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WIND LTE eNodeB Installation & Commissioning

Wind Telecomunicazioni

Issue 0.1

Date 2013-11-11
Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd

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Update History

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Version Description Issue date Prepared by
LTE eNodeB Installation & Commissioning

1 Contents

Contents............................................................................................ 5
1 Quick Installation Guide for BTS3900 (Ver.D)..................................7
1.1 Quick Installation Guide for BTS3900 (Ver.D).................................................................................................7
1.2 Quick Installation Guide for BTS3900A (Ver.D)..............................................................................................7
1.3 Quick Installation Guide for BTS3900L (Ver.D)...............................................................................................7
1.4 Quick Installation Guide for BTS3900AL (Ver.A)............................................................................................7

2 Power Configuration based on eNodeB Cabinets.............................8


2.1 DBS3900 Power configuration..........................................................................................................................8
2.2 BTS3900A Power configuration........................................................................................................................9
2.3 BTS3900 Power Configuration........................................................................................................................11
2.4 BTS3900L Power Configuration.....................................................................................................................15
2.5 BTS3900AL Power Configuration..................................................................................................................21

3 eNodeB hardware configuration...................................................22


3.1 eNodeB Hardware configuration.....................................................................................................................22
3.1.1 eNodeB Board Distribution....................................................................................................................22
3.1.2 Typical power consumption specifications:............................................................................................23
3.2 Huawei Adapation Base for Outdoor Site........................................................................................................23
3.3 Cabinet configuration for Outdoor Site (BTS3900A).....................................................................................24

4 Installation Checklist...................................................................24
4.1 Cabinet Installation Checklist..........................................................................................................................24
4.2 Installation Environment Checklist..................................................................................................................25
4.3 Electrical Connection Checklist.......................................................................................................................25
4.4 Cable Installation Checklist.............................................................................................................................26
4.5 Transmission cable specifications:...................................................................................................................27
4.5.1 FE/GE Ethernet Cable............................................................................................................................28

Commercial in Confidence Page 4 of 66


LTE eNodeB Installation & Commissioning

4.5.2 FE/GE Fiber Optic Cable.......................................................................................................................29

5 Commissioning procedure of eNodeB...........................................30


5.1 Commissioning procedure of eNodeB.............................................................................................................30
5.1.1 Obtaining Related Information and Tools Required for eNodeB Commissioning on the LMT............30
5.1.2 Configuring the FTP Server....................................................................................................................31
5.1.3 Downloading and Activating the eNodeB Software and Data Configuration File on the LMT............33
5.2 Appendix to the Commissioning procedure of eNodeB..................................................................................36
5.2.1 How configure the same default password to login into eNodeB WebLMT.........................................36
5.2.2 Obtaining configuration and license files...............................................................................................37
5.2.3 How to Switch a Minimum LMT Package to a Complete LMT Package..............................................39

6 Commissioning the Antenna System on the LMT...........................42


6.1 Commissioning the RET Antenna...................................................................................................................42
6.2 Commissioning the TMA................................................................................................................................43
6.3 Measuring the VSWR......................................................................................................................................44
6.4 ALD Management............................................................................................................................................45

7 Environmental External Alarm Configuration.................................45


8 Integration &Verification...................................................................... 46
8.1 Establishing an O&M Link Between the M2000 and the eNodeB..................................................................46
8.1.1 Prerequisites............................................................................................................................................46
8.1.2 Context....................................................................................................................................................46
8.1.3 Procedure................................................................................................................................................46
8.2 Checking the Operating Status of the eNodeB on the LMT............................................................................48
8.2.1 Prerequisites............................................................................................................................................48
8.2.2 Context....................................................................................................................................................48
8.2.3 Procedure................................................................................................................................................49
8.3 Handling the eNodeB Alarms on the LMT......................................................................................................60
8.3.1 Prerequisites............................................................................................................................................60
8.3.2 Procedure................................................................................................................................................60
8.3.3 Alarm List...............................................................................................................................................60

Commercial in Confidence Page 5 of 66


1 Quick Installation Guide
for BTS3900 (Ver.D)

1.1 Quick Installation Guide for BTS3900


(Ver.D)
For BTS3900 installation guide, please refer to the attached document.

bts3900-verd.pdf

1.2 Quick Installation Guide for


BTS3900A (Ver.D)
For BTS3900A installation guide, please refer to the attached document.

bts3900a-verd.pdf

1.3 Quick Installation Guide for


BTS3900L (Ver.D)
For BTS3900L installation guide, please refer to the attached document.

bts3900l-verd.pdf

1.4 Quick Installation Guide for


BTS3900AL (Ver.A)
For BTS3900AL installation guide, please refer to the attached document.

Commercial in Confidence Page 6 of 66


bts3900al-vera.pdf

2 Power Configuration
based on eNodeB Cabinets

2.1 DBS3900 Power configuration


Scenario Where the BBU Is Installed in the APM30H (Ver.D)

Table 1 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power


cables in the APM30H (Ver.D)

Power Maximum Requirement for Cross- Length of the Input


Supply Configurati the Circuit Sectional Power Cable
on (1)(2)(3) Breaker on Area of the
Customer Power
Equipment Cable

220 V AC 12 1x40 A/3 P 6 mm2 15 m (49.21 ft)


three- RRUs (0.009
phase (power in.2)
consump
tion
220 V AC 560 W) 1x100 A/1 P 25 mm2
single- 1 or 2 (0.039
phase in.2)

Commercial in Confidence Page 7 of 66


Power Maximum Requirement for Cross- Length of the Input
Supply Configurati the Circuit Sectional Power Cable
on (1)(2)(3) Breaker on Area of the
Customer Power
Equipment Cable

110 V AC BBUs 1x100 A/1 P


dual-live-
wire

Power Supply Maximum Requirement Cross- Length of the


Configuration for the Circuit Sectional Input Power
(1)(2)(3) Breakers on Area of the Cable
Customer Power Cable
Equipment

220 V AC 4 to 6 1x63 A/1 P 16 mm2 40 m


single-phase RRUs (400 W (0.025 in.2) (131.23 ft)
power <
560 W)
110 V AC 1x63 A/2 P 16mm2
1 BBU
dual-live-wire

220 V AC 1x25 A/3 P 4 mm2 (0.006 40 m


three-phase in.2) (131.23 ft)

NOTE:

(1) The maximum power of different types of RRUs is as follows:

The maximum power of the following types of RRUs does not exceed 300 W: RRU3804,
RRU3801C, RRU3801E, RRU3806, RRU3235, RRU3231, RRU3004, RRU3824, RRU3826,
and RRU3838.
The maximum power of the following types of RRUs ranges from 300 W to 400 W: RRU3908,
RRU3808, RRU3220, RRU3222, RRU3828, RRU3928, RRU3203, RRU3232, RRU3828,
RRU3936, RRU3832, and RRU3926.
The maximum power of the following types of RRUs ranges from 400 W to 560 W: RRU3929,
RRU3241, RRU3221, RRU3201, RRU3233, RRU3829, RRU3240, RRU3229, RRU3241,
and RRU3942.
(2) When a base station uses both high-power RRUs and low-power RRUs, the
specification of circuit breakers is determined by the high-power RRUs.
(3) When the customer power supply is sufficient, the recommended specification
of circuit breakers is based on the full configuration of high-power RRUs to meet
all configurations. When the originally configured circuit breakers do not meet the
requirements of full configuration of high-power RRUs, the circuit breakers need to
be replaced during capacity expansion.

Commercial in Confidence Page 8 of 66


(4) When more than six RRUs are configured, a minimum of two DCDU-11Bs need
to be configured. DCDU-12B is short for direct current distribution unit type B.
(5) The circuit breakers used for a configuration meet the requirements for all
relatively smaller configurations.

Power Distribution
for the DBS3900.pdf

2.2 BTS3900A Power configuration

Configurations of Upper-Level Circuit Breakers and Power Cables


Power Supply Maximum Requirement Cross- Length of the
Configuration for the Circuit Sectional Input Power
Breakers on Area of the Cable
Customer Power Cable
Equipment

220 V AC 7 to 12 1x100 A/1 P Two cables (L 15 m (49.21


single-phase high-power and N), each ft)
RFUs and 1 or containing a
2 BBUs single wire
6 RFUs and two
and 9 RRUs(1) insulation
as well as 1 or layers; each
2 BBUs of the cables
has a cross-
sectional area
of 25 mm2
(0.039 in.2)

220 V AC 1x40 A/3 P Black jacket,


three-phase two insulation
layers, four
wires; each
wire has a
cross-
sectional area
of 6 mm2
(0.009 in.2)

110 V/120 V 1x100 A/2 P Three cables


AC dual-live- (L1, L2, and
wire N), each with
a single wire
and two
insulation
layers; each

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Power Supply Maximum Requirement Cross- Length of the
Configuration for the Circuit Sectional Input Power
Breakers on Area of the Cable
Customer Power Cable
Equipment

of the cables
has a cross-
sectional area
of 25 mm3
(0.039 in.2)

Power Supply Maximum Requirement Description of Length of the


Configuration for the Circuit Input Power Input Power
Breaker on Cable Cable
Customer
Equipment

220 V AC 4 to 6 1 x 63 A/1 P 16 mm2 15 m


single-phase high-power(5)
power RFUs
1 BBU
110 V AC 1 x 63 A/2 P 16 mm2
dual-live-wire
power

220 V AC 1 x 25 A/3 P 4 mm2


three-phase
power

NOTE:
(1) If high-power RFUs and low-power RFUs are configured in one base station, the specifications of
the circuit breakers are based on the full configuration of high-power RFUs.
(2) When the customer power supply is sufficient, it is recommended that you configure the upper-
level circuit breakers based on the full configuration of high-power RFUs. If the originally configured
circuit breakers do not meet the requirements for the full configuration of high-power RFUs, replace
the circuit breakers during base station capacity expansion.
(3) The circuit breakers used for a large configuration can be used in scenarios with a small
configuration.
(4) High-power RFUs consist of LRFUe, WRFUd, MRFUd, MRFUe, WRFUe, and CRFUd.
(5) Low-power RFUs consist of DRFU, GRFU, WRFU, WRFUa, MRFU, and LRFU.

Power Distribution
for the BTS3900A.pdf

Commercial in Confidence Page 10 of 66


2.3 BTS3900 Power Configuration
Configurations of Upper-Level Circuit Breakers and Power Cables in the
BTS3900

Maximum Minimum Power Cable(8) Length of the Input


Configuration of Requirement for Power Cable
the Cabinet(1)(2) the Circuit
Breaker on the
Customer
Equipment(3)(4)
(5)

4 to 6 high-power 2x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 15 m (49.21 ft)


RFUs(6) (default) in.2)
1 BBU
1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054
in.2 (low smoke
zero halogen)

4 to 6 low-power 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 or 0.025


RFUs(7) in.2
1 BBU

1 to 3 high-power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054


RFUs in.2 (low smoke
1 BBU zero halogen)

2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 or 0.025


in.2

1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 or 0.025


in.2

NOTE:
(1) If high- and low-power RFUs are configured in one base station, configure circuit breakers based
on the full configuration of high-power RFUs.
(2) When the customer power supply is sufficient, it is recommended that you configure the upper-
level circuit breakers based on the full configuration of high-power RFUs. If the originally configured
circuit breakers do not meet the requirements for the full configuration of high-power RFUs, replace
the circuit breakers during base station capacity expansion.
(3) The circuit breakers with large-configuration can be used in scenarios where the circuit breakers
with small-configuration are required.
(4) The circuit breakers with high-load capabilities can be used in scenarios where the circuit breakers
with low-load capability are required. The load capabilities of circuit breakers are in descending order
as follows: 1x160 A, 2x80 A, 2x63 A, 1x100 A, 1x80 A, and 1x63 A.

Commercial in Confidence Page 11 of 66


(5) The capacity of circuit breakers for indoor macro base stations does not take into account the
power consumed by the transmission equipment in the base station cabinet.
(6) High-power RFUs consist of LRFUe, WRFUd, MRFUd, CRFUd, MRFUe, and WRFUe.
(7) Low-power RFUs consist of DRFU, GRFU, WRFU, WRFUa, MRFU, and LRFU.
(8) When two power inputs are used, the following requirements must be met:
Both power inputs are from a same power cabinet.
Both power inputs use circuit breakers of the same specification and model.
Both power inputs use power cables of the same cross-sectional area and length.
To power on the base station, first turn on the circuit breakers for both power inputs and then
turn on the circuit breakers for all TRX modules in the base station. To power off the base
station, first turn off the circuit breakers for all TRX modules in the base station and then turn
off the circuit breakers for both power inputs.
Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900 uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs and
RRUs

Maximum Minimum Cross-Sectional Area of the Length of


Configuration (1) Requirement for Input Power Cable the Input
(2)(3) the Circuit Power
Breaker on the Cable
Customer
Equipment(4)(5)

4 to 6 RRUs 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a 10 m


(power group of DC input power (32.81 ft)
consumption of cables
each RRU < 300
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

1 to 3 RRUs 163A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


(power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU < 300
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

4 to 6 RRUs (400 1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


W power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU < 560 cables
W)
1 BBU 2x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
Transmission groups of DC input power
cables(7)

Commercial in Confidence Page 12 of 66


Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900 uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs and
RRUs

Maximum Minimum Cross-Sectional Area of the Length of


Configuration (1) Requirement for Input Power Cable the Input
(2)(3) the Circuit Power
Breaker on the Cable
Customer
Equipment(4)(5)

equipment (power
consumption
1 to 3 RRUs (400 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a
W power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU < 560
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

4 to 6 RRUs (300 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


W power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU < 400 cables (7)
W)
1 BBU 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
Transmission groups of DC input power
equipment (power cables(7)
consumption
350 W) (6)

1 to 3 RRUs (300 1x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


W power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU < 400
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

3 RRUs (power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2, a


consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU < 300 cables
W)
3 RRUs (300 W 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
power groups of DC input power

Commercial in Confidence Page 13 of 66


Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900 uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs and
RRUs

Maximum Minimum Cross-Sectional Area of the Length of


Configuration (1) Requirement for Input Power Cable the Input
(2)(3) the Circuit Power
Breaker on the Cable
Customer
Equipment(4)(5)

cables

consumption of
each RRU < 400
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
3 RRUs (power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2, a
equipment (power
consumption of group of DC input power
consumption
each RRU < 300 cables
350 W) (6)
W)
3 RRUs (400 W 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
power groups of DC input power
consumption of cables(7)
each RRU < 560
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

3 RRUs (300 W 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2, a


power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU < 400
W) 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
3 RRUs (400 W groups of DC input power
power cables(7)
consumption of
each RRU < 560
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

6 RRUs (400 W < 1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power

Commercial in Confidence Page 14 of 66


Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900 uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs and
RRUs

Maximum Minimum Cross-Sectional Area of the Length of


Configuration (1) Requirement for Input Power Cable the Input
(2)(3) the Circuit Power
Breaker on the Cable
Customer
Equipment(4)(5)

each RRU 560 cables


W)
3 RRUs (power 2x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
consumption of (default) groups of DC input power
each RRU 400 cables
W)
No BBU

6 RRUs (300 W < 1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU 560 cables
W)
3 RRUs (power 2x80 A/1P 16mm16 mm2 (0.025 in.2),
consumption of (default) two groups of DC input
each RRU 300 power cables
W)
No BBU

9 RRUs (power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 (0.054 in.2), a


consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU 400 cables
W)
No BBU 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
(default) groups of DC input power
cables

9 RRUs (power 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


consumption of (default) group of DC input power
each RRU 300 cables
W)
No BBU

NOTE:
(1) The maximum power of different types of RRUs is as follows:
The maximum power of the following types of RRUs does not exceed 300 W: RRU3804,
RRU3801C, RRU3801E, RRU3806, RRU3235, RRU3231, RRU3004, RRU3824, RRU3826,
and RRU3838.
The maximum power of the following types of RRUs ranges from 300 W to 400 W: RRU3908,
RRU3808, RRU3220, RRU3222, RRU3828, RRU3928, RRU3203, RRU3232, RRU3828,
RRU3936, RRU3832, and RRU3926.

Commercial in Confidence Page 15 of 66


The maximum power of the following types of RRUs ranges from 400 W to 560 W: RRU3929,
RRU3241, RRU3221, RRU3201, RRU3233, RRU3829, RRU3240, RRU3229, RRU3241,
and RRU3942.
(2) When a base station uses both high- and low-power RRUs, the specifications of circuit breakers
are determined by the high-power RRUs.
(3) When the customer power supply is sufficient, it is recommended that you configure circuit
breakers based on the full configuration of high-power RRUs to meet all configurations. If the
originally configured circuit breakers do not meet the requirements for the full configuration of high-
power RRUs, replace the circuit breakers during base station capacity expansion.
(4) If more than six RRUs are configured, configure a maximum of six input power cables of a cross-
sectional area of 6 mm2 (0.009 in.2) for the RRUs with each power consumption of equal to or lower
than 560 W and a maximum of three input power cables of 4 mm 2 (0.006 in.2) for the RRUs with each
power consumption of equal to or lower than 400 W.
(5) The circuit breakers used for a scenario with a large configuration can be used in scenarios where
the circuit breakers with small-configuration are required.
(6) The circuit breakers with high-load capabilities can be used in scenarios where the circuit breakers
with low-load capability are required. The load capabilities of circuit breakers are in descending order
as follows: 160 A, 2x80 A, 2x63 A, 100 A, 80 A, and 63 A.
(7) When the power consumption of the transmission equipment exceeds 350 W, the current
corresponding to the exceeding part of the power consumption needs to be added to the current
required for the circuit breakers that support 350 W.
(8) When two groups of power inputs are used, the two groups of power inputs must meet the
following requirements:
Both groups of power inputs are from a same power cabinet.
Both groups of power inputs use circuit breakers of the same specification and model.
Both groups of power inputs use power cables of the same diameter and length.
To power on the base station, first turn on the circuit breakers for both groups of power inputs
and then turn on the circuit breakers for all TRXs in the base station. To power off the base
station, first turn off the circuit breakers for all TRX modules and then turn off the circuit
breakers for both groups of power inputs.

Power Distribution
for the BTS3900.pdf

2.4 BTS3900L Power Configuration

Configurations of Upper-Level Circuit Breakers and Power Cables

BTS3900L DC Base Station with Only RFUs

Table 1 lists the recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900L uses -48 V DC power and is configured with only RFUs.

Table 1 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power cables when the
BTS3900 uses -48 V DC power and is configured with only RFUs

Commercial in Confidence Page 16 of 66


Cabinet Requirement for Power Cable Length of the
Configuration(1) the Circuit Between the Input Power Cable
(2) Breakers on External Power
Customer Supply Equipment
Equipment(3)(4) and DCDU-12As(8)
(5)

7 to 12 high-power 4 x 80 A/1P (by The cross- 15 m (49.21 ft)


RFUs(6) default) sectional area is
2 BBUs 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
power cable is
connected to two
DCDU-12As.

2 x 160 A/1P The cross-


sectional area is
35 mm2 (0.054
in.2) and the
power cable of the
smoke zero
halogen (LSZH)
type is connected
to two DCDU-
12As.

7 to 12 low-power 4 x 63 A/1P The cross-


RFUs(7) sectional area is
2 BBUs 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
power cable is
connected to two
DCDU-12As.

2 x 80 A/1P The cross-


sectional area is
16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
power cable is
connected to two
DCDU-12As.

1 to 6 high-power 2 x 80 A/1P The cross-


RFUs sectional area is
2 BBUs 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2).
Three or less than
three RFUs are
configured in a
single RFU
subrack.

Commercial in Confidence Page 17 of 66


Cabinet Requirement for Power Cable Length of the
Configuration(1) the Circuit Between the Input Power Cable
(2) Breakers on External Power
Customer Supply Equipment
Equipment(3)(4) and DCDU-12As(8)
(5)

1 to 6 high-power 3 x 80 A/1P The cross-


RFUs sectional area is
2 BBUs 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2). One DCDU-
12A is connected
to two circuit
breakers and the
other DCDU-12A is
connected to one
circuit breaker.

1 to 6 high-power 2 x 80 A/1P The cross-


RFUs (restricted)(9) sectional area is
1 BBU 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
All RFUs are
power cable is
configured in the
connected to only
same RFU
one DCDU-12A.
subrack, and an
RFU subrack can
be configured with
a maximum of six
RFUs.

1 to 6 low-power 2 x 63 A/1P The cross-


RFUs sectional area is
2 BBUs 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
Three or less than
power cable is
three RFUs are
connected to two
configured in a
DCDU-12As.
single RFU
subrack.

1 to 6 low-power 3 x 63 A/1P The cross-


RFUs sectional area is
2 BBUs 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
power cable is
connected to two
DCDU-12As. One
DCDU-12A is
connected to two
circuit breakers
and the other
DCDU-12A is
connected to one
circuit breaker.

2 x 80 A/1P The cross-

Commercial in Confidence Page 18 of 66


Cabinet Requirement for Power Cable Length of the
Configuration(1) the Circuit Between the Input Power Cable
(2) Breakers on External Power
Customer Supply Equipment
Equipment(3)(4) and DCDU-12As(8)
(5)

sectional area is
16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
power cable is
connected to two
DCDU-12As.

1 to 6 low-power 2 x 63 A/1P The cross-


RFUs (restricted)(9) sectional area is
1 BBU 16 mm2 (0.025
in.2) and the
All RFUs are
power cable is
configured in the
connected to only
same RFU
one DCDU-12A.
subrack, and an
RFU subrack can
be configured with
a maximum of six
RFUs.

NOTE:
(1) When a base station uses both high-power RFUs and low-power RFUs, the upper-level circuit
breakers are configured as in the case that all RFUs configured are high-power RFUs.
(2) When the customer power supply is sufficient, it is recommended that you configure the upper-
level circuit breakers based on the full configuration of high-power RFUs to meet all configurations.
When the originally configured circuit breakers do not meet the requirements of full configuration of
high-power RFUs, the circuit breakers need to be replaced during capacity expansion.
(3) The requirements for circuit breakers in large-configuration scenarios are applicable to all small-
configuration scenarios.
(4) The circuit breakers with high-load capacities can be used in scenarios where the circuit breakers
with low-load capacities are required. The circuit breakers are listed in descending order of capacity: 1
x 160 A, 2 x 80 A, 2 x 63 A, 1 x 100 A, 1 x 80 A, and 1 x 63 A.
(5) The power consumption of transmission equipment in the cabinet is not included when the load of
circuit breakers for indoor macro base stations is calculated.
(6) High-power RFUs consist of LRFUe, WRFUd, MRFUd, CRFUd, MRFUe, and WRFUe.
(8) When two power inputs are used, they must meet the following requirements:
Both power inputs are from the same power cabinet.
Both power inputs use the circuit breakers of the same specification and model.
Both power inputs use power cables of the same cable diameter and length.
To power on the base station, turn on the circuit breakers for both power inputs before turning
on the circuit breakers for all RF units in the base station. To power off the base station, turn
off the circuit breakers for all RF units in the base station before turning off the circuit
breakers for both power inputs.
(9) When an RFU subrack is configured with six RFUs and two RFUs are powered by a DCDU-12A
corresponding to this RFU subrack, the power cables for the fan assembly or BBU must be

Commercial in Confidence Page 19 of 66


reconnected. For details about how to reconnect the power cables, see the BTS3900L (Ver.D)
Installation Guide.

BTS3900L DC Base Station with both RFUs and RRUs

Table 2 lists the recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900L uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs and RRUs.

Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power


cables when the BTS3900L uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs
and RRUs

Maximum Minimum Cross-Sectional Area of the Length of


Configuration (1) Requirement for Input Power Cable the Input
(2)(3) the Circuit Power
Breaker on the Cable
Customer
Equipment(4)(5)

4 to 6 RRUs 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a 10 m


(power group of DC input power (32.81 ft)
consumption of cables
each RRU < 300
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

1 to 3 RRUs 163A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


(power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU < 300
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

4 to 6 RRUs (400 1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


W power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU < 560 cables
W)
1 BBU 2x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
Transmission groups of DC input power
equipment (power cables(7)
consumption
350 W) (6)

1 to 3 RRUs (400 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a

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Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900L uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs
and RRUs

W power group of DC input power


consumption of cables
each RRU < 560
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

4 to 6 RRUs (300 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


W power groups of DC input power
consumption of cables(7)
each RRU < 400
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

1 to 3 RRUs (300 1x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


W power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU 400
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

3 RRUs (power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2, a


consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU < 300 cables
W)
3 RRUs (300 W 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
power groups of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU 400
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

3 RRUs (power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2, a


consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU < 300 cables

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Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900L uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs
and RRUs

W) 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two


3 RRUs (400 W groups of DC input power
power cables(7)
consumption of
each RRU 560
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

3 RRUs (300 W 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2, a


power group of DC input power
consumption of cables
each RRU < 400
W) 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
3 RRUs (400 W groups of DC input power
power cables(7)
consumption of
each RRU 560
W)
1 BBU
Transmission
equipment (power
consumption
350 W) (6)

6 RRUs (400 W < 1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU 560 cables
W)
3 RRUs (power 2x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
consumption of (default) groups of DC input power
each RRU 400 cables
W)
No BBU

6 RRUs (300 W < 1x160 A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU 560 cables
W)
3 RRUs (power 2x80 A/1P 16mm16 mm2 (0.025 in.2),
consumption of (default) two groups of DC input
each RRU 300 power cables
W)
No BBU

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Table 2 Recommended configurations of upper-level circuit breakers and power
cables when the BTS3900L uses -48 V DC power and is configured with both RFUs
and RRUs

9 RRUs (power 1x100 A/1P 35 mm2 (0.054 in.2), a


consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU 400 cables
W)
No BBU 2x63 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
(default) groups of DC input power
cables

9 RRUs (power 1x80 A/1P 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), a


consumption of (default) group of DC input power
each RRU 300 cables
W)
No BBU

6 RRUs (400 W 1160A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


power smoke zero halogen), a
consumption of group of DC input power
each RRU 560 cables
W) and 3 RRUs
(power 280A/1P(default) 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
consumption of groups of DC input power
each RRU 300 cables
W)
No BBU

6 RRUs (power 1160A/1P 35 mm2 or 0.054 in.2 (low


consumption of smoke zero halogen), a
each RRU 560 group of DC input power
W) and 3 RRUs cables
(power
consumption of 280A/1P(default) 16 mm2 (0.025 in.2), two
each RRU 400 W) groups of DC input power
No BBU cables

NOTE:
(1)The maximum power consumption of an RRU is as follows:
The maximum power consumed by one of the following RRUs is 300 W: RRU3804,
RRU3801C, RRU3801E, RRU3806, RRU3235, RRU3231, and RRU3004.
The maximum power consumed by one of the following RRUs is between 300 W and 400 W:
RRU3908, RRU3808, RRU3220, RRU3222, RRU3828, RRU3928, RRU3203, RRU3232,
RRU3828, RRU3928, and RRU3222.
The maximum power consumed by one of the following RRUs is between 400 W and 560 W:
RRU3829, RRU3929, RRU3241, RRU3221, RRU3229, RRU3201, RRU3233, RRU3829,
RRU3240, RRU3229, RRU3241, and RRU3942.
(2) When a base station uses both high- and low-power RRUs, the specifications of circuit breakers
are determined by the high-power RRUs.
(3) When the customer power supply is sufficient, it is recommended that you configure circuit
breakers based on the full configuration of high-power RRUs to meet all configurations. If the
originally configured circuit breakers do not meet the requirements for the full configuration of high-
power RRUs, replace the circuit breakers during base station capacity expansion.

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(4) If more than six RRUs are configured, configure a maximum of six input power cables of a cross-
sectional area of 6 mm2 (0.009 in.2) for the RRUs with each power consumption of equal to or lower
than 560 W and a maximum of three input power cables of 4 mm2 (0.006 in.2) for the RRUs with each
power consumption of equal to or lower than 400 W.
(5) The circuit breakers used for a scenario with a large configuration can be used in scenarios where
the circuit breakers with small-configuration are required.
(6) The circuit breakers with high-load capabilities can be used in scenarios where the circuit breakers
with low-load capability are required. The load capabilities of circuit breakers are in descending order
as follows: 160 A, 2x80 A, 2x63 A, 100 A, 80 A, and 63 A.
(7) When the power consumption of the transmission equipment exceeds 350 W, the current
corresponding to the exceeding part of the power consumption needs to be added to the current
required for the circuit breakers that support 350 W.
(8) When two power inputs are used, they must meet the following requirements:
Both power inputs are from the same power cabinet.
Both power inputs use the circuit breakers of the same specification and model.
Both power inputs use power cables of the same cable diameter and length.
To power on the base station, turn on the circuit breakers for both power inputs before turning
on the circuit breakers for all RF units in the base station. To power off the base station, turn
off the circuit breakers for all RF units in the base station before turning off the circuit
breakers for both power inputs.

Power Distribution
for the BTS3900L.pdf

2.5 BTS3900AL Power Configuration


For the Power Configuration of BTS3900AL, please refer to the following documents:

BTS3900AL.pdf power distribution PDU05A


BTS3900AL.pdf BTS3900AL.pdf

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3 eNodeB hardware
configuration

This chapter describes eNodeB hardware configuration and rules for board slot
allocation and eNodeB layouts.

3.1 eNodeB Hardware configuration


3.1.1 eNodeB Board Distribution
Figure 3.1.1.I.1.1.1 BBU3900

The mandatory modules and boards of the BBU3900 are as follows:


The LTE Main Processing & Transmission unit (LMPT/UMPT) manages the
entire eNodeB in terms of OM and signaling processing and provides clock
signals for the BBU3900. The LMPT/UMPT is placed in slot 6 or 7. The
LMPT/UMPT is preferentially installed in slot 7. A maximum of 2 UMPT can be
installed in eNodeB, each one supporting maximum of 18 cells, and a total of 1.5
Gbps throughput (UL+DL).
1 UMPT will be used on all eNodeB configuration, installed in slot 7 and
connected by GE port to transmission network of customer.
The LTE BaseBand Processing unit (LBBP) processes baseband signals and
CPRI signals. The LBBP can be installed in slots 0 to 5. A maximum of six
LBBPs can be configured. The LBBPs are preferred to be inserted in slots
starting at slot 3. If more LBBPs are required, the LBBP is installed, in
descending order of priority, in slot 3, 1, 2, 0, 4, or 5.
eNodeB in lab will be configured with 2 LBBPd2 (basing on availability). Each
LBBPd2 can support 3x20Mhz cell 2T2R or 4T4R and a maximum throughput of

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600 Mbps (DL, MIMO 2x2) and 225 Mbps (UL, MIMO 2x2).
LBBP in slot 3 is dedicated to 2600MHz RF modules while LBBP in slot 1 is
dedicated to 800MHz RF modules
The FAN unit controls the fan speed and detects the temperature of the fan board.
In addition, it dissipates heat for the BBU3900. The FAN unit can be installed
only in slot 16.
The Universal Power and Environment interface Unit (UPEU) converts +24 V
DC or -48 V DC into the power required for boards and modules of the BBU3900
and provides ports for transmission of external monitoring signals and eight dry
contact signals. The UPEUs can be inserted in slot 18 and slot 19. When only one
UPEU is configured, it is preferred to be inserted in slot 19.
HUAWEI recommended slot distribution of eNodeB as reported in following
document:

WIND LTE eNodeB


Layouts v0 1.docx

3.1.2 Typical power consumption specifications:


For the typical power consumption, please refer to the following file:

Huawei BTS Energy


Report for Italian Operartors on BTS3812 and BTS3900 f....pdf

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3.2 Huawei Adapation Base for Outdoor Site

This base can be fixed with screw or clamps, and it is more easy to be installed in different
steel beam.

The cover size is:


Around 230mm width (little difference for different existing steel base) 590mm long
the thickness is no less than 3mm for iron, 4mm for aluminum, anticorrosive
Each adaptation base need 1 cover which need to be provided by our subcontractors. And it
will be fixed with self-tapping screws

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Application scenarioOutdoor cabinet adapt rails or swapped company base Key advantageReuse
exiting site rails ,site swap implement quickly, reduce the site cost of project delivery. Main specification
Support normal rails: U form rails and H form rails

Flexible and adjustable design :adapt all scenario rails of different spans (D:ranging from 535 mm to
750 mm).

Flexible fixture design: No need drilling holes on site, No noise to swap site.
Key parts
1.The fixed part

2.The Sliding Part: adjust the width of base is feasible, adapt the different spans.

3.The captive screws

4.Fixture Base Size 600mmW*66mmH*535~750mmD Base Material: Hot-rolled Plate


Finished by: Hot-dip Zinc, Outdoor Powder Coating

3.3 Cabinet configuration for Outdoor Site


(BTS3900A)

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BTS3900A RFUs BTS3900A RFUs
scenarios.pdf +RRUs scenarios.pdf

4 Installation Checklist

After the cabinets and devices are installed, you need to check the installation items, installation
environment, and cable-related items.

4.1 Cabinet Installation Checklist


Table 1 describes the cabinet installation checklist.

Table 1 Cabinet installation checklist

No. Item

1 The installation position of the cabinet strictly complies with the engineering design.

2 The base is securely installed.

3 All the bolts, including those for electrical connections, are tightened. The spring
washers and the flat washers are installed in a correct sequence.

4 The cabinet is neat and clean.

5 The paint on the surface is satisfactory. The damaged paint is repaired. For details,
see Repainting.

6 Labels, tags, and nameplates are correct, legible, and complete.

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4.2 Installation Environment Checklist
Table 2 describes the installation environment checklist.

Table 2 Installation environment checklist

No. Item

1 No excessive straps or adhesive tapes are left on the cables.

2 No tapes, tails of cable ties, paper, or packing bags are left around the cabinet.

3 Antirust powder on the door of the cabinet is cleared.

4.3 Electrical Connection Checklist


Table 3 describes the electrical connection checklist.

Table 3 Electrical connection checklist

No. Item

1 All self-made PGND cables are copper-based with proper core diameters. There should
not be any switch or fuse in the grounding system. No short circuit is allowed.

2 The PGND cable is securely connected and the AC input power cable and cables in the
cabinet are correctly connected according to the electrical design of the power system.
The screws are tightened. In addition, the inputs or outputs are not short-circuited.

3 The redundant part of the power cable or PGND cable is cut off rather than coiled.

4 The terminals at both ends of the power cable or PGND cable are securely soldered or
crimped.

5 The bare wires and the terminal handles at the wiring terminals are coated with heat
shrink tubing.

6 The flat washer and the spring washer are well mounted on all OT terminals.

7 The exterior of the battery is intact without any scratch, dent, or crack.

8 The shell of the battery is clean without any leakage trace.

9 The wiring post on the battery stands properly without any damage, and the post is not
covered with any acid substances.

10 The pressure relief valve of the battery is not deformed, and no liquid leaks.

11 The power cables for the storage batteries are correctly connected to the positive and

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Table 3 Electrical connection checklist

No. Item

negative poles.

12 The voltage of the battery is normal.


The voltage of a 2 V battery cell ranges from 1.8 V to 2.35 V.
The voltage of a 12 V battery cell ranges from 10.8 V to 14.1 V.
The total voltage of the batteries ranges from 43.2 V to 56.4 V.

13 The circuit breakers for the batteries are set to OFF.

4.4 Cable Installation Checklist


Table 4 describes the cable installation checklist.

Table 4 Cable installation checklist

No. Item

1 All cables, especially the Ethernet cables for communication, are securely connected. All
cable connectors at the bottom of the cabinet are securely installed.

2 The cables are neatly and tightly bound. The cable ties are evenly spaced and face the
same direction.

3 Different types of power cables are bound separately when being routed, for example,
the power cables, PGND cables, feeders, fiber optic cables, and E1/T1/FE cables.

4 The layout of all cables facilitates the maintenance and capacity expansion. For
example, the maintenance transfer cable is bound to the outside of the BBU cable claw,
as shown in Figure 1.

5 Legible labels are attached to both ends of all cables.

6 The extra length of the indoor cable ties is cut off, and the cut surfaces are smooth
without sharp edges. The extra length of 3 mm to 5 mm (0.12 in. to 0.2 in.) of the outdoor
cable ties is reserved when the cable ties are cut.

7 The port that no cable is connected to is properly protected.

8 The connectors of the RF cables are secured to avoid false connection that will cause an
abnormal voltage standing wave ratio (VSWR).

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Figure 1 Checking the maintenance transfer cable

4.5 Transmission cable specifications:

4.5.1 FE/GE Ethernet Cable


The FE/GE Ethernet cable connects the BBU to the external transmission
equipment through routing equipment and transmits baseband signals. The
maximum length of an FE/GE Ethernet cable is 50 m (164.04 ft).

I. Exterior

The FE/GE Ethernet cable is a shielded straight-through cable, which has an RJ45
connector at each end. Figure 1 shows an FE/GE Ethernet cable.

Figure 1 FE/GE Ethernet cable

(1) RJ45 connector

II. Pin Assignment

Table 1 describes the pin assignment for the wires of the FE/GE Ethernet cable.

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Table 1 Pin assignment for the wires of the FE/GE Ethernet cable

Pin on the RJ45 Wire Color Wire Type Pin on the RJ45 Connector
Connector

X1.2 Orange Twisted pair X2.2

X1.1 White and X2.1


orange

X1.6 Green Twisted pair X2.6

X1.3 White and X2.3


green

X1.4 Blue Twisted pair X2.4

X1.5 White and X2.5


blue

X1.8 Brown Twisted pair X2.8

X1.7 White and X2.7


brown

4.5.2 FE/GE Fiber Optic Cable


An FE/GE fiber optic cable transmits optical signals between the BBU3900 and the
transmission equipment. This cable is optional. The maximum length of an FE/GE
fiber optic cable is 20 m (65.62 ft).

I. Exterior

The FE/GE fiber optic cable has an LC connector at one end and an FC connector,
SC connector, or LC connector at the other end, as shown in Figure 1, Figure 2,
Figure 3.

Figure 1 FE/GE fiber optic cable (with the FC and LC connectors)

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Figure 2 FE/GE fiber optic cable (with the SC and LC connectors)

Figure 3 FE/GE fiber optic cable (with the LC connectors)

CAUTION:
To connect a BBU3900 and a transmission device by using FE/GE optical fiber
patch cords, adhere to the following rules:
The TX port on the BBU3900 must be connected to the RX port on the transmission
equipment.
The RX port on the BBU3900 must be connected to the TX port on the transmission
equipment

Optical cable between UMPT board and transmission


equipment

Part
Model Description
Number

Optical Cable
Assembly,DLC/UPC,2FC/UPC,Single-mode,GYFJH
1413050
F00OPCM10 2B1.3(LSZH),20m,7.0mm,2
5
Cores,0.34m/0.8m,2mm,Outdoor Protected Branch
Cable

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5 Commissioning
procedure of eNodeB

5.1 Commissioning procedure of eNodeB


5.1.1 Obtaining Related Information and Tools
Required for eNodeB Commissioning on the
LMT
Before local eNodeB commissioning on the local maintenance terminal (LMT), you must obtain
related eNodeB information and commissioning tools.

I. Procedure
1. Collect the information related to the eNodeB, as described in Table 1.

Table 1 Information related to the eNodeB

Item Source or Remarks

eNode Planned by the operator


B
name

eNode Planned by the operator


B ID

2. Obtain the tools required for local commissioning on the LMT, as described in Table 2.

Table 2 Tools required for local eNodeB commissioning on the LMT

Tool Description

Laptop The hardware configuration, software configuration, and


communication capabilities of the laptop must meet requirements.
For details, see System Requirements for the LMT Installation in
the eNodeB LMT User Guide.
The software and data configuration file required for
eNodeB commissioning on the LMT are saved in the laptop.

Ethernet cable LMPT: The Ethernet cable directly connects the laptop to the

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Table 2 Tools required for local eNodeB commissioning on the LMT

Tool Description

eNodeB. UMPT: The Ethernet cable connects the laptop to the USB-
to-Ethernet port transfer cable.

Local The LMA connects the USB port on the UMPT to the
maintenance Ethernet cable.
adapter (LMA)

Testing UE The testing UE is functional and has been registered


with the home subscriber server (HSS).

5.1.2 Configuring the FTP Server


This section describes how to log in to the eNodeB using the LMT to configure a File Transfer
Protocol (FTP) server before performing LMT-based local commissioning.

I. Prerequisites

The firewall has been disabled between the FTP server and the eNodeB.

All the FTP servers on the LMT PC have been disabled.

The software and data configuration file are available and saved in the same directory on the
LMT PC.

CAUTION:
The maximum length of the file name plus the path cannot be larger than the maximum length of
file name supported by the FTP server and cannot be more than 248 characters. (Some servers
do not support a full-path file name consisting of 248 characters. For details, see the related FTP
server manual.)

II. Context

The FTP server uses the IP address of the LMT PC. This IP address must be in the same
network segment as the OM IP address of the LMPT or UMPT board (you can use
192.168.0.50).

III. Procedure
1. Enter the OM IP address of the main control board of the eNodeB. The default IP address is
192.168.0.49.
2. Click Go to. The LMT login page is displayed. The default user name is admin. The default
password is case-sensitive and varies with the delivery date of the base station:
The default password is hwbs@com.

The default password remains unchanged after a base station upgrade.

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In case of the system will require changing the password to login into eNodeB
WebLMT, please refer to Appendix 2.1 how to set again the default one.
3. Download the FTP server software if no FTP server is available.
a. On the LMT, click the Software Management tab. The Software Management tab page is
displayed.
b. In the navigation tree, double-click FTP Server Configuration. The FTP Server Configuration
window is displayed, as shown in Figure 1.
Figure 1 FTP Server Configuration window

c. Click Download FTP Tool. The File Download-Security Warning dialog box is displayed.
d. Click Save to save the FTP server software package (SFTPServer.exe) to the LMT PC.

4. Configure the FTP server.

e. Double-click SFTPServer.exe to start the FTP server. The FTP server icon is displayed as
in the status area on the right of the taskbar.
f. Right-click and choose FTP server configure from the shortcut menu. The FTP server
configuration dialog box is displayed, as shown in Figure 2.
Figure 2 FTP server configuration dialog box

g. Set User name, Password, and Working directory for the FTP server. The default user
name and password are admin. Working directory must be set to the directory where the
software and data configuration file are saved. The default transmission security mode is
Both.

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h. Click OK.

5. Save the FTP server configuration on the LMT main window.


i. On the LMT, click Software Management. The Software Management tab page is displayed.
j. On the FTP Server Configure tab page, set IP address for the FTP server (for example
192.168.0.50).
k. Enter User name and Password based on the settings in 4c. The default name and
password are admin.
l. Click Save to save the FTP server configuration.

5.1.3 Downloading and Activating the eNodeB


Software and Data Configuration File on the
LMT
This section describes how to download and activate the eNodeB software and data
configuration file on the LMT. The eNodeB software and data configuration file take effect after
the eNodeB is reset.

If you need to collect the configuration and/or license file, please refer to the Appendix of this
capitol

I. Prerequisites

The LMT communicates properly with the eNodeB.

The FTP server is connected to the eNodeB in the same network segment and is
functioning properly.
Each FTP user has the permission to read a specified folder.

There is no firewall between the FTP server and the eNodeB.

II. Context

The name of the data configuration file for local commissioning on the LMT is LMT.xml. The
file name is case-sensitive.
The software package and data configuration file must be of the correct versions.

III. Procedure
1. In the MML window on the LMT, run the LST VER command to query the active eNodeB
software version.

If... Then...

The active software version Download and activate only the data configuration file.
is the target software version

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If... Then...

The active software version Download and activate both the eNodeB software and
is not the target software data configuration file.
version

2. Download and activate the eNodeB software and data configuration file using the GUI or
MML commands.
Using GUI
a. On the LMT, click Software Management. The Software Management dialog
box is displayed.

NOTE:
If the software management function on the LMT is unavailable, the LMT provides a
minimum configuration. In this case, you must supplement the LMT software package to
a complete one to download the eNodeB software and data configuration file using the
software management function. For details, see "How to Switch a Minimum LMT
Package to a Complete LMT Package" in Appendix.
b. In the navigation tree, double-click Download and Activate Software. The
Download and Activate Software window is displayed, as shown in Figure 1.
Figure 1 Download and Activate Software window

c. Select tasks to be performed according to 1 and set the parameters related to


the tasks.
If you need to install the license file, please select the Install license option, too.
Refer to the following figure how to select the GUI option:

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d. Click Execute. The eNodeB performs the selected tasks in sequence. There
is a progress bar under the Execute button, indicating the current progress and task
status. When the progress bar of each task displays 100%, the download and activation
are complete.

NOTE:
If a task is not selected, the eNodeB skips the task and goes to the
next task.
If a task fails, the eNodeB stops the task and subsequent tasks.
After the data configuration file is activated, it will take effect by
default when the eNodeB is reset.
After the eNodeB software is activated, the software will take effect
when the eNodeB is automatically reset. If the data configuration file has been activated,
it will also take effect when the eNodeB is reset.
Using MML commands
a. Select tasks to be performed according to 1. Table 1 describes the mapping
between tasks and MML commands.

Table 1 Mapping between tasks and MML commands

Sequence Task MML Command

1 Download the BootROM DLD SOFTWARE

2 Activate the BootROM ACT SOFTWARE

3 Download the eNodeB DLD SOFTWARE


software

4 Download the data DLD CFGFILE


configuration file

5 Activate the data ACT CFGFILE

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Table 1 Mapping between tasks and MML commands

Sequence Task MML Command

configuration file

6 Activate the eNodeB ACT SOFTWARE


software

7 Query the software DSP SOFTSTATUS


management status
NOTE:
The command supports
querying the download,
activation, and supplement
status of the software.

8 Download a license file to the INS LICENSE


NE and activate the license

9 list the license file LST LICENSE


information.

3. CAUTION:
After the eNodeB software is downloaded and activated and the eNodeB is reset, log
in to the eNodeB using the LMT within 30 minutes. Otherwise, the eNodeB will roll back
to the source version.
The eNodeB is automatically reset after the eNodeB software is activated. Before the
eNodeB is automatically reset, do not run a reset command to reset the eNodeB or
boards, power off the eNodeB, or remove any boards. Otherwise, the software may fail
to be downloaded or activated, or the software and files may be cleared or damaged.

5.2 Appendix to the Commissioning


procedure of eNodeB
5.2.1 How configure the same default password
to login into eNodeB WebLMT
In case of the system, during the first access, will require to change the password to login into
eNodeB, please execute the following steps to confirm the same default password (hwbs@com)
after the change.

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Change the password, inserting in the field OLD PASSWORD the default password hwbs@com
and in the NEW PASSWORD and CONFIRM PASSWORD fields the new password (for example
Enodeb.123).

Once changed the password, login into WebLMT and modify the pwd policy by executing the
following command:

SET PWDPOLICY:COMPLICACY=LOWERCASE-0&UPPERCASE-0&DIGIT-0&SPECHAR-0,PASSREPLMT=1,MAXPERIOD=0,MINPERIOD=1;

as showed in the following figure:

Now you can change the password again and put back the default one hwbs@com (see the
following figure) by inserting in the field Old password the just changed password (for example
Enodeb.123) and in the field New password and Confirm password the default one
(hwbs@com)

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5.2.2 Obtaining configuration and license files.
If you need to obtain the configuration file and/or the license file already installed on the EnodeB,
perform the following commands:
1. Run the BKP CFGFILE MML command to back up a configuration file and run the
ULD CFGFILE command to upload it to the server (see the following figures).

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2. Run the ULD LICENSE command to upload the license file to the server (see the
following figures).

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5.2.3 How to Switch a Minimum LMT Package to
a Complete LMT Package

If you choose, during the download of eNodeB software (see the below figure), the option Delay
Download Flag as YES in this case only a minimum LMT package is downloaded first.

Using the minimum LMT package, only part of functions that involve the downloading of the FTP
server and some MML commands are available.

If the eNodeB is upgraded on the M2000 and a complete LMT package of the same version as
the minimum LMT package (Software.csp) is available on the M2000, the complete LMT package
can be automatically downloaded to the eNodeB four hours after the upgrade. If the eNodeB is
upgraded on the LMT or a complete LMT package is required immediately, you can download the
complete LMT package manually.
As indicated in the commissioning procedure, we recommend to use the Delay Download Flag
as NO: in this case the complete LMT package is downloaded soon.

This section describes the procedure for switching a minimum LMT package to a complete LMT
package.

I. Prerequisites

The LMT directly communicates with the eNodeB, and direct FTP download can be enabled
between them. Ports 20 and 21 are enabled.
The minimum LMT package can be used normally.
The FTP server is started, and the user name and password for logging in to the FTP server and
the path of the complete LMT package of the same version as the minimum LMT package
(Software.csp) are correctly set.

II. Context

The minimum LMT package provides only part of functions that involve the downloading of the
FTP server and some MML commands.

The complete LMT package provides complete LMT functions, which are MML command running,
alarm management, performance monitoring, software management, self-test, and equipment
commissioning.

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NOTE:
The file name of the complete LMT package must be Software.csp. If the package is in
compressed format, you need to decompress the package manually and then download the
Software.csp file to the eNodeB using the FTP server.
After the minimum LMT package is switched to the complete LMT package, boards do not
restart. You can use the functions of the complete LMT package after you log in to the LMT
again.
Except for local Operation and Maintenance (OM) services, the switch process does not
interrupt other services carried by the eNodeB.

CAUTION:
When Download File Flag is set to ALLFILE(All File), the version of the active workspace is
automatically removed, and the LMT may switch to the minimum LMT package.

III. Procedure
1. Download the FTP server software. (Optional. Perform this step only when there is no FTP
server at the LMT PC.)
a. In the upper right corner of the LMT main window, click FTP tool. The File Download-
Security Warning dialog box is displayed.
b. Click Save. The software package (SFTPServer.exe) of the FTP server is saved in the
specified folder of the computer.

2. Double-click SFTPServer.exe on the PC to start the FTP server. The icon is displayed in
the lower right corner of the task bar after the FTP server is started.
3. Configure the FTP server.

a. Right-click and choose FTP server configure. The FTP server configuration
dialog box is displayed.
b. Set User name, Password, and Working directory. Here, Working directory
indicates the directory for saving the software package.
c. Click OK. The FTP server is successfully configured.
4. Run the SPL SOFTWARE command to download the software package to the eNodeB using
the FTP server.

NOTE:
You must enter the IP address, user name, and password for logging in to the FTP server
correctly and set Delay Download File Supply Flag to YES (Supply File that Support
Delay).
5. Log in to the LMT again to use the functions of the complete LMT package.

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6 Commissioning the
Antenna System on the LMT

6.1 Commissioning the RET Antenna


I. Procedure
1. Set the ALD power switch and overcurrent or undercurrent alarm thresholds.

If... Run...

The RET is connected using MOD RETPORT


the RET port

The RET is connected using MOD ANTENNAPORT


the antenna port on the RRU
or RFU

NOTE:
The ALD power switch is OFF by default. Before using the RET, set the ALD power switch to
ON and set current alarm thresholds. If the current exceeds the overcurrent or undercurrent
alarm threshold, the ALD power switch automatically turns off. This affects the subsequent RET
commissioning.

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2. Scan the ALD connected to the RRU.

MML command: SCN ALD


3. Add an RET antenna.

MML command: ADD RET


4. Check whether the RET antenna is working. If the RET antenna is not working, contact
Huawei for technical support.

MML command: DSP RETSUBUNIT


5. Download the RET data configuration file supplied by the ALD vendor.
a. Query the number of subunits for each RET antenna and record the query results.

MML command: DSP RET

The subunits of an RET antenna are numbered from 1 in ascending order. You must
download the data configuration file for each subunit.
b. Download the data configuration file for each subunit.

MML command: DLD RETCFGDATA

If an RET antenna consists of multiple subunits or an eNodeB is configured with multiple


RET antennas, repeat 7.b to download the data configuration files for other subunits.
6. Calibrate the RET antenna.

MML command: CLB RET

NOTE:
If the RET downtilt fails to be calibrated, check for the cabinet, subrack, and slot configurations
and the mapping between the RET antenna and the sector. If the configurations and mapping
are incorrect, run the MOD RETSUBUNIT command to set them gain, and calibrate the RET
downtilt again.
If you run this command without specifying any parameters, RET antennas can be calibrated in
batches.
7. Set the RET downtilt.

If the downtilt has been set in the data configuration file, perform 9.c to check whether the RET
downtilt is calibrated successfully.
a. Query the downtilt range supported by the RET antenna.

MML command: DSP RETDEVICEDATA


b. Set the RET downtilt.

MML command:MOD RETTILT

If multiple sectors are configured, repeat 9.a and 9.b to set the downtilts for other RET
antennas.
c. Query the current RET downtilt. If the queried downtilt is the same as the configured
downtilt, the RET downtilt is set successfully.

MML command: DSP RETSUBUNIT


8. Check whether overcurrent or undercurrent alarms are generated on the RET antenna. If
overcurrent or undercurrent alarms are generated, clear them by referring to eNodeB Alarm
Reference.

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MML command: DSP RETPORT

6.2 Commissioning the TMA

I. Procedure
1. Set the ALD power switch and overcurrent or undercurrent alarm thresholds.

If... Run...

The TMA is connected using MOD RETPORT


the RET port

The TMA is connected using MOD ANTENNAPORT


the antenna port on the RRU
or RFU

2. NOTE:
3. The ALD power switch is OFF by default. Before using the TMA, set the ALD power switch to
ON and set current alarm thresholds. If the current exceeds the overcurrent or undercurrent
alarm threshold, the ALD power switch automatically turns off. This affects the subsequent TMA
commissioning.
4. Scan the ALD connected to the RRU.

MML command: SCN ALD


5. Add a TMA.

MML command: ADD TMA


6. Check whether the TMA starts working and whether the TMA gain is set correctly.

MML command: DSP TMASUBUNIT

If the maximum gain is the same as the minimum gain, the TMA has a fixed gain. In
this situation, you are not allowed to set any gains.
If the TMA is not working, contact Huawei for technical support.
7. Set the TMA gain.

MML command: MOD TMASUBUNIT

If the eNodeB is configured with multiple TMAs whose gains can be set, repeat this step to set
the gains for other TMAs.
8. Check whether the TMA generates overcurrent or undercurrent alarms.

MML command: DSP ANTENNAPORT

If the TMA generates overcurrent or undercurrent alarms, clear the alarms by referring to
eNodeB Alarm Reference.

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6.3 Measuring the VSWR
This section describes how to measure the voltage standing wave ratio (VSWR) to verify the
antenna system.

I. Prerequisites

The antenna system has been properly installed on the eNodeB.

The local maintenance terminal (LMT) communicates properly with the eNodeB.

II. Procedure
1. Run the LST RRU command to query the VSWR alarm threshold.
2. Run the STR VSWRTEST command to start a VSWR test.

If... Then...

The test value is less than The antenna system is properly installed. End the commissioning.
the VSWR alarm threshold

The test value is greater The antenna system is not properly installed. Rectify the faults by
than or equal to the VSWR referring to the handling procedures for the VSWR alarm in the
alarm threshold eNodeB Alarm

6.4 ALD Management


For antenna line device (ALD) management and engineering guidelines refer to the
following document:

ALD
Management.pdf

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7 Environmental External
Alarm Configuration

I. Procedure
1. Run the LST ALMPORT command to check whether external alarm ports are configured
correctly, whether ports are enabled, and whether port types and alarm severities are the same
as the configured values.
2. Run the SET ENVALMPARA command to set the name, severity, and event type of an
external environment alarm.

NOTE:

ALM ID is configured when the external environmental alarm and the extended alarm port are
bound.

For the configuration of external alarms please refer to the following file:

external alarm
setting LTE v1.xls

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8 Integration &Verification

8.1 Establishing an O&M Link Between


the M2000 and the eNodeB
This section describes how to establish an operation and maintenance link (OML)
between the M2000 and the eNodeB on the M2000 client.

8.1.1 Prerequisites
The transmission link between the eNodeB and M2000 is functioning properly.
The M2000 server and client are running properly.
You have obtained the eNodeB information such as the name, IP address, version, and
administrative region of the eNodeB.

8.1.2 Context
To reduce maintenance workload, the M2000 enables you to create eNodeBs in
batches in the topology. For details, see Creating Multiple Physical NEs in the M2000
Online Help. This section describes the procedure for creating an eNodeB.

8.1.3 Procedure
1. Create an eNodeB in the topology.
a. On the M2000 client, choose Topology > Main Topology. The Main Topology tab page
is displayed, as shown in Figure 7-1.

Figure 7-1 Main Topology tab page

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b. In the Physical Root navigation tree or the physical view, right-click the subnet for the
eNodeB to be created and choose New > NE from the shortcut menu. The Create NE dialog
box is displayed, as shown in Figure 7-2.

Figure 7-2 Create NE dialog box

c. In the Create NE dialog box, select the specific eNodeB from Access Network Series.
d. Configure the eNodeB information in the right window of the dialog box.
e. Click OK to create the eNodeB.

NOTE:

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The Create NE Progress dialog box is displayed, indicating the NE creation progress. After
the eNodeB is successfully created, the M2000 automatically obtains the eNodeB
configuration information.
If the network connection between the M2000 and the created eNodeB is faulty, the eNodeB
is still displayed in the specified location in the topology. However, the eNodeB is

disconnected and is shown as .


f. Click Close to close the Progress dialog box.
2. About 5 minutes later, observe the eNodeB icon on the Main Topology tab page.

If... Then...

The OML fails to be


established. Contact Huawei
The eNodeB icon is
for technical support.

The OML is successfully


The eNodeB icon is established.

8.2 Checking the Operating Status of the


eNodeB on the LMT
This section describes how to check the operating status of the eNodeB on the local
maintenance terminal (LMT).

8.2.1 Prerequisites
The LMT communicates properly with the eNodeB.

8.2.2 Context
Table 7-1 lists the eNodeB device checklist.

Table 7-1 eNodeB device checklist

Check Item Description

eNodeB type Check the eNodeB type in data configuration.

eNodeB software Check the active eNodeB software, including the version and
version operating status.

Hardware status Check the status of the radio frequency (RF) unit, receive channel,
transmit channel, and boards.

Interface status Check the configuration related to IP paths, common public radio
interface (CPRI) ports, remote maintenance channels, E1/T1 ports,

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Check Item Description

Ethernet ports, and Stream Control Transmission Protocol (SCTP)


links of the eNodeB.

Cell status Check the cell status.

Active alarm query Check for active alarms of the eNodeB.

8.2.3 Procedure
1. On the LMT, click Self-Test. On the displayed Self-Test tab page, a man-machine language
(MML) command script with the complete parameter settings is automatically imported to the
command area.
2. Click Execute. The execution result is displayed in the area below Execute.

NOTE:
If all items pass the check, the eNodeB operates properly. Otherwise, check for active alarms and
clear them. If all active alarms are cleared but the fault persists, contact Huawei for technical
support.

The result is as follows:


LST ENODEB:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:24 DST
O&M #15266
%%LST ENODEB:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

Display eNodeB
--------------
eNodeB ID = 1
eNodeB name = WH001L
eNodeB type = BTS3900A LTE
Auto power control switch = OFF
Auto power off time = 00:00:00
Auto power on time = 06:00:00
Site Location = NULL
Geo-coordinate data format = DEG
Longitude with second format(s) = NULL
Latitude with second format(s) = NULL

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Longitude(1e-6 degree) = 0
Latitude(1e-6 degree) = 0
Protocol Type = CPRI
(Number of results = 1)

--- END
LST VER:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:25 DST
O&M #15267
%%LST VER:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

Result of current software query


--------------------------------
Current Software Version = V100R005C00SPC375
Current Software Status = Normal
(Number of results = 1)

--- END
DSP BRD:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:25 DST
O&M #15268
%%DSP BRD:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

Display Board
-------------
Cabinet No. Subrack No. Slot No. Board Type SubBoard Type Administrative state StandBy Status
Operational State Alarm Status Availability Status

0 0 1 LBBP NULL Unblocked NULL Enabled Major


Normal
0 0 3 LBBP NULL Unblocked NULL Enabled Normal
Normal

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0 0 7 UMPT NULL NULL Active Enabled Normal
Normal
0 0 16 FAN NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
0 0 18 UEIU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
0 0 19 UPEU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
0 7 0 PMU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
0 7 1 PSU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
0 7 2 PSU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
0 8 0 TCU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
1 4 0 LRFU NULL Unblocked NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
1 4 1 LRFU NULL Unblocked NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
1 4 2 LRFU NULL Unblocked NULL Disabled Major
Communication lost
1 4 3 LRFU NULL Unblocked NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
1 4 5 LRFU NULL Unblocked NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
1 11 0 FMU NULL NULL NULL Enabled Normal
Normal
(Number of results = 16)

--- END
DSP RRU:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:25 DST
O&M #15269
%%DSP RRU:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

Display RRU/RFU Dynamic Information


-----------------------------------

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Cabinet No. Subrack No. Slot No. Access Direction

1 4 0 Access from chain head or ring head


1 4 1 Access from chain head or ring head
1 4 2 Link down
1 4 3 Access from chain head or ring head
1 4 5 Access from chain head or ring head
(Number of results = 5)

--- END
DSP TXBRANCH:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:26 DST
O&M #15270
%%DSP TXBRANCH:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

TxBranch Status
---------------
Cabinet No. Subrack No. Slot No. TX Channel No. Logical Switch of TX Channel VSWR(0.01)
Physical Switch of TX Channel Hardware Maximum Output Power of the TX Channel(10mW)
Maximum Output Power of the TX Channel(10mW) Maximum Output Power of TX Unit (Single Carrier)
(0.1dBm) Maximum Output Power of TX Unit (Multiple Carriers)(0.1dBm)

1 4 0 0 ON NULL ON 6000
6000 478 478
1 4 0 1 ON NULL ON 6000
6000 478 478
1 4 1 0 ON NULL OFF 4000
4000 460 460
1 4 1 1 ON NULL OFF 4000
4000 460 460
1 4 3 0 ON 130 ON 4000
4000 460 460
1 4 3 1 ON 120 ON 4000
4000 460 460
1 4 5 0 ON NULL OFF 4000
4000 460 460

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1 4 5 1 ON NULL OFF 4000
4000 460 460
(Number of results = 8)

--- END
DSP RXBRANCH:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:26 DST
O&M #15271
%%DSP RXBRANCH:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

RxBranch Status
---------------
Cabinet No. Subrack No. Slot No. RX Channel No. Logical Switch of RX Channel Physical Switch of
RX Channel

1 4 0 0 ON ON
1 4 0 1 ON ON
1 4 1 0 ON ON
1 4 1 1 ON ON
1 4 3 0 ON ON
1 4 3 1 ON ON
1 4 5 0 ON ON
1 4 5 1 ON ON
(Number of results = 8)

--- END
LST ETHPORT:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:26 DST
O&M #15272
%%LST ETHPORT:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

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List Ethernet Port Configuration
--------------------------------
Cabinet No. = 0
Subrack No. = 0
Slot No. = 7
Subboard Type = Base Board
Port No. = 0
Port Attribute = Automatic Detection
Maximum Transmission Unit(byte) = 1500
Speed = Automatic Negotiation
Duplex = Automatic Negotiation
ARP Proxy = Enable
Flow Control = Open
MAC Frame Error Rate Occur Threshold(per mill) = 10
MAC Frame Error Rate Clear Threshold(per mill) = 8

Cabinet No. = 0
Subrack No. = 0
Slot No. = 7
Subboard Type = Base Board
Port No. = 1
Port Attribute = Fiber
Maximum Transmission Unit(byte) = 1500
Speed = Automatic Negotiation
Duplex = Automatic Negotiation
ARP Proxy = Enable
Flow Control = Open
MAC Frame Error Rate Occur Threshold(per mill) = 10
MAC Frame Error Rate Clear Threshold(per mill) = 8
(Number of results = 2)

Operator must confirm reported information is coherent with CDR.

--- END
LST SCTPLNK:;
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+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:26 DST
O&M #15273
%%LST SCTPLNK:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

List SctpLink
-------------
SCTP Link No. = 0
Cabinet No. = 0
Subrack No. = 0
Slot No. = 7
Maximum Stream No. = 17
First Local IP Address = 192.168.170.209
Second Local IP Address = 192.168.170.210
Local SCTP Port No. = 36412
First Peer IP Address = 192.168.122.184
Second Peer IP Address = 192.168.122.185
Peer SCTP Port No. = 36412
RTO Min Value(ms) = 1000
RTO Max Value(ms) = 3000
RTO Initial Value(ms) = 1000
RTO Alpha Value = 12
RTO Beta Value = 25
Heart-beat Interval(ms) = 30000
Max Association Retransmission = 10
Max Path Retransmission = 5
Send Message Checksum Flag = Enable
Receive Message Checksum Flag = Enable
Checksum Arithmetic Type = CRC32
Switch Back Flag = Disable
Heart-beat Times When Switch Back = NULL
Block Flag = Unblock
SACK Timeout(ms) = 200
Description Info = NULL
(Number of results = 1)
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Operator must confirm reported information is coherent with CDR.

--- END
LST IPPATH:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:26 DST
O&M #15274
%%LST IPPATH:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

List IP Path Configuration Data


-------------------------------
IP Path ID Cabinet No. Subrack No. Slot No. Subboard Type Port Type Port No. Join Transmission
Resource Group Transmission Resource Group ID Path Type DSCP Local IP Peer IP Adjacent
Node ID Transport Resource Type Application Type Path Check Description Info

0 0 0 7 Base Board Ethernet Port 0 Disable NULL


ANY NULL 192.168.170.209 192.168.155.194 0 High Quality S1
Disable NULL
1 0 0 7 Base Board Ethernet Port 0 Disable NULL
ANY NULL 192.168.170.209 192.168.155.193 0 High Quality S1
Disable NULL
(Number of results = 2)

Operator must confirm reported information is coherent with CDR.

--- END
LST E1T1:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:26 DST
O&M #15275
%%LST E1T1:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

No matching result is found

Operator must confirm reported information is coherent with CDR.

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--- END
LST OMCH:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:27 DST
O&M #15276
%%LST OMCH:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

List OM Channel Configuration Data


----------------------------------
Master/Slave Flag = Master
Local IP = 198.18.1.180
Local Mask = 255.255.255.240
Peer IP = 172.16.6.2
Peer Mask = 255.255.255.255
Cabinet No. = 0
Subrack No. = 0
Slot No. = 7
Subboard Type = Base Board
Binding Route = No
Destination IP = NULL
Destination Mask = NULL
Route Type = NULL
Interface Type = NULL
Interface No. = NULL
Next Hop IP = NULL
Preference = NULL
(Number of results = 1)

Operator must confirm reported information is coherent with CDR.

--- END
DSP CELL:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:27 DST
O&M #15277
%%DSP CELL:;%%
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RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded.

Display dynamic parameters of cells


-----------------------------------
Local cell ID Cell instance state Reason For Latest State Change Cell latest setup time Cell latest setup
operate type Cell latest remove time Cell latest remove operate type Cell power save state Symbol
shutdown state Bbi slot Cell topo type Maximum transmit power(0.1dBm)

6 Normal Cell setup successfully 2013-06-25 16:23:30 Cell Healthy Check


2013-06-25 16:22:15 Cell Setup Fail Uninstall Uninstall 1 Basic
Type 400
7 Uninstall No Information 0000-00-00 00:00:00 No Operation
0000-00-00 00:00:00 No Operation Uninstall Uninstall Invalid Slot
Number Invalid Type 65535
12 Uninstall No Information 0000-00-00 00:00:00 No Operation
0000-00-00 00:00:00 No Operation Uninstall Uninstall Invalid Slot
Number Invalid Type 65535
13 Normal Cell setup successfully 2013-06-25 16:23:30 Cell Healthy Check
2013-06-25 16:22:15 Cell Setup Fail Uninstall Uninstall 3 Basic
Type 460
14 Uninstall Cell setup successfully 2013-06-24 15:44:32 Act Cell
2013-06-24 15:45:53 Dea Cell Uninstall Uninstall Invalid Slot Number
Invalid Type 65535
(Number of results = 5)

Operator must confirm all cells are setup successfully.

--- END
LST ALMAF:;
+++ HUAWEI 2013-06-26 12:16:27 DST
O&M #15278
%%LST ALMAF:;%%
RETCODE = 0 Operation succeeded

ALARM 940 Fault Major eNodeB 26231 Hardware


Sync serial No. = 1757
Alarm name = BBU CPRI Optical Module or Electrical Port Not Ready
Alarm raised time = 2013-06-21 12:24:58 DST
Location info = Cabinet No.=0, Subrack No.=0, Slot No.=1, Port No.=2, Board Type=LBBP

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Special info = RAT_INFO=L, AFFECTED_RAT=L

ALARM 941 Fault Major eNodeB 26235 Hardware


Sync serial No. = 1758
Alarm name = RF Unit Maintenance Link Failure
Alarm raised time = 2013-06-21 12:24:58 DST
Location info = Cabinet No.=1, Subrack No.=4, Slot No.=2, Board Type=LRFU
Root alarm CSN = 940
Special info = RAT_INFO=L, AFFECTED_RAT=L
(Number of results = 2)

--- END

Operator must clear all alarms, see par. 8.3

8.3 Handling the eNodeB Alarms on the


LMT
This section describes how to handle the alarms generated during the commissioning.

8.3.1 Prerequisites
The LMT communicates properly with the eNodeB.

8.3.2 Procedure
1. On the LMT, click the Alarm/Event button. The Alarm/Event tab page is displayed.
2. Check for active alarms on the Engineering Alarm tab page under the Browse Alarm/Event tab
page.

If ... Then ...

No active alarm exists End the task.

Active alarms exist Go to 3.

3. Double-click an active alarm. The Detailed Information dialog box is displayed.


4. Click Solution... to know the detailed information and alarm handling procedure. Clear the active
alarm by following the alarm handling procedure.

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8.3.3 Alarm List
For the alarm list, refer to the following file:

Alarm_list.pdf

If you want to see the description from LMT, double click on the related alarm and
click on the button Solution.

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