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Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video - October 2014

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Cisco Preferred Architecture
for Video
Design Overview
Revised: October 16, 2014
В© 2014 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.
Preface
Contents
Preface .......................................................................................................................................................... 4
Documentation for Cisco Preferred Architectures ..................................................................................................... 4
About This Guide ...................................................................................................................................................... 4
Introduction .................................................................................................................................................... 5
Technology Use Cases ............................................................................................................................................. 5
Architectural Overview .............................................................................................................................................. 5
Cisco Business Edition 6000 ..................................................................................................................................... 7
High Availability ............................................................................................................................................... 8
Endpoints ....................................................................................................................................................... 9
Recommended Deployment .................................................................................................................................... 10
Call Control .................................................................................................................................................. 11
Recommended Deployment .................................................................................................................................... 12
Benefits ................................................................................................................................................................... 12
Deployment Best Practices ..................................................................................................................................... 12
Cisco Unified Communications Manager and IM and Presence Service ....................................................... 12
Dial Plan ........................................................................................................................................................ 13
Admission Control.......................................................................................................................................... 15
Multi-Cluster Deployment Considerations ...................................................................................................... 16
Conferencing ............................................................................................................................................... 17
Recommended Deployment .................................................................................................................................... 18
Benefits ................................................................................................................................................................... 18
Deployment Best Practices ..................................................................................................................................... 19
Instant Video Conferencing ........................................................................................................................... 19
Permanent Video Conferencing ..................................................................................................................... 19
Cisco Collaboration Meeting Room Premises (CMR Premises) .................................................................... 19
Scheduled Video Conferences ...................................................................................................................... 20
Collaboration Meeting Room Hybrid (CMR Hybrid) ....................................................................................... 20
Collaboration Meeting Room Cloud (CMR Cloud) ......................................................................................... 21
Support for Multiple Call Processing Sites .............................................................................................................. 22
Collaboration Edge ...................................................................................................................................... 23
Recommended Deployment .................................................................................................................................... 24
Benefits ................................................................................................................................................................... 24
Deployment Best Practices ..................................................................................................................................... 24
Cisco Expressway ......................................................................................................................................... 24
Connectivity for Voice and Video over the Internet ........................................................................................ 25
ISDN Connectivity for Video .......................................................................................................................... 26
H.323 Endpoints and Connectivity ................................................................................................................. 26
Integrating with Microsoft Lync ...................................................................................................................... 26
Applications ................................................................................................................................................. 27
Cisco Prime Collaboration ....................................................................................................................................... 28
Recommended Deployment .......................................................................................................................... 28
Benefits .......................................................................................................................................................... 28
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite and Extensions ........................................................................................ 28
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Provisioning Extension (TMSPE) ................................................... 28
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Extension for Microsoft Exchange (TMSXE) .................................. 28
Recommended Deployment .......................................................................................................................... 29
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 2
Preface
Benefits .......................................................................................................................................................... 30
BE6000 Small Video Deployment ............................................................................................................... 31
Considerations ........................................................................................................................................................ 32
Appendix ...................................................................................................................................................... 33
Product List ............................................................................................................................................................. 33
Licensing Options.................................................................................................................................................... 33
Sample Order .......................................................................................................................................................... 34
Sample Bill of Materials ........................................................................................................................................... 35
Infrastructure ................................................................................................................................................. 35
Licensing ....................................................................................................................................................... 36
Cisco Unified Video and TelePresence Endpoints......................................................................................... 38
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 3
Preface
Preface
Cisco Preferred Architectures provide recommended deployment models for specific market segments based on common
use cases. They incorporate a subset of products from the total Cisco Collaboration portfolio that is best suited for the
targeted market segment and defined use cases. These deployment models are prescriptive, out-of-the-box, and built to
scale with an organization as its business needs change. This prescriptive approach simplifies the integration of multiple
system-level components and enables an organization to select the deployment model that best addresses its business
needs.
Documentation for Cisco Preferred Architectures
• Cisco Preferred Architecture (PA) design overview guides help customers and sales teams select the appropriate
architecture based on an organization’s business requirements; understand the products that are used within the
architecture; and obtain general design best practices. These guides support sales processes.
• Cisco Validated Design (CVD) guides provide detailed steps for deploying components within the Cisco Preferred
Architectures. These guides support planning, deployment, and implementation (PDI).
• Cisco Collaboration Solution Reference Network Design (SRND) guide provides detailed design options for Cisco
Collaboration. This guide should be referenced when design requirements are outside the scope of Cisco Preferred
Architectures.
About This Guide
The Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video is for:
• Sales teams that sell and design video communications environments
• Customers and sales teams who want to understand the overall Cisco video architecture, its components, and
general design best practices
Readers of this guide should have a general knowledge of Cisco Voice, Video, and Collaboration products and a basic
understanding of how to deploy these products.
This guide simplifies the design and sales process by:
• Recommending products and detailing a video architecture while identifying general best practices for deployment
in organizations
• Including a sample Bill of Materials (BoM) with products that target the Cisco Business Edition 6000 (BE6000) price
point
For detailed information about configuring, deploying, and implementing this architecture, consult the related CVD
documents on the Design Zone for Collaboration.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 4
Introduction
Introduction
Today’s business environment provides numerous challenges for organizations that are trying to expand business while
containing expense. Additionally, organizations are more often geographically dispersed because of mergers and
acquisitions. This physical separation of team members creates a compelling need for rich communication tools.
Not long ago, organizations realized the added value that video solutions brought to their business through increased
employee productivity and enhanced customer relationships. However, interoperability among video solutions was sparse,
and most solutions were difficult to deploy and use. Since then, significant advances have been made in video technology
that simplify deployment, improve interoperability, and enhance the overall user experience. Video communication is
starting to be widely adopted by individuals in their personal lives. Today’s business video solutions offer organizations
the ability to easily integrate video, voice, and web participants into a single, unified meeting experience.
Technology Use Cases
Organizations want to streamline their business processes, optimize employee productivity, and enhance relationships
with partners and customers. The Cisco PA for Video delivers capabilities that enable organizations to realize immediate
gains in productivity and enhanced relationships. Additionally, the following technology use cases offer organizations
opportunities to develop new, advanced business processes that deliver even more value in these areas:
• Incorporate Video into Meetings — Improve communications, relationships, and productivity by making it easier to
meet face-to-face over distance.
• Extend Telephony with Video — Facilitate face-to-face video communications directly from your phone or
softphone application.
• Support Teleworkers and Branch Offices — Let employees work from multiple locations, whether satellite offices,
home offices, or when traveling.
• Collaborate with External Organizations — Easily share information, interact in real time, and communicate
across channels beyond email and telephone.
Information about Cisco Video Technologies and use cases is available on Cisco.com.
Architectural Overview
The Cisco PA for Video provides an end-to-end video solution. This architecture incorporates high availability for critical
applications and uses products developed and priced for small to large video deployments. The consistent user
experience provided by the overall architecture facilitates quick user adoption, enabling an organization to recognize
immediate value for its investment. Additionally, the architecture supports an advanced set of video services that extend
to mobile workers, partners, and customers through the following key services:
• High definition video and content sharing
• Rich media conferencing
• Enablement of mobile and remote workers
• Business-to-business video communications
• Integration of on-premises and cloud video solutions
The Cisco PA for Video is designed to work with your existing voice platform – whether from Cisco or another vendor – or
as a standalone video solution. Connecting voice and video architectures breaks down barriers to unified
communications, preventing unnecessary technology islands within an organization.
Because of the adaptable nature of Cisco endpoints and their support for IP networks, this architecture enables an
organization to use its current data network to support video calls. It is essential to ensure a collaboration solution is
deployed with proper quality of service (QoS) configured throughout the network. Voice and video IP traffic should be
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 5
Introduction
classified and prioritized to preserve the user experience and avoid negative effects, such as delay, loss, and jitter. For
more information about LAN and WAN QoS, see the Cisco Collaboration SRND.
The Cisco PA for Video, shown in Figure 1, provides highly available and secure centralized services. These services
extend easily to remote offices and mobile workers, providing availability of critical services. Additionally, centralizing
services simplifies management and administration of an organization’s video deployment.
Figure 1.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
Table 1 lists the products in this architecture. For simplicity, products are grouped into modules to help categorize and
define their roles. The content in this guide is organized in the same modules.
Table 1.
Components for the Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
Module
Component
Description
Call Control
Cisco Unified Communications Manager (Unified
CM)
Provides endpoint registration, call processing, and media
resource management
Cisco Unified Communications Manager IM and
Presence Service
Provides instant messaging and presence services
Cisco Integrated Services Router (ISR)
Provides Survivable Remote Site Telephony (SRST) functionality
Endpoints
Cisco video and TelePresence endpoints and Cisco
Jabber
Enables real-time voice, video and content sharing for users
Conferencing
Cisco TelePresence Conductor
Manages conferencing resources
Cisco TelePresence Server
Provides audio and video conferencing resources
Cisco Expressway-C
Enables interoperability with third-party systems and firewall
traversal
Cisco Expressway-E
Supports remote endpoint registration to Cisco Unified CM and
enables business-to-business communications
Cisco TelePresence ISDN Gateway
Enables interoperability with H.320 video endpoints
Collaboration Edge
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 6
Introduction
Module
Component
Description
Applications
Cisco Prime Collaboration Provisioning Standard
Provisions Cisco Unified Communications applications
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite
Provides scheduling, web conferencing integration, user portal
and, other advanced video features
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Extension
for Microsoft Exchange
Enables Cisco TelePresence Management Suite TelePresence
scheduling through Microsoft Outlook
Cisco Business Edition 6000
Cisco Business Edition 6000 (BE6000) is a packaged system designed specifically for organizations with up to 1,000
users and 2,500 video devices. Cisco BE6000 is built on a virtualized Cisco Unified Computing System (Cisco UCS) that
is prepared and ready for use, with a preinstalled virtualization hypervisor and application installation files. This allows
quick and easy deployment of the video infrastructure, while maintaining the same rich feature set of much larger
deployments. For these reasons the BE6000 is an ideal platform for the Cisco PA for Video. The guidelines in this
document are tailored for the BE6000, but they are also relevant for video deployments on other platforms such as the
BE7000 or other Cisco UCS models.
For more information about the Cisco BE6000, consult the data sheet.
The Cisco PA for Video is built on two Cisco BE6000 high-density (BE6000HD) servers to provide high availability for
applications within the architecture (Figure 2). Virtualizing multiple applications on a single server lowers cost, minimizes
rack space, lowers power requirements, and simplifies deployment and management. Virtualization also accommodates
re-deploying hardware and scaling software applications as organizational needs change.
Figure 2.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video Deployed on Cisco BE6000
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 7
Introduction
In this architecture, the following six applications and Cisco Prime Collaboration Provisioning Standard are deployed on
one Cisco BE6000 server, while a second instance of six applications is deployed on a second Cisco BE6000 server,
providing hardware and software redundancy for:
• Cisco Unified Communications Manager
• Cisco Unified Communications Manager IM and Presence Service
• Cisco TelePresence Conductor
• Cisco TelePresence Management Suite
• Cisco Expressway, consisting of Expressway-C and Expressway-E
Cisco recommends always deploying redundant configurations to provide the highest availability for critical business
applications; however, a non-redundant Cisco BE6000 server configuration may be deployed for organizations that do not
require full redundancy. Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Extension for Microsoft Exchange does not support
redundancy in this deployment due to it residing on the Cisco TMS server.
Note:
Space is available on the Cisco BE6000 for additional Cisco applications on each BE6000 server.
A smaller deployment with a reduced infrastructure footprint is available, allowing more applications (including
TelePresence Server on Virtual Machine) to reside on the BE6000 server. Details about this smaller deployment option
are covered in the chapter on BE6000 Small Video Deployment.
High Availability
The Cisco PA for Video provides high availability for essential applications by means of the underlying clustering
mechanism present in certain Cisco Unified Communications applications.
Clustering replicates the administration and configuration of deployed applications to backup instances of those
applications. If an instance of an application fails, Cisco Unified Communications services – such as endpoint registration,
call processing, messaging, business-to-business communication, and many others – continue to operate on the
remaining instance(s) of the application. This process is transparent to the users. In addition to clustering, the Cisco PA
for Video provides high availability through the use of redundant power supplies, network connectivity, and disk arrays.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 8
Endpoints
Endpoints
Cisco video endpoints provide a wide range of features, functionality, and user experiences. Because endpoints range
from desktop video phones and softclients to multiple-screen immersive TelePresence endpoints, an organization can
deploy the right variety of endpoints to meet users’ needs (Figure 3). Additionally, these devices enable users to access
multiple communication services, such as:
• Voice calls
• Video calls
• Conferencing
• Presence
• Desktop sharing
Figure 3.
Architecture for Endpoints
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 9
Endpoints
Recommended Deployment
Cisco Unified CM is the call control server for the Cisco PA for Video. Use SIP to register Cisco Jabber clients and video
endpoints directly to Cisco Unified CM. The Unified CM cluster’s failover mechanism provides endpoint registration
redundancy.
Cisco recommends the endpoints listed in following tables because they provide optimal features for this design at an
attractive price point. Cisco has a range of endpoints with various features and functionality that an organization can also
use to address its business needs.
Table 2.
Cisco TelePresence and Video Endpoints
Product
Description
Cisco DX Series
Collaboration desk endpoint
Cisco EX Series
Collaboration desk endpoint with Remote Access
Cisco MX Series
Collaboration room endpoint
Cisco SX Series
TelePresence integration solutions
Cisco TX Series
Immersive TelePresence
Table 3.
Cisco Jabber
Product
Description
Mobile:
Soft client with integrated voice, video,
voicemail, and instant messaging and presence
functionality for mobile devices and personal
computers
Jabber for Android
Jabber for iPhone and iPad
Desktop:
Jabber for Mac
Jabber for Windows
Table 4.
Comparison of Endpoint Features and Capabilities
Product(s)
Jabber Mobile
Audio
Video
Content
Sharing
Unified CM High
Availability
Mobile and
Remote Access
Y
Y
N
Y
Y
1
Jabber Desktop
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
DX Series
Y
Y
Y2
Y
N
EX Series
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
MX Series
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
SX Series
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
TX Series
Y
Y
Y
Y
N
1. Content sharing on Jabber for Mac is not currently available.
2. The Cisco DX70 and DX80 are the only DX Series endpoints that support content sharing.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 10
Call Control
Call Control
Call control is the core element for any video deployment. It provides endpoint registration, call processing, and call
admission control. Call control design considerations include the dial plan, endpoint addressing schema, calling party
presentation, call admission control, codec selection, external connectivity, and general trunking requirements, as well as
other factors.
Cisco Unified CM provides a common call control platform for all Cisco Video deployments (Figure 4). Having a highly
available and common call control component for a communications infrastructure is crucial to provide consistent services
for all devices and communication types and to preserve a uniform dial plan and a consistent feature set across the
organization.
Adding the IM and Presence Service to a Cisco Unified CM deployment provides instant messaging, network-based
presence, and federation for third-party chat servers, and it enables the use of Cisco Jabber for instant messaging,
presence, voice and video communications.
Figure 4.
Architecture for Call Control
Table 5 lists the roles of the call control components in this architecture and the services they provide.
Table 5.
Components for Call Control
Module
Component
Description
Call Control
Cisco Unified Communications Manager
(Unified CM)
Provides call routing and services, dial plan, bandwidth management, and
device-based presence, and enables Cisco Jabber desktop endpoint control
Cisco Unified Communications Manager IM
and Presence Service
Provides Cisco Jabber support for instant messaging, presence, and thirdparty federation
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 11
Call Control
Recommended Deployment
• Deploy a single Cisco Unified CM cluster for a central site and remote offices. Deploy a call processing subscriber
for scalability and redundancy.
• Deploy two IM and Presence Service servers in a cluster configuration that includes a publisher node and a
subscriber node for scalability and redundancy.
Note:
If full redundancy is not required, a single server may be deployed without loss of functionality.
Benefits
This deployment provides the following benefits:
• Call control is centralized at a single location and serves multiple remote sites.
• Management and administration are centralized.
• Common features are available across all video endpoints.
• Single call control and a unified dial plan are provided for video endpoints.
• Critical business applications are highly available and redundant.
Deployment Best Practices
Cisco Unified Communications Manager and IM and Presence Service
Cluster Recommendations
Cisco Unified CM and IM and Presence support clustering, which is the grouping of nodes that work together as a single
logical entity (Figure 5). The publisher node contains the cluster’s configuration database, which is replicated to the
subscriber node.
Clustering provides an automatic redundancy mechanism for endpoints and for Cisco Unified CM services, such as the
ability to receive and process incoming calls. The subscriber node periodically receives a copy of the configuration
database from the publisher node. This database replication ensures that all nodes operate in a consistent configuration
state.
For IM and Presence, Cisco recommends deploying an IM and Presence publisher and subscriber node. The publisher
and subscriber provide redundancy for each other.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 12
Call Control
Figure 5.
Cisco Unified CM Cluster
SIP Trunk Recommendations
Use SIP trunks from Cisco Unified CM to communicate with all the components in the Cisco PA for Video, including
external entities such as third-party systems. SIP trunks offer the following benefits:
• SIP trunks provide a standards-based environment that reduces operations and maintenance complexity of the end-
to-end solution.
• SIP trunks are enhanced with presence information.
Dial Plan
A structured, well-designed dial plan is essential to successful deployment of any call control system. When designing a
dial plan, consider the following main factors:
• Dialing habits
• Endpoint addressing
• Routing
• Directory integration
• Classes of service
Dialing Habits
Dialing habits describe what end users can dial to reach various types of destinations. Dialing habits can first be classified
as numeric dialing (for example, 914085550123) or alphanumeric dialing (for example, [email protected]).
Typically, different types of destinations require support for different dialing habits. For example:
• PSTN toll call: 91-<10 digits>
• PSTN international call: 9011-<country code + national significant number>
• Abbreviated intra-site dialing: for example, 4XXX
• Abbreviated inter-site dialing: for example, 8-<site code>-<intra-site number>, 85556XXX
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 13
Call Control
• +-dialing from directories: “+” followed by a fully qualified global PSTN number as described in ITU recommendation
E.164
• URI dialing: for example, [email protected] for intra-company and inter-company dialing. Endpoints typically allow
omission of the right-hand side (host portion) of the URI and automatically appending the local host portion, so that
[email protected] can also be abbreviated as bob.
Further dialing habits might have to be defined for services such as call pick-up, recording, and others. Also, future growth
should be considered so that more users and more sites can be added as needed without redesigning the dial plan.
In migration scenarios, the dialing habits supported by the existing system can be used as a first estimate of the dialing
habits required in the new system. On the other hand, migration to a new communications system can also serve as a
reason to get rid of outdated customs and practices.
Endpoint Addressing
Each endpoint registered with the video call control must have a unique numeric address. Endpoint addresses in Cisco
Unified CM are equivalent to the directory numbers provisioned on the lines of the endpoints. Use fully qualified PSTN
numbers (E.164 numbers) with a leading “+” as endpoint addresses. This format is typically referred to as +E.164 format.
The benefits of using +E.164 endpoint addresses include:
• Wide use in voice networks
• No need to develop and maintain an enterprise numbering scheme
• Easy creation of correct caller ID presentation for all on-cluster and off-cluster call flows
• Easy implementation of directory lookups
For endpoints without assigned PSTN-based direct inward dial (DID) numbers (no E.164 number representation exists),
create company-wide unique endpoint addresses outside of the default +E.164 domain. These endpoint addresses should
be in line with the internal dialing habit defined to reach these endpoints. If, for example, the abbreviated inter-site dialing
habit to reach a set of non-DID endpoints in a given site is 84915XXX, then these non-DID endpoints should use this
numbering scheme for their endpoint addresses.
In addition to the primary numeric endpoint addresses, administrators should provision alphanumeric URIs (for example,
[email protected]) in Cisco Unified CM to serve as aliases for the primary addresses, and users can enter the URI as
an alternate way to dial the destination endpoint. Every connected and registered video endpoint should be assigned both
a numeric address and an alphanumeric alias so that the organization’s users can dial either address to reach the video
endpoint.
Routing
The routing portion of the dial plan enables users to reach the correct destinations when they use the defined dialing
habits.
The primary numeric routing is based on +E.164 numbers. External routes to other transport networks such as the PSTN
also use the +E.164 scheme. All other numeric dialing habits, such as abbreviated inter-site and intra-site dialing, are
implemented as overlays by adding the appropriate translation patterns to the dial plan to map from the implemented
dialing habit to the +E.164 global routing address format. This allows users to reach the same endpoint by means of
different dialing habits, depending on user preference.
Alpha-numeric URIs, as aliases for numeric addresses, provide an alternative means of reaching endpoints. The benefits
of URI dialing and routing include:
• Conformity with the native dialing habit on most video systems
• Easier business-to-business (B2B) connectivity
• Direct mapping from instant messaging identifiers to addresses (easier escalation of business-to-business IM
sessions to voice and/or video), although technically IM identifiers and SIP URIs are not necessarily identical
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 14
Call Control
As with numeric routing, if an alias or SIP URI is recognized as an internal destination and is associated with a specific
device, then Cisco Unified CM sends the call to that device. However, if the dialed SIP URI does not match any registered
endpoint alias, Cisco Unified CM uses SIP route patterns to determine where to send the call. For example, if the dialed
alias [email protected] does not exist internally, Cisco Unified CM uses a SIP route pattern (such as *.com) to send
the call to Expressway-C as a business-to-business call.
Directory Integration
To enable users to search contacts and dial from the directory, integrate Cisco Unified CM with the organization’s LDAP
directory. Although Cisco Unified CM allows the creation of local user contacts, LDAP directory integration is
recommended when using Cisco Jabber because it provides a single location for directory management and enables
users to authenticate to Cisco Unified CM and Cisco Jabber by using their LDAP directory credentials.
In addition to using LDAP for user authentication, Cisco Unified CM pulls user information from LDAP directories and
synchronizes user parameters – name, surname, username, telephone number, and SIP URI – when changes occur. For
example, use the telephoneNumber attribute to populate the Telephone Number field in the Cisco Unified CM directory.
The format of phone numbers in the corporate directory must be globally significant and must match one of the defined
dialing habits. Corporate directories typically should have all phone numbers in +E.164 format (leading “+” followed by the
fully qualified global number) as long as a DID exists. Only this format allows the phone number in the corporate directory
to be used universally inside and outside the organization. Non-DID numbers that are not in +E.164 format could be used
to dial users internally from the directory, but they would have no significance outside the organization. Use the mail
attribute to populate the Directory URI field in the Cisco Unified CM directory for URI dialing.
The IM and Presence Service pulls user and contact information from Cisco Unified CM.
Class of Service
Classes of service define which users can access which services, such as allowing only emergency and local calls from
lobby phones while allowing unrestricted calls from executive phones. The complexity of the dial plan is directly related to
the number of differentiated classes of service it supports.
To define classes of service, configure partitions and calling search spaces in Cisco Unified CM. The number of classes of
services supported by a dial plan depends on the granularity and complexity of the classes. For more information about
classes of service and details on enterprise dial plan design, see the Cisco Collaboration SRND.
Admission Control
Call admission control (CAC) mitigates congestion on WAN links due to excessive voice and video traffic. In cases where
the administrator needs to control how many media calls flow over various links in the WAN topology, Cisco Unified CM
Enhanced Location Call Admission Control (ELCAC) provides a solution. ELCAC supports various WAN topologies and
gives the administrator the ability to statically model the WAN network topology to support admission control for voice and
video calls.
Cisco Unified CM uses locations and links to model how the WAN network topology routes media between groups of
endpoints within a location for voice and video conference calls. Figure 6 illustrates locations, links, and voice and video
bandwidth pools for modeling the WAN topology and creating separate voice and video bandwidth allocation pools. Voice
allocations are for voice-only calls, while video allocations are for both the voice and video portions of a video call.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 15
Call Control
Figure 6.
Call Admission Control Locations, Links, and Bandwidth Pools
Multi-Cluster Deployment Considerations
Consider deploying more than one Cisco Unified CM cluster if you have any of the following concerns:
• Administrational separation
This includes the need to keep users from different parts of the organization on separate infrastructures, or the
requirement to have different departments operate different parts of the communications infrastructure.
• Geographic footprint
Technical limitations such as excessive propagation delay might prohibit endpoint registrations (for example,
endpoints in Asia registering to an enterprise call control hosted in the US).
In a multi-cluster deployment, interconnect all the individual Unified CM clusters through SIP trunks. To avoid session
traversal through individual clusters, deploy a full mesh of SIP trunks. With four or more clusters, deploy Cisco Unified CM
Session Management Edition to centralize the dial plan and trunking and to avoid the complexity of a full-mesh SIP trunk
topology.
In multi-cluster deployments, use Global Dial Plan Replication (GDPR) to replicate dial plan information between clusters.
GDPR can advertise a +E.164 number, one enterprise significant number (ESN), and up to five alpha-numeric URIs per
directory number. An ESN is the abbreviated inter-site dialing equivalent of a directory number. The information
advertised and learned through GDPR enables deterministic inter-cluster routing for these dialing habits:
• +E.164 dialing based on the advertised +E.164 numbers
• Enterprise abbreviated inter-site dialing based on the advertised ESNs
• Alpha-numeric URI dialing based on the advertised URIs
Unified CM Enhanced Location CAC network modeling supports multi-cluster distributed Unified CM deployments. This
allows the administrator to "share" locations between clusters by enabling the clusters to communicate with one another
to reserve, release, and adjust allocated bandwidth for the same locations across clusters.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 16
Conferencing
Conferencing
The ability for three or more people to communicate in real time by using video technology is a core component of any
video deployment. Cisco rich media conferencing builds upon existing infrastructure in place for point-to-point calls,
offering users a consistent video experience regardless of how many participants are involved (Figure 7).
Figure 7.
Architecture for Conferencing
Table 6 lists the roles of the conferencing components in this architecture and the services they provide.
Table 6.
Components for Conferencing
Module
Component
Description
Conferencing
Cisco TelePresence Conductor
Manages and allocates conferencing resources requested from Unified CM
Optimizes resources by making unused resources available for greater scale in
conferencing
Cisco TelePresence Server
Provides voice and video conferencing.
Available on dedicated hardware platforms and on virtual machine.
Can be deployed with Cisco TelePresence Conductor (remotely managed mode) or as
a standalone conference resource (locally managed mode)
Cisco WebEx Software as a
Service (SaaS)
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
Subscription-based web conferencing delivered through WebEx Collaboration Cloud
PAGE 17
Conferencing
There are three types of conferences:
• Ad-hoc or instant — A conference that is not scheduled or organized in advance. For example, a call between two
parties who add additional parties to the call, is an instant conference.
• Rendezvous or permanent — A conference that requires callers to dial a predetermined number or URI to reach a
shared conferencing resource. Meet-me and static are other names for this type of conference.
• Scheduled — A conference planned in advance with a predetermined start time. Typically, conference resources
are guaranteed to be available upon the start of the scheduled conference.
Recommended Deployment
• Deploy Cisco TelePresence Server on Multiparty Media 400v (mm400v) in remotely managed mode for instant and
permanent conferences.
в—¦ Deploy Cisco TelePresence Conductors in a cluster for management of instant and permanent TelePresence
Servers.
в—¦ Integrate the TelePresence Conductor cluster with Cisco Unified CM through SIP trunks and registered media
resource conference bridges.
• Deploy the Cisco TelePresence Server 7010 in locally managed mode for scheduled video conferences.
в—¦ Integrate the TelePresence Server for scheduled conferences with Unified CM through SIP trunks and route
patterns.
в—¦ Deploy Cisco TelePresence Management Suite to manage locally managed TelePresence Servers. Deploy
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Provisioning Extension for provisioning of personal collaboration
meeting rooms (CMRs).
• Deploy Cisco WebEx Meeting Center Software as a Service for scheduled web conferences.
• Integrate Cisco WebEx conferencing with on-premises voice and video conferencing through the WebEx Enabled
TelePresence (CMR Hybrid) solution.
• Alternate deployment of entirely cloud based conferencing infrastructure available for customers concerned with
keeping capex costs low.
Note:
If full redundancy is not required, a single server may be deployed without loss of functionality.
Benefits
This deployment provides the following benefits:
• Users have a consistent experience for launching and joining various types of conferences.
• A single conferencing platform provides on-premises rich media conferencing, allowing both audio and video users
to connect to the same resource and receive the best quality available to them.
• WebEx Enabled TelePresence allows users to connect to meetings either from their video and voice devices or
through the WebEx cloud with a meeting client running on their desktop or mobile devices.
• Users are provided with real-time, high-definition video conferencing, including the ability to share content easily
over a dedicated presentation channel.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 18
Conferencing
Deployment Best Practices
Instant Video Conferencing
For instant video conferences, use on-premises MultiParty Media 400v TelePresence Servers managed by TelePresence
Conductor as media resources. TelePresence Conductor conference templates are referenced by multiple virtual IP
addresses. These TelePresence Conductor virtual IP addresses register with Cisco Unified CM as instant conference
bridges and are used in media resource group lists (MRGLs) and media resource groups (MRGs). Unified CM uses
MRGLs and MRGs to prioritize and allocate media resources such as conference bridges, music on hold sources,
annunciators, transcoders, and media termination points (MTPs).
If endpoints have access to the appropriate MRGL, they can request these resources. Resources local to the initiating
endpoint are preferred over remote resources (Figure 8).
Figure 8.
Media Resource Group List (MRGL) Example
A single TelePresence Conductor cluster can have multiple conference templates configured to provide a variety of
service levels and experiences for instant video conferences. With this architecture, administrators can segment their
users and provide restrictions on instant conference size, media properties, and additional features such as content
sharing.
Permanent Video Conferencing
Permanent conferences use the same TelePresence Conductor and TelePresence Server architecture as instant
conferences. Permanent conferences are directed to TelePresence Conductor through Cisco Unified CM route patterns
and the existing dial plan. Users can dial either a directory number or a URI to reach a permanent conference. Cisco
TelePresence Conductor handles instant and permanent conferences on a first-come, first-served basis, making them
best-effort services.
Cisco Collaboration Meeting Room Premises (CMR Premises)
Cisco CMR Premises simplifies the deployment of on-premises video conferencing. Administrators should use CMR
Premises to quickly configure and provision conferences, providing each user with their own personal conference space.
Users browse to a website with a simple interface and create their conference, specifying preferences such as welcome
screen text, participant layout, and conference PIN protection.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 19
Conferencing
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Provisioning Extension (TMSPE) should be deployed to enable rapid provisioning
of video users and their respective personal CMRs for large-scale deployments. TMSPE is a no-cost optional addition to
TMS, deployed on the same Windows Server as the TMS application.
Administrators must create a CMR template in TMS to specify the base dial plan for CMR URIs and numbers. This
template should align with the dial plan guidelines in the Call Control section. When users create and personalize their
CMRs, they receive instructions for how to dial in to their meetings. As users create their CMRs, TMSPE will provision and
configure the necessary settings on TelePresence Conductor, no further interaction is needed from an administrator.
Scheduled Video Conferences
For scheduled video conferences, use dedicated locally managed Cisco TelePresence Server 7010s as conferencing
resources (Figure 9) directly integrated with Cisco Unified CM via SIP trunks and managed through Cisco TMS. Use IP
Zones in TMS to optimize conference bridge selection based on the location of the endpoints scheduled for the
conference.
Figure 9.
Architecture for Video Conferencing
Collaboration Meeting Room Hybrid (CMR Hybrid)
Cisco CMR Hybrid (formerly called WebEx Enabled TelePresence) combines scheduled on-premises video conferencing
with WebEx cloud-based conferencing into a single meeting. Participants can join the scheduled meeting using the
WebEx meeting client or a video endpoint, and they experience two-way video, audio, and content sharing from their
respective devices. As illustrated in Figure 10, Cisco recommends deploying Cisco Expressway-C and Expressway-E to
handle calls to and from the WebEx cloud. One Cisco Expressway Rich Media Session License is required per
simultaneous CMR Hybrid meeting. Deploy a locally managed Cisco TelePresence Server 7010 with direct SIP trunks to
Unified CM. This can be the same TelePresence Server used for scheduled video conferences discussed in the previous
section. CMR Hybrid is recommended for customers looking to fuse the on-premises infrastructure they control with
collaborative cloud services, or those looking to expand their options for connecting remotely to meetings.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 20
Conferencing
Figure 10.
Architecture for CMR Hybrid
Collaboration Meeting Room Cloud (CMR Cloud)
CMR Cloud is an alternate conferencing deployment model that negates the need for any on-premises conferencing
resource or management infrastructure. CMR Cloud is a simple-to-use cloud hosted meeting room solution that is offered
as an add-on option to a Cisco WebEx Meeting Center subscription, and it is delivered through the Cisco WebEx Cloud.
CMR Cloud negates the need for on-premises conferencing resources but still requires deployment of local call control.
The solution enables meetings in the cloud that can scale to support up to 25 standards-based video endpoints and up to
500 video-enabled WebEx Meeting Center users in a single meeting. Participants can join CMR Cloud conferences from
Cisco TelePresence endpoints, third-party standards-based video endpoints and unified communications clients, soft
clients such as Cisco Jabber, and Cisco WebEx enabled mobile or desktop web clients. CMR Cloud is recommended as
an alternative to on-premises conferencing equipment for customers interested in keeping capital expenses low, or those
who already utilize Cisco WebEx Meeting Center and are looking to expand their video capabilities.
Figure 11.
Architecture for CMR Cloud
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 21
Conferencing
Support for Multiple Call Processing Sites
Organizations may choose to implement multiple TelePresence Servers and more than one Cisco TelePresence
Conductor cluster for any of the following reasons:
• Administrational separation — This includes the need to keep users from different parts of the organization on
separate infrastructures or to have different departments operate different parts of the communications
infrastructure.
• Geographic footprint — Physical limitations such as excessive latency between endpoints and conferencing
resources could degrade the user experience (for example, US users might not have a productive collaborative
meeting if they use conferencing resources located in Europe).
• Multiple Unified CM clusters — If more than one Unified CM cluster is already deployed for the previously
mentioned reasons, Cisco recommends also deploying multiple TelePresence Conductor clusters to ensure that
conference services are preserved in the event of a WAN failure. These multiple TelePresence Conductor clusters
can be used for resiliancy as well in the case of a local TelePresence Conductor cluster termporarily going down.
Deploy multiple TelePresence Conductor clusters along with local TelePresence Server resources (Figure 11). Implement
a global dial plan, as discussed in the Call Control section, to enable users to access conferences regardless of where the
TelePresence Conductor or TelePresence Server is located.
Figure 12.
Multiple Call Processing Sites with Conferencing
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 22
Collaboration Edge
Collaboration Edge
Business demand for video connectivity between organizations by leveraging the Internet has increased significantly over
the past few years. For many organizations, video and content sharing are fundamental requirements for conducting dayto-day activities. Moreover, securely connecting mobile and remote site workers to each other and to headquarters is a
critical function that enables organizations to accomplish their business goals. The Cisco PA for Video addresses these
needs with the Collaboration Edge architecture in Figure 12.
Figure 13.
Architecture for Collaboration Edge
Table 7 lists the roles of the Collaboration Edge components in this architecture and the services they provide.
Table 7.
Components for Collaboration Edge
Module
Component
Description
Collaboration Edge
Cisco Expressway-E
The traversal server that enables secure mobile and remote access for
TelePresence endpoints and Jabber clients without a Virtual Private Network
(VPN). The Expressway-E resides in the DMZ. The solution also provides
business-to-business calling, protocol interworking, and cloud connectivity.
Cisco Expressway-C
The traversal client that creates a secure, trusted connection through the firewall
to Expressway-E. The Expressway-C resides inside the organization’s network.
The solution provides mobile and remote access, business-to-business calling,
protocol interworking, and cloud connectivity.
Cisco Telepresence ISDN Gateway Enables interoperability with H.320 video endpoints
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 23
Collaboration Edge
Recommended Deployment
• Deploy two Cisco Expressway-C and two Expressway-E servers in a clustered configuration to enable remote
Jabber and video endpoint registrations, and secure business-to-business connectivity through the firewall.
• Deploy video gateways if ISDN interoperability is needed.
• If full redundancy is not required, a single server pair (Expressway-C and Expressway-E) may be deployed.
Benefits
This deployment provides the following benefits:
• Cisco Expressway provides secured calling, presence, instant messaging, and corporate directory services for
external Cisco Jabber and video endpoints without the need for client VPN connectivity.
• Cisco Expressway enables video communications between organizations, partners, and vendors over the Internet.
• Clustered servers enable high availability in the event of a hardware or software service failure.
Deployment Best Practices
Cisco Expressway
Deploy Cisco Expressway-C inside the network, and deploy Expressway-E in the demilitarized zone (DMZ) by connecting
separate network ports on Expressway-E to the organization’s network and to the DMZ.
Cisco fully supports a virtualized Expressway-E in the DMZ; however, a dedicated server can be deployed based on the
company’s security requirements.
Figure 14.
Traversal for Registrations Through Firewall with Expressway-C and Expressway-E
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 24
Collaboration Edge
Figure 15.
Traversal for Business-to-Business Calls Through Firewall with Expressway-C and Expressway-E
Cisco Expressway-C
Place Expressway-C in the trusted network inside the organization. Deploy Expressway-C to:
• Function as a traversal client and establish a secure connection to Expressway-E through the firewall.
• Establish connection to Cisco Unified CM.
• Integrate with an existing internal video network that uses H.323.
• Enable business-to-business calls to external entities by providing firewall traversal service on behalf of internal
endpoints.
• Enable mobile and remote access capabilities and call signaling for Cisco-supported endpoints, directing them to
Cisco Unified CM for SIP registration and/or the IM and Presence Service. (See the Endpoints section for
information on which endpoints support mobile and remote access.)
Cisco Expressway-E
Because Expressway-E is reachable directly from the untrusted, external network, it should be placed in a DMZ for
security. The organization’s firewall policies control communications to and from this server. Deploy Expressway-E to:
• Function as a traversal server and allow secure communications to and from Expressway-C.
• Enable voice and video connections to other organizations using SIP or H.323 on the Internet.
• Provide secure communications to cloud-based services, such as CMR Hybrid services to the WebEx cloud.
• Provide DNS SRV lookup service to resolve outbound calls and to receive inbound calls over the Internet .
• Process registration and IM and presence information from Cisco endpoints on the external network, and use
secure traversal communications to pass the information to Expressway-C.
• Provide interworking between protocols (between SIP and H.323, and between IPv4 and IPv6) for business-to-
business communications
Connectivity for Voice and Video over the Internet
Any device on Cisco Unified CM can be reached over the Internet by dialing the assigned alphanumeric SIP URI or the
required directory number (DN) by dialing <+E.164 number>@domain. For example, a Jabber user might have a SIP URI
set to [email protected] and a phone number set to +14085551234. If someone dials [email protected] or
[email protected] from an external location on the Internet, Alice would receive the call on the Jabber client
and all devices that share the same number.
Users on Cisco Unified CM have to dial the full SIP URI to reach a user or device from a different organization over the
Internet.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 25
Collaboration Edge
For call routing over the Internet, use public DNS service records. DNS SRV records map a domain to an edge system
servicing that domain for that protocol. For example, if a remote user dials [email protected], then the remote system
uses DNS to query for the host offering the SIP service for the domain company.com.
Mobile and Remote Access
The mobile and remote access feature enables Jabber clients and Cisco EX, MX, SX and C Series endpoints to register
securely to Cisco Unified CM through Expressway-E and Expressway-C without a VPN. A Jabber client can send and
receive several types of collaboration flows (voice, video, instant messaging, and presence), while a hardware endpoint
can send voice and video streams.
The mobile and remote access functionality also leverages Expressway-C and Expressway-E. Both B2B and mobile and
remote access services are supported on the same server. For large deployments, Cisco recommends deploying these
services on different Expressway-C and Expressway-E pairs.
ISDN Connectivity for Video
Although many organizations now use the Internet for business-to-business video connectivity, legacy interoperability with
ISDN networks might still be required if the called party is not reachable through the Internet. To provide ISDN
connectivity for video, use the following Cisco TelePresence ISDN gateways and connect them to Unified CM with a SIP
trunk:
• Standalone unit – Cisco TelePresence ISDN GW 3241
• Chassis mounted unit – Cisco TelePresence ISDN GW MSE 8321
H.323 Endpoints and Connectivity
The H.323 protocol is still prevalent in video networks, and many organizations continue to use H.323 for call signaling
and endpoint registration. Because the Cisco PA for Video is SIP based, SIP-to-H.323 interworking and vice versa might
be necessary to provide communications with other video networks. For business-to-business communications, leverage
the Expressway-E as the SIP-to-H.323 interworking gateway.
For any existing internal H.323 endpoints which are already registered to a third party gatekeeper, Cisco recommends
trunking this gatekeeper to the Expressway-C. This allows the Cisco SIP endpoints and any existing H.323 endpoints to
communicate. If an existing H.323 gatekeeper is not present, Cisco reccomends registering those endpoints to a Cisco
Video Communication Server (VCS). Cisco recommends using the VCS to handle the function of SIP-to-H.323
interworking for registered devices only. This allows the interworking to occur when needed but not unnecessarily.
Integrating with Microsoft Lync
Cisco supports audio and video integration with Microsoft Lync 2013 and Microsoft Lync 2010. For environments where
customers are using Lync on the desktop for audio and video, deploy a separate Expressway-C as a Lync interop
gateway. Expressway-C requires the Microsoft interop key to support standard H.264 AVC to Microsoft SVC interworking,
signaling normalization, and signaling and media encryption interworking. Rich media sessions are also required to
support the expected number of simultaneous sessions through the gateway.
A separate Expressway-E is required in the event Lync clients are connecting back into the enterprise through Microsoft
Access Edge. The Expressway-E provides TURN services to Lync on behalf of the receiving Cisco endpoints.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 26
Applications
Applications
In addition to the call processing and media processing components, the Cisco PA for Video includes:
• Prime Collaboration for user and device provisioning
• TelePresence Management Suite for conference scheduling and Collaboration Meeting Room (CMR) administration
Figure 16.
Architecture for Applications
Table 8 lists the roles of the application components in this architecture and the services they provide.
Table 8.
Components for Applications
Module
Component
Description
Applications
Cisco Prime Collaboration
Provides administrative and provisioning functions for the video deployment
Cisco TelePresence Management
Suite (TMS)
Provides the intermediary functions between components to facilitate
scheduled meetings
TelePresence Management Suite
Provisioning Extensions (TMSPE)
Provides a web scheduling portal and other video user-specific provisioning
TelePresence Management Suite
Extension for Microsoft Exchange
(TMSXE) – optional
Provides integration for scheduling using the organization’s Microsoft
Exchange environment
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 27
Applications
Cisco Prime Collaboration
Prime Collaboration Provisioning provides a centralized provisioning interface that simplifies administration of day-to-day
activities such as moves, adds, changes, and deletions (MACD) of user devices and services in an organization.
Provisioning also provides a self-service portal for end users to manage their own device features.
Recommended Deployment
A single deployment of Cisco Prime Collaboration is required per organization. Resiliency for the deployment is provided
through cold standby tools within virtual machine applications. The Prime Collaboration applications connect with the
various components using either command line or HTTPS access based on administrator credentials for each component.
Benefits
Cisco Prime Collaboration provides the following benefits:
• A consistent, unified approach simplifies the management of Cisco collaboration technologies.
• Features such as bulk-based provisioning, device MACDs, and consolidated views, simplify user and service-
related configuration and administration.
• A self-service portal eases support by enabling users to make authorized changes.
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite and Extensions
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite (TMS), runs on a Windows Server instance, and it provides the scheduling and
call initiation functions for the organization. Users are imported from Active Directory, and the permissions model allows
for access control to different components and configured systems. User features such as directories and One Button to
Push (OBTP) are also pushed to controlled endpoints by the TMS application. TMS utilizes a Microsoft SQL database for
all information about users, devices, and scheduled conferences. In addition to the core TMS application, the following
two additional applications provide supplemental features and services to enhance the overall video communication
experience.
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Provisioning Extension (TMSPE)
TMSPE provides the functionality of creating collaboration meeting rooms (CMRs) for users according to the permissions
and feature limits defined by the administrator. In addition to the CMR functionality, TMSPE also engages other
scheduling options, besides the administrator booking page, within the TMS application. One of these options includes the
ability to schedule WebEx Enabled TelePresence, bringing WebEx functionality and scale to meetings.
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Extension for Microsoft Exchange (TMSXE)
TMSXE allows end users to schedule meetings using their Microsoft Outlook clients and including room video systems.
Room resources in Microsoft Exchange are mapped to systems within TMS. When resources are booked in Exchange,
TMSXE provides TMS the following information:
• User requesting the meeting
• Meeting subject
• All TMS associated resources
The TMS scheduling engine then uses conference templates to build the meeting and provides connection information
back through Exchange to the end user.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 28
Applications
Recommended Deployment
Deploy a single instance of TMS for the organization, and leverage the integrated system navigator folder structure to
organize all endpoints and infrastructure devices. Even multinational and global organizations can benefit from a single
instance of TMS for facilitating video connections.
For Cisco BE6000 deployments, TMS and all of its supporting components can be installed on a single Windows server
instance. This is called a TMS Regular Deployment and is subject to the following constraints:
• TMS Solution — TelePresence Management Suite (TMS), TelePresence Management Suite Provisioning Extension
(TMSPE), and TelePresence Management Suite Extension for Microsoft Exchange (TMSXE) all reside on a single
virtual machine
• TMS
в—¦ Maximum of 200 controlled systems
в—¦ Maximum of 100 concurrent participants
в—¦ Maximum of 50 concurrent ongoing scheduled conferences
• TMSXE
в—¦ Up to 50 endpoints bookable in Microsoft Exchange
• TMSPE
в—¦ Up to 1000 Collaboration Meeting Rooms
For larger deployments, TMSXE must be installed separately. See the Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Installation
and Upgrade Guide for details on larger deployments.
Redundancy Model for TMS and TMSPE
Redundancy of TMS and TMSPE is different from other components in the Preferred Architecture. TMS and TMSPE
operate in an active/passive node model instead of clustering. A single instance of TMS is composed of a Network Load
Balancer, two servers hosting TMS and TMSPE applications, and the SQL database. The licensing for the instance is
maintained in the SQL database, so separate licensing is not required for each node. Only one server for each application
will be active at any moment, with the web pages and services of the passive (inactive) node locked down, and it will
refuse all other incoming traffic. All servers must be members of the same domain.
Deploy the Microsoft SQL database on a separate server from the TMS application server. The instance of SQL may be
shared by other applications within the organization. The server hosting these SQL databases must be configured with the
same time zone and NTP source as the TMS application servers
For the redundancy design to work effectively, a network load balancer (NLB) must be deployed in front of the
TMS/TMSPE application server. The virtual IP address (VIP) of the NLB is what is given to endpoints and applications for
accessing TMS, including the DNS records for the TMS web traffic. Each application server has the key services write a
small keep-alive time stamp in the SQL database. Those time stamps are what trigger a failover event. In addition to the
writing to the database, there is direct server-to-server communications between nodes using HTTPS and direct file
sharing (DFS) for the Windows operating system files needed by the application. This API connection between the two
servers can also trigger a failover event.
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite Extension for Microsoft Exchange does not support redundancy in this
deployment due to it residing on the Cisco TMS server.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 29
Applications
Figure 17.
TMS and TMSPE Redundancy Model
Benefits
The benefits of a properly configured and deployed TMS instance, with the software extensions, provide end users with a
user-friendly and feature-rich experience.
• Conferences for video, voice, and Web participants are scheduled through a single unified interface.
• On supported endpoint devices, users can launch a conference session with One Button to Push (OBTP), according
to the device schedule.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 30
BE6000 Small Video Deployment
BE6000 Small Video Deployment
A compact model is available for small video deployments where there is an interest in minimizing the number of physical
servers. In this scenario the resources required for Unified Communications applications are less stringent, allowing more
applications to reside on the same physical server. This allows for a single-box solution with all necessary collaboration
applications, including conferencing resources. For deployments that are expected to grow over time, the Cisco BE6000
deployment covered in previous chapters should be used.
Figure 18.
Note:
Preferred Architecture for Cisco BE6000 Small Video Deployment
If full redundancy is not required, a single server may be deployed without loss of functionality.
Characteristics of the BE6000 Small Video Deployment include:
• TMS Solution: TelePresence Management Suite, TelePresence Management Suite Provisioning Extension,
TelePresence Management Suite Extension for Microsoft Exchange, and an embedded SQL all reside on a single
virtual machine instance
• TelePresence Server on virtual machine deployed on same BE6000 platform for non-scheduled conferences
• Expressway-E deployed separately on specification-based hardware. This could be Cisco ISR UCS-E series blades
among other UCS models.
• Separate standalone TelePresence Server 7010 for scheduled conferences
• TMS solution is not redundant as there is no external SQL server or load balancer deployed.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 31
BE6000 Small Video Deployment
Considerations
To achieve this compact solution, restrictions are in place for the capacity and functionality of TMS, TMSPE, and TMSXE.
These restrictions include:
• TMS
в—¦ Maximum of 200 controlled systems
в—¦ Maximum of 100 concurrent participants
в—¦ Maximum of 50 concurrent ongoing scheduled conferences
• TMSXE
в—¦ Up to 50 endpoints bookable in Microsoft Exchange
• TMSPE
в—¦ Up to 1000 Collaboration Meeting Rooms (CMR Premises)
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 32
Appendix
Appendix
Product List
This product list identifies the Cisco products in the Preferred Architecture for Video, along with their relevant software
versions.
Product
Product Description
Software
Cisco Unified CM and IM and Presence
Service
Call control, instant messaging, and presence services
10.5
Cisco Expressway-C and Expressway-E
Mobile and remote access and business-to-business communications
8.2
Cisco Prime Collaboration Standard
Provisioning and monitoring services for voice and video deployments.
10.5
Cisco TelePresence Conductor
Video conferencing resource management
2.3
Cisco TelePresence Server
Video conferencing resource
4.0
Cisco TelePresence ISDN Gateway
H.320 gateway
2.2
Cisco Jabber
Soft client with integrated voice, video, voicemail, and instant messaging
and presence functionality for mobile devices and personal computers
Jabber Windows: 9.7.1
Jabber Mac: 9.6.0
Jabber for iPhone and
iPad: 9.6.2
Jabber Android: 9.6.1
Cisco DX Series
Smart video endpoint for the desktop
10.2.1
Cisco EX Series
Video endpoint for the desktop with Remote Access
TC7.1.4
Cisco TelePresence MX Series
TelePresence multipurpose room endpoint
TC7.1.4
Cisco TelePresence SX Series
Integrator Series TelePresence endpoint
TC7.1.4
Cisco TelePresence TX Series
Immersive TelePresence room endpoint
6.1.4(10)
Licensing Options
This table identifies the licensing options.
License Type
User Connect Licenses (UCL)
Enhanced and Enhanced Plus
Unified Workspace
Licensing (UWL) Standard
Unified Workspace Licensing (UWL)
Professional
Number of User Profiles
1
1
1
Supported Device Type
Video
Video
Video
1
Multiple1
Number of Supported Devices
Single or Dual
Multiple
Jabber IM & Presence2
Yes
Yes or WebEx
Yes or WebEx
Jabber Voice & Video Client
Yes
Yes
Yes
Personal MultiParty Video
—
Optional
Yes3, screen licenses for 25 users or
more
Voice Messaging
Optional
Yes
Yes
WebEx Meetings
Optional
Optional
Yes
Contact Center
Optional
Optional
Yes, 1:25 Standard Express Agent
R-CBE6K-K9 Option Code
BE6K-UCL-ENH
BE6K-UWL-STD
BE6K-UWL-PRO
BE6K-UCL-ENHP
1. Cisco UWL enables the first 10 devices per user on installation. If more devices are required, contact [email protected]
2. Available to all users when using the Cisco Unified Communications Manager IM and Presence Service on the BE6000 server. One-year WebEx
Messenger subscriptions are available as an option for Cisco UWL users.
3. Cisco UWL Professional enables a 4-port personal video conference per user with the purchase of 50 or more Cisco UWL Professional licenses.
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 33
Appendix
Sample Order
This sample order is for a deployment with redundant Cisco BE6000 servers for an organization with 500 users. Cisco has
a range of products that provide various features and functionality. Organizations can choose different products based on
their business needs.
Figure 19.
Sample Order Overview
Product
Quantity
CUWL Pro Users
50
CUWL Standard Users
450
UCL Essential Users
25
TelePresence Room Licenses
15
Expressway Rich Media Licenses
6
Cisco BE6000 HD servers for redundancy
2
User, Agent, and Server licenses
—
Cisco DX650
10
Cisco DX70
5
Cisco DX80
15
Cisco TelePresence EX90 desktop systems
7
Cisco TelePresence MX300 systems
10
Cisco TelePresence MX700 systems
3
Cisco TelePresence MX800 systems
1
Cisco TelePresence SX20 room system
1
Cisco Multiparty Media 400v
1
Cisco TelePresence Server 7010
1
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 34
Appendix
Sample Bill of Materials
Infrastructure
Cisco BE6000
Item
Description
Quantity
BE6K-STBDL-PLS-K9= Cisco BE6000 High Density Server Export Restricted SW
2
CON-OS-BE6KSTBL
ONSITE 8X5XNBD CSC BE6000UCS C Serv TRC39.0 SWHype
2
LIC-VCS-10+
Video Comm Server 10 Add Non-traversal Network Calls
2
LIC-VCS-BASE-K9
License Key - VCS Encrypted Software Image
2
LIC-VCS-GW
Enable GW Feature (H323-SIP)
2
LIC-VCSE-5+
Video Communication Server - 5 Traversal Calls
2
R2XX-RAID5
Enable RAID 5 Setting
2
UC-MR-1X082RY-A
8GB DDR3-1600-MHz RDIMM/PC3-12800/Dual Rank/1.35v
12
UC-PSU-650W
650W Power Supply Unit For UCSC C220 Rack Server
4
UC-RAID-9271
MegaRAID 9271-8i + Battery Backup for C240 and C220
2
VMW-VS5-HYP-K9
Cisco UC Virt. Hypervisor 5.x (2-socket)
2
VMW-VS5-SNS
Cisco UC Virt. Hypervisor 5.x - SnS
2
CAB-N5K6A-NA
Power Cord 200/240V 6A North America
4
BE6K-SW-9X10X
Cisco Business Edition 6000 - Software App Version 9.X 10.X
2
CIT-CPU-E5-2665
2.40 GHz E5-2665/115W 8C/20MB Cache/DDR3 1600MHz
4
CIT-HDD300GI2F105
300GB 6Gb SAS 15K RPM SFF HDD/Hot Plug/Drive Sled Mounted 16
CIT-PCIE-IRJ45
Intel i350 Quad Port 1Gb Adapter
2
CTI-VCSC-BE6K-PAK
Config Only E-Delivery VCS Control PAK PID
2
Cisco Multiparty Media 400v
Item
Description
Quantity
VTS-LSVR-M3
Cisco Multiparty Media 400v HW-only
1
CON-SNT-VTSLSVR3
SMARTNET 8X5XNBD Cisco Multiparty Media 400v TelePresence
1
CIT3-A03-D300GA2
300GB 6Gb SAS 10K RPM SFF HDD/hot plug/drive sled mounted
2
CIT3-CPU-E5-2667B
3.30 GHz E5-2667 v2/130W 8C/25MB Cache/DDR3 1866MHz
2
CIT3-MR-1X082RY-A
8GB DDR3-1600-MHz RDIMM/PC3-12800/Dual Rank/1.35v
8
CIT3-PSU-450W
450W power supply for C-series rack servers
2
CIT3-RAID-MZ-220
Cisco UCS RAID SAS 2008M-8i Mezz Card for C220 (0/10/10)
1
R2XX-RAID1
Enable RAID 1 Setting
1
CAB-9K12A-NA
Power Cord 125VAC 13A NEMA 5-15 Plug North America
2
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 35
Appendix
Cisco TelePresence Server 7010
Item
Description
Quantity
CTI-7010-TPSMK2-K9
Cisco TelePresence Server 7010 Mk2
1
CON-ECDN-7KTPSMK2 ESS WITH 8X5XNBD Cisco TelePresence Server 7010 Mk2
1
PWR-CORD-US-C
US power cord
1
LIC-TPSRV-1SL
Cisco TelePresence Server 7010 Screen License
12
CON-ECDN-LTPSRVSL
ESS WITH 8X5XNBD Cisco TelePresence Server 7010 Screen Lic 12
LIC-AESCDN6-K9
AES and HTTPS Enable Upgrade
1
LIC-7010-TPSRV-K9
License Key For 7010 TelePresence Server software Image
1
SW-7010-V4.X-K9
Software Image for 7010 TelePresence Server v4.x
1
Licensing
Cisco BE6000 and User Licenses
Item
Description
Quantity
R-CBE6K-K9
Cisco Business Edition 6000-Electronic SW Delivery-Top Level
1
CON-ESW-RCBE6KK
ESSENTIAL SW Cisco Business Editi
1
BE6K-SW-10.X
Cisco Business Edition 6000 - Software Version 10.X
1
BE6K-START-PRO25
BE6000 User License Starter Bundle with 25 UWL Pro Licenses
1
BE6K-UCL-TP-RM
Cisco Business Edition 6000 - Telepresence Room System User
15
JAB-ADR-CLNT-UWL
Jabber for Android CUWL Only
25
JAB-IPH-CLNT-UWL
Jabber for iPhone CUWL Only
25
JAB9-DSK-UWL
Jabber for Desktop 9.x for CUWL Only
25
JABBER-IPAD-UWL
Cisco Jabber for iPad
25
LIC-PM-V-USR-UWL
Personal Multiparty Video for Virtual Machine
25
BE6K-UXL-START
BE6K Starter Pack - Single Fulfillment Enforcement
1
IPAD-UWL-RTU
Jabber for iPad Right to Use Certificate
1
JAB-ADR-RTU
Jabber for Android Right to Use
1
JAB-IPH-RTU
Jabber for iPhone Right to Use
1
JAB9-DSK-UWL-RTU
Jabber for Desktop Right to Use Certificate
1
PC-10X-STANDARD-K9
Prime Collaboration Standard 10.x
1
UCM-10X-TP-UCL
BE6K UCM 10X Telepresence Room User Connect License - single 15
CON-ESW-UCMUCLTP
ESSENTIAL SW BE6K UCM 10X Telepre
15
UCM-10X-UWLPRO
BE6K UCM 10X CUWL Pro Users - Single Fulfillment
25
CON-ESW-UCM10XUL
ESSENTIAL SW BE6K UCM 10X CUWL Pr
25
UCXN-10X-SCPORTS
BE6K - Unity Connection 10x - VM Speech Connect Ports
2
UCXN-10X-UWLPRO
BE6000 Unity Connection 10x - VM CUWL Professional License
25
WBX-IM1-NH-UWL
Included WebEx Messenger Users ( 1 Year Term)
25
WBX-MC1-NH-UWL
Included WebEx MC/MTGS Named Host Users (1 Year Term)
25
WEBEX-MC-BE-PAK
WebEx Cloud Provisioning - Enabling MC and/or IM for BE 6K
1
BE6K-PAK
Cisco Business Edition 6000 - PAK - Single Fulfillment
1
BE6K-UPG-PAK
Cisco Business Edition 6K Upg - PAK - Partial Fulfillment
1
CCX-90-NEW-STD-UWL
CCX 9.0 NEW STANDARD for UWL
1
CCX-90-S-SEAT1-UWL
CCX 9.0 STD Seat Qty 1 (agent or supervisor) for UWL
1
LIC-VTS-PMP-PAK
PAK for e-Delivery Virtual TS Lic
1
SME-90-UWL
Session Manager 9.0 Auto-expanding user for licensing
5
SME-PAK
Include PAK Auto-expanding PAK for SME
1
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 36
Appendix
UWL-PRO-CWMS-PAK
CUWL PRO CWMS PAK
1
WBXMTSVR2-UWLUSRK9 WebEx Meetings Server 2.x Users
25
Cisco UWL Professional Personal Multiparty and Cisco Expressway Licenses
Item
Description
Quantity
CUWL-PRO-K9
Unified Workspace Licensing - Top Level for PRO - 9.x/10.x
1
CON-ESW-CUWK9PRO
ESSENTIAL SW Unified Workspace Li
1
NEW-UWL-PRO
New CUWL Professional Edition User 1 User
25
JAB-ADR-CLNT-UWL
Jabber for Android CUWL Only
15
JAB-IPH-CLNT-UWL
Jabber for iPhone CUWL Only
10
JAB9-DSK-UWL
Jabber for Desktop 9.x for CUWL Only
40
JABBER-IPAD-UWL
Cisco Jabber for iPad
10
UCAPPS-SW-10.X-K9
Version 10.x Software Kit
1
EXPWY-VE-C-K9
Cisco Expressway-C Server Virtual Edition
1
CON-ESW-EXPWYVEC
ESSENTIAL SW Cisco Expressway-C S
1
EXPWY-VE-E-K9
Cisco Expressway-E Server Virtual Edition
1
CON-ESW-EXPWYVEE
ESSENTIAL SW Cisco Expressway-E Server Virtual Editi
1
SW-EXP-8.X-K9
Software Image for Expressway with Encryption Version X8
1
LIC-EXP-RMS
Expressway Rich Media Session
6
CON-ESW-LICEXPRM
ESSENTIAL SW Expressway Rich Media Session
6
UCSS-U-EXPRMS-1-1
UCSS for Expressway Rich Media Session - 1 year 1 user
6
LIC-PM-V-USR-UWL
Personal Multiparty Video for Virtual Machine
25
CCX-90-NEW-STD-UWL
CCX 9.0 NEW STANDARD for UWL
1
CCX-90-S-SEAT1-UWL
CCX 9.0 STD Seat Qty 1 (agent or supervisor) for UWL
1
IPAD-UWL-RTU
Jabber for iPad Right to Use Certificate
1
JAB-ADR-RTU
Jabber for Android Right to Use
1
JAB-IPH-RTU
Jabber for iPhone Right to Use
1
JAB9-DSK-UWL-RTU
Jabber for Desktop Right to Use Certificate
1
LIC-AES-VTS-PMP-K9
AES and HTTPS option for VTS
2
LIC-EXP-AN
Enable Advanced Networking Option
1
LIC-EXP-E
Enable Expressway-E Feature Set
1
LIC-EXP-E-PAK
Expressway Series Expressway-E PAK
1
LIC-EXP-GW
Enable GW Feature (H323-SIP)
2
LIC-EXP-SERIES
Enable Expressway Series Feature Set
2
LIC-EXP-TURN
Enable TURN Relay Option
1
LIC-SW-EXP-K9
License Key Software Encrypted
2
LIC-UWL-PRO-A
Services Mapping SKU Under 1K UWL PRO users
25
CON-ESW-LICUWLPA
ESSENTIAL SW Services Mapping SKU
25
UCSS-U-UWL-PRO-1-1
Cisco UWL PRO UCSS - 1 user One Year Sub
25
LIC-VTS-PMP-INTOP
Order L-VTS-UPG-PAK for e-Delivery Virtual TS Interop Lic
2
LIC-VTS-PMP-K9
Cisco VM TelePresence Server Release Key
2
LIC-VTS-PMP-PAK
PAK for e-Delivery Virtual TS Lic
1
LIC-VTS-PMPUWL-1SL
Cisco TelePresence Server Resource License
8
SME-90-UWL
Session Manager 9.0 Auto-expanding user for licensing
5
SME-PAK
Include PAK Auto-expanding PAK for SME
1
SW-VTS-V4.X-PMP-K9
Software Image v4.X for Virtual TelePresence Server
2
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 37
Appendix
UCXN-10X-SC-PORTS
Unity Connection 10.x SpeechConnect Ports
2
UCXN-10X-UWL-PRO
Unity Connection 10.x CUWL PRO Users
25
UWL-PRO-PAK
CUWL PRO 9.x PAK
1
VTS-PMP-K9
Cisco VM Telepresence Server
2
WBX-IM1-NH-UWL
Included WebEx Messenger Users ( 1 Year Term)
25
WBX-MC1-NH-UWL
Included WebEx MC/MTGS Named Host Users (1 Year Term) 25
WBXMTSVR1-UWL-K9
WebEx Meeting Server SW Kit
1
WBXMTSVR1-UWL-USR WebEx Meeting Server 1.x Users
25
UCM-10X-UWL-PRO
UC Manager 10.x CUWL PRO Users
25
WEBEX-UWL-P-PAK
WebEx PAK for CUWL PRO
1
Cisco TelePresence Conductor Licenses
Item
Description
Quantity
R-VMCNDTRM-K9
Mid-market (Select) Virtual TP Conductor - 50 Call Sessions
1
CON-ECMU-RVMCNDK9 ESS SW SUPP+UPGR Mid-mrkt Virt TelePres Cond-50 Call Ses 1
SW-CNDTR-V2.X-K9
Cisco TelePresence Conductor base software image v2.X
1
LIC-CNDTR-C50
Conductor 50 call sessions license
1
LIC-CNDTR-CL
Conductor clustering support
1
LIC-SW-VMCNDTR-K9
Software Release Key for Virtual Conductor
1
LIC-VMCNDTR-PAK
PAK for virtual Conductor
1
Cisco TelePresence Management Suite1
Item
Description
L-TMS-SW-PAK
Quantity
TMS Suite e-Delivery License PAK
1
CON-ECMU-LTMSWPAK ESS SW SUPP+UPGR TMS Licenses PAK PIDs 1
L-TMS-WXOT
Cisco TMS WebEx Integration
1
1. TMSPE software can be installed, and features such as Smart Scheduler and CMR provisioning are available to use freely, with no additional licenses or
costs.
Cisco Unified Video and TelePresence Endpoints
Item
Description
CP-DX650-K9=
Cisco Desktop Collaboration Experience DX650 10
CON-SNT-CPDX65K9 SMARTNET 8X5XNBD Cisco Desktop Collab
Quantity
10
Item
Description
Quantity
CP-DX70-W-K9=
Cisco Desktop Collaboration Experience DX70 (White)
5
Item
Description
Quantity
CP-DX80-K9=
Cisco DX80
15
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 38
Appendix
Item
Description
Quantity
CTS-EX90-K9
EX90 - NPP Touch UI
7
CON-ECDN-CTS-EX90 ESS WITH 8X5XNBD EX90 base system including NPP option 7
LIC-S52000-TCX.XK9
License Key Software Encrypted
7
SW-S52000-TC6.XK9
Software Image TC6.x Encryption
7
PWR-CORD-US-A
Pwr Cord US 1.8m Black YP-12 To YC-12
7
CTS-CTRL-DV8
Touch Control for EX Series with cradle and handset
7
LIC-ECXX-NPP
EX NPP option
7
LIC-EX90
EX90 Product License Key
7
Item
Description
Quantity
CTS-MX300-K9
Cisco TelePresence MX300 55 Gen 2, PHD 1080p 4x , Touch, Mic
10
CON-ECDN-CTSMX300 ESS WITH 8X5XNBD Cisco TelePres MX300 55 Gen2 PHD 1080p 10
CTS-MX300-FSK
Cisco TelePresence MX300 Gen 2 Floor Stand Kit
10
PWR-CORD-US-E
MX - Pwr cable United States 45m
10
LIC-TC-CRYPTO-K9
License key to activate sw encryption module
10
CAB-DV10-8M-
8 meter flat grey Ethernet cable for Touch 10
10
CAB-DVI-VGA-3.5MM-
SX 3.5mm ster. jack-ster.jack/DVI-VGA cab6m auto expand
10
CAB-NET-EN5M-
Ethernet cable for MX300
10
CTS-CTRL-DVX-10+
Touch 10 auto expand
10
CTS-MX300-UNIT
MX300 Gen 2 integrated codec LCD camera speaker mic
10
CTS-QSC20-MIC+
Performance Mic - for auto expand only
20
SW-S52010-TC7-K9
SW Image for SX20 and MX200/300 (2nd gen) series endpoints
10
Item
Description
Quantity
CTS-MX700D-2CAM-K9 Cisco MX700 NPP Dual 55
3
CON-ECDN-MX700D2C
ESS WITH 8X5XNBD Cisco MX700 NPP Dual 55in Dual Camera
3
CTS-MX700-D-FSK
Cisco MX700 Dual Screen Floor Stand Kit
3
PWR-CORD-US-D
Pwr Cord US YP-12 to YC12
3
LIC-TC-CRYPTO-K9
License key to activate sw encryption module
3
CAB-2DC-BRL-0.6M-
DC Power Cable w/Barrel Plus 0.6 meters long for MXCAM-D
3
CAB-2DC-BRL-1.15M-
DC Power Cable w/Barrel Plus 1.15 meters long for MXCAM-D
3
CAB-2DC4MINI-0.3M-
4-PIN MINI DIN 0.3 meters for MX700
3
CAB-2HDMILK-0.95M-
HDMI to HDMI Cable 0.95 meters long for MX700
3
CAB-2HDMILK-1.75M-
HDMI to HDMI Cable 1.75 meters long for MX700
3
CAB-2HDMILK-2.2M-
HDMI to HDMI Cable 2.2 meters long for MX700
6
CAB-DV10-12.5M-
12.5 meter flat grey Ethernet cable for Touch 10
3
CAB-DV10-4M-
4 meter flat grey Ethernet cable for Touch 10
3
CAB-DVI-VGA-PHOEN-
Presentation cable w/audio VGA/Jack to DVI/Phoenix
3
CAB-ETHRJ45-0.7M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Eth Cable w/ RJ45 0.7 mts MXCAM-D
3
CAB-ETHRJ45-1.2M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Eth Cable w/ RJ45 1.2 mtsMXCAM-D
3
CAB-ETHRJ45-1.35M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Ethernet Cable w/ RJ45 1.35 m
3
CAB-ETHRJ45-3.45M-
Ethernet Cable w/ RJ45 3.45 meters
3
CAB-MIC-RJ.5-0.5M-
RJ.5 Microphone Cable 0.5 meters long for MXCAM-D
3
CAB-MIC-RJ.5-1.0M-
RJ.5 Microphone Cable 1.0 meters long for MXCAM-D
3
CAB-MX700-L-SPKR-
Left Speaker Cable for MX700
6
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 39
Appendix
CAB-MX700-R-SPKR-
Right Speaker Cable for MX700
6
CAB-PRESO-2HDMI-
Presentation cable HDMI to HDMI 8 meter gray
3
CAB-USB-A-B-1.15M-
USB A to USB B Cable 1.15 meters long for MX700
3
CAB-USB-A-B-1.45M-
USB A to USB B Cable 1.45 meters long for MX700/800
3
CTS-CTRL-DVX-10+
Touch 10 auto expand
3
CTS-MIC-TABL60+
Cisco TelePresence Table Microphone 60
6
CTS-MX700-D-CAMCV-
Dual cam top rear cover Center Top profile and.....
3
CTS-MX700-DDC-TGR-
MX700 Dual - Dual Camera Top Grill
3
CTS-MX700-MON-L-D-
Left Monitor for MX700 55" Dual Screen w/Dual Camera
3
CTS-MX700-MON-R-D-
Right Monitor for MX700 55" Dual Screen w/Dual Camera
3
CTS-MX700-MON-SCV-
Sidecover for MX700 Dual screen ( left and right included)
3
CTS-MX700800-SPKR-
Top Speaker MX700 and MX800
27
CTS-MXCAM-D-
Dual Camera with speaker tracking option for MX700/MX800
3
CTS-MXCODEC-
Codec for MX700/MX800
3
CTS-PWR-AIR-INJ5-
Power Injector (802.3af)
3
LIC-MX700-D-D
TelePresence MX700 Product ID Dual Screen Dual Camera
3
SW-S52020-TC7-K9
SW Image for SX80 MX700 MX800
3
PWR-CAB-INT-0.6M
Internal C13-C14 Power Cord NOT APPROVED for China 110/22
6
PWR-CAB-INT-1.85M
Internal C13-C14 Power Cord NOT APPROVED for China IEC603 3
CTS-MX-FSK-SKI-
Cisco MX700 and MX800 ski for Floorstand option
3
CTS-MX700-D-LGR-
MX700 Dual Floor Stand Lower Grill
3
CTS-MX700800-CFBB-
Center Frame Bottom Bracket MX700 and MX800
3
DOC-MX700-DDC-FSK
Installation sheet for MX700 dual camera floor stand kit
3
Item
Description
CTS-MX800S-2CAM-K9 Cisco MX800 NPP Single 70
Quantity
1
CON-ECDN-MX800S2C
ESS WITH 8X5XNBD Cisco MX800 NPP Single 70in Dual Camera 1
CTS-MX800-S-FSK
Cisco MX800 70
1
PWR-CORD-US-D
Pwr Cord US YP-12 to YC12
1
LIC-TC-CRYPTO-K9
License key to activate sw encryption module
1
CAB-2DC-BRL-0.6M-
DC Power Cable w/Barrel Plus 0.6 meters long for MXCAM-D
1
CAB-2DC-BRL-1.15M-
DC Power Cable w/Barrel Plus 1.15 meters long for MXCAM-D
1
CAB-2DC4MIN-0.65M-
4-PIN MINI DIN 0.65 meters for MX800
1
CAB-2HDMILK-1.20M-
HDMI to HDMI Cable 1.20 meters long for MX800
1
CAB-2HDMILK-1.4M-
HDMI to HDMI Cable 1.4 meters long for MX800
1
CAB-2HDMILK-1.85M-
HDMI to HDMI Cable with Lock 1.85 meters long for MX800
1
CAB-DV10-12.5M-
12.5 meter flat grey Ethernet cable for Touch 10
1
CAB-DV10-4M-
4 meter flat grey Ethernet cable for Touch 10
1
CAB-DVI-VGA-PHOEN- Presentation cable w/audio VGA/Jack to DVI/Phoenix
1
CAB-ETHRJ45-0.7M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Eth Cable w/ RJ45 0.7 mts MXCAM-D
1
CAB-ETHRJ45-1.05M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Ethernet Cable w/ RJ45 1.05 mts
1
CAB-ETHRJ45-1.2M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Eth Cable w/ RJ45 1.2 mtsMXCAM-D
1
CAB-ETHRJ45-2.6M-
Shielded Twisted Pair Ethernet Cable w/ RJ45 2.6 mts long
1
CAB-MIC-RJ.5-0.5M-
RJ.5 Microphone Cable 0.5 meters long for MXCAM-D
1
CAB-MIC-RJ.5-1.0M-
RJ.5 Microphone Cable 1.0 meters long for MXCAM-D
1
CAB-MX800-L-SPKR-
Left Speaker Cable for MX800
1
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 40
Appendix
CAB-MX800-R-SPKR-
Right Speaker Cable for MX800
1
CAB-PRESO-2HDMI-
Presentation cable HDMI to HDMI 8 meter gray
1
CAB-USB-A-B-1.45M-
USB A to USB B Cable 1.45 meters long for MX700/800
1
CTS-CTRL-DVX-10+
Touch 10 auto expand
1
CTS-MIC-TABL60+
Cisco TelePresence Table Microphone 60
2
CTS-MX700800-SPKR-
Top Speaker MX700 and MX800
5
CTS-MX800-MON-S-D-
Monitor for MX800 70
1
CTS-MX800-MON-SCV- Sidecover for MX800 ( left and right included)
1
CTS-MX800-SDC-TGR-
MX800 Single - Dual Camera Top Grill
1
CTS-MXCAM-D-
Dual Camera with speaker tracking option for MX700/MX800
1
CTS-MXCODEC-
Codec for MX700/MX800
1
CTS-PWR-AIR-INJ5-
Power Injector (802.3af)
1
LIC-MX800-S-D
TelePresence MX800 Product ID Single Screen Dual Camera
1
SW-S52020-TC7-K9
SW Image for SX80 MX700 MX800
1
PWR-CAB-INT-0.6M
Internal C13-C14 Power Cord NOT APPROVED for China 110/22 1
PWR-CAB-INT-1.4M
Internal C13-C14 Power Cord NOT APPROVED for China
1
CTS-MX-FSK-SKI-
Cisco MX700 and MX800 ski for Floorstand option
1
CTS-MX700800-CFBB-
Center Frame Bottom Bracket MX700 and MX800
1
CTS-MX800-S-LGR-
MX800 Single Floorstand Lower Grill
1
Item
Description
Quantity
CTS-SX20-PHD12X-K9
SX20 Quick Set HD NPP 12xPHDCam 1 mic remote cntrl
1
CON-ECDN-SX2PHD12
ESS WITH 8X5XNBD SX20 Qk Set HD NPP 12xPHDCam1 micRC 1
SW-S52010-TC7-K9
SW Image for SX20 and MX200/300 (2nd gen) series endpoints
1
CTS-CTRL-DVC8
Touch 8 - Control Device
1
CON-ECDN-CTRLDVC8 ESS WITH 8X5XNBD InTouch 8 - Control Device
1
PWR-CORD-US-A
Pwr Cord US 1.8m Black YP-12 To YC-12
1
LIC-SX20-DD
Dual Display Option for SX20
1
LIC-SX20-PR
Premium Resolution Option for SX20
1
BRKT-PHD-MONITOR
Bracket mounting for 12x PHDCAM to monitor
1
CAB-2HDMI-3M
HDMI to HDMI cable
1
CAB-HDMI-PHD12XS
Custom 12xcamera cable; HDMI Cont. and Power (3m)
1
CTS-PHD1080P12XS2+
PrecisionHD Camera 1080p 12x Gen 2 for use in auto expand
1
CTS-QSC20-MIC+
Performance Mic - for auto expand only
1
CTS-RMT-TRC5
Remote Control TRC 5
1
CTS-SX20CODEC-K9
SX20 Codec - encrypted
1
LIC-S52010-TC-K9
License Key Software Encrypted
1
LIC-SX20
SX20 License Key
1
LIC-SX20-HD
High Definition Feature for SX20
1
LIC-SX20-NPP
SX20 Natural Presenter Package (NPP) Option
1
PWR-CORD-US-A
Pwr Cord US 1.8m Black YP-12 To YC-12
1
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 41
Appendix
Cisco Preferred Architecture for Video
PAGE 42
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