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eBook The Intelligent Network: Customizing Telecommunication Networks Services download

by Uyless Black

eBook The Intelligent Network: Customizing Telecommunication Networks  Services download ISBN: 0137930194
Author: Uyless Black
Publisher: Prentice Hall; 1st edition (January 15, 1998)
Language: English
Pages: 208
ePub: 1699 kb
Fb2: 1954 kb
Rating: 4.7
Other formats: lrf mobi lit docx
Category: Technologies
Subcategory: Networking and Cloud Computing

The Intelligent Network book.

The Intelligent Network book. In The Intelligent Network, Uyless Black uses his classic, no-nonsense style to sp By the year 2000, as much as 30 percent of telephone company business may be handled by Intelligent Networks (INs), also known as Advanced Intelligent Networks. An IN is designed to be service-independent, standardizing procedures and protocols so that all callers can interact independently.

com's Uyless D. Black Author Page. The Intelligent Network: Customizing Telecommunication Networks & Services Jan 15, 1998.

The Intelligent Network (IN) is the standard network architecture specified in the ITU-T . 200 series recommendations. It is intended for fixed as well as mobile telecom networks. It allows operators to differentiate themselves by providing value-added services in addition to the standard telecom services such as PSTN, ISDN on fixed networks, and GSM services on mobile phones or other mobile devices.

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Presents key concepts behind Intelligent Networks, also known as Advanced Intelligent Networks, in a no-nonsense manner, covering history, specifications, architecture, & future direction. DLC: Telecommunication systems. School Discipline Desk Book EAN 9780137930005.

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An analogue network may consist of one or more switches that establish a. .Early forms of telecommunication include smoke signals and drums. This allows lower-level protocols to be customized for the network situation while not changing the way higher-level protocols operate.

An analogue network may consist of one or more switches that establish a connection between two or more users. For both types of network, a repeater may be necessary to amplify or recreate the signal when it is being transmitted over long distances. Drums were used by natives in Africa, New Guinea and South America whereas smoke signals were used by natives in North America and China.

Presents key concepts behind Intelligent Networks, also known as Advanced Intelligent Networks, in a no-nonsense manner, covering history, specifications, architecture, & future direction. DLC: Telecommunication systems.
Comments: (3)
Binthars
I bought this book as an introduction to IN, having only a scant telecommunications background in POTS billing. Firstly it was expensive - GBP54. Secondly, it is perhaps the dullest technical book I have ever clapped eyes on. I suspect much of that dullness is due to the nature of the subject matter, however, I do not believe the author has an imaginative bone in his body. In addition, much of the material is badly structured and poorly linked. I found that the only way to glean anything from this book was to write notes that had a reasonable structure where the author's did not. For example, describing the evolution of IN, the book states of earlier architectures that;
"..this all in one approach created duplication in the switches since they were all configured with identical control databases and software. It also made change control cumbersome and complex, since multiple copies had to be maintatined (at all nodes) of the data and supporting software."
Call me old-fashioned, but this reads like a bored 16 yr old's essay, and may even contain a tautology if only I could be bothered to look. With a little effort Uyless could have written:
"..this all in one approach duplicated control databases and software in the switches, making change control cumbersome and complex."
Acronyms, and very similar acronyms at that, feature strongly in this part of the industry, and any text worth its salt must overcome the tendency towards hieroglyphics that can result. Uyless can't be bothered. He introduces hordes of them at a time, littering his explanations with meaningless words like 'supports', 'interacts', interfaces',capabilities' and functional' that quickly coagulate into a treacle of despair for the reader.
The section on CORBA and the TMN is particularly impenetrable and Uyless makes little attempt to explain the relevance of these concepts to his main subject.
I suspect Uyless rushed this book and didn't try very hard. Or some poor sod was made to take notes while he talked and wrote the damn thing for him. If anyone knows a good book for a beginner on IN please post a review here so that I can come back and find it.
Vaua
From Uyless Black: Some ten years after writing technical books and receiving reviews on them, I've decided to respond to the input from readers. I should have done so sooner, but here it is now. You will now see this note placed on the comments for each book that is listed on this site, so don't bother re-reading. The note is the same for all the technical books.

The "pros" comments have dealt mainly with an easy to understand format. The "cons" comments have focused on the books (a) not being suited for college classes, (b) too many typos, and (c) mere recitations of ITU and Internet standards. There are other positive and negative comments, but these four points stand out.

The books were intended to be general references; general in relation to the topic itself. They were designed specifically to provide a relatively non-technical overview of ITU and Internet standards. They were used mostly by professionals who had degrees, and needed to (quickly) come to a general understanding of a set of standards. Afterwards, the readers could then go into the details of the standards themselves. Thus, my task was to distill many pages of highly detailed specifications into a few pages of summaries. One of the principal criticisms of the books was the very reason they were written.

I fault myself and my three publishers for not catching the typos, of which there are just too many. I was being asked by my publishers and my clients to hurry-up and get the next summary text out the door, as the clients' projects were beginning. That is why I wrote so many books in a short time. The technologies were coming out in rapid succession, and people did not have the time to read perhaps thousands of pages of standards. I did not take sufficient time to proof. But my publishers, sometimes with two to three proof readers---and at least one technical expert---reading a manuscript also dropped the ball.

I think my books provided a valuable service to my readers. My clients used them extensively, and I believe I was able to "short-cut" them to later read the details more efficiently. Nonetheless, in hindsight the books were insufficiently edited and written with too much haste.

I've been quite surprised that these books are still being sold. Not because they do not have merit, but that they are out-dated. The market for them does not come from the publishers, but from being on the used book market. My recommendation to you is not to buy technical books that are (sometimes) over ten years old.

One last point, which I hope you find humorous, perhaps ironic. Some readers compared some of my work unfavorably to an esteemed writer and lecturer. I read some his books. One contained a figure what was quite similar to a figure in one of my books; so similar in fact, that it included an error I had made in the figure. He did not source my figure, but led the reader to think it was his own creation----and his own error!

I would welcome any thoughts you might have. You can send them to [email protected]
Froststalker
This book covers a wide range of topics related to IN (both US and International standards), but does not provide detail whatsoever. It is a good starting point if you want to get familiar with the general concept and determine the relevant ITU and Bellcore specs. For people who has general knowledge of IN and would like to get more detail, this books falls very short. Very disappointed.