed architecture
also means that our system does not need to rely
on traditional tree-like structures, which place
unnecessary burden on the top layers of the CDN
system. Instead, we use a more distributed design,
with a mesh-like architecture, where each node can
communicate with any other node in the CDN and
is able to request video chunks from any nearby
neighbour, distributing the load across all machines.
10
• High-quality viewer experience: One of the key
differentiating factors of a Telco-run CDN is the
ability to place CDN nodes in its network. Closer
the CDN nodes are placed to the network edge,
better are the benefits for both the Telco and the end
users. Users experience better quality of service,
while Telco saves infrastructure and operational costs
since video traffic does not need to travel far into
the network.
• Saving expensive RAM: Main memory is one of
the most expensive components of any given box;
however, based on a traditional design large
multimedia content requires expensive RAM memory
investments. HP SpeedVideo CDN solution departs
from such traditional design and treats large video
files as a set of small chunks, where popular chunks
from popular videos can reside in any machine
within the CDN without evicting other important
video chunks. This model is to aggregate the main
memory from a large pool of commodity machines
and to create a large distributed cache memory. This
improves the efficiency of HP CDN solution by using
fast RAM memory effectively and only using slow
hard drive storage for unpopular video objects.
• Telco-aware CDN: One of the main advantages of
a Telco-managed CDN is that the interplay between
the CDN overlay and the network underlay can
be optimised. To this extent, we have also added
a smart layer that links this solution to the actual
network, making it ISP friendly and making sure that
the ISP traffic engineering policies are at the core of
the CDN functioning and design.
• HTTP streaming: HP SpeedVideo CDN solution is
designed to use adaptive HTTP streaming from the
get go (both for live and on-demand video) using our
own technology and without the need for expensive
streaming servers or streaming licences.
• Standard protocols and video formats:
HP SpeedVideo CDN offers a full-feature set of
open standards protocols for content distribution.
HP SpeedVideo CDN supports flash video, which
is by far the most popular container and comprises
many internal coding schemas like Sorensen,
On2 VP6 or H.264. Our CDN is able to proxy
popular legacy encapsulations such as RTMP, which
permits some degree of stream “scrambling” to
increase the level of complexity required to reap-off
video streams.
• Resilience capabilities: An important feature of
the HP SpeedVideo CDN is its large resilience
to failures. If a machine fails, another machine
instantaneously takes over the load. Service
providers can operate HP SpeedVideo CDN with
a small staff or a handful of engineers, with no
changes to the existing monitoring or management
systems and low operational costs.
11
Conclusions
HP SpeedVideo CDN provides a
versatile and end-to-end approach
From encoding/transcoding, DRM, video portals
over the top, Web caching, transparent caching,
content security and content management system
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution caters to the whole
end‑to‑end needs in a content delivery environment.
There are multiple technologies required around
content delivery, starting from the business aspects on
how to face the needs of content caching and Web
caching as well as how to prepare the content and
manage the content.
We are noticing an increase in demand for encoding
and transcoding services in the content distribution value
chain. Also multiple formats of content protection as well
as content management systems and workflows, which
allow automation of all the processes are required.
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution integrates these
capabilities into a single platform and allows
operators to manage, control and monitor complete
functionalities, different traffic types and the platform
itself from one central monitoring system.
Why HP is the right partner
Telco and service providers who are considering a
CDN deployment must choose a partner with the right
expertise and technology to meet today’s demands
while providing a smooth path to the future.
HP offers a solution that is backed by differentiating
intellectual property, deep IT and telecom expertise, a
robust partner portfolio and an extensive geographical
footprint, so service providers can count on a
cost‑effective, future-proof telecom environment proven
technologies, which provide high levels of reliability
and performance.
HP experience
HP is well known in implementing OSS, BSS and
networking systems. Together with a proven solution
and the rich portfolio of HP in the CDN space, a smooth
transition for Telco providers during the implementation
phase can be achieved.
Telecom providers can now deliver a consistently reliable, high‑quality Internet video experience with
HP SpeedVideo CDN solution. For more information, visit www.hp.com/go/cdn
Get connected
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ⓒ Copyright 2011 Hewlett-Packard Development Company, L.P. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. The only
warranties for HP products and services are set forth in the express warranty statements accompanying such products and services. Nothing herein
should be construed as constituting an additional warranty. HP shall not be liable for technical or editorial errors or omissions contained herein.
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