PROJECT TITLE :
Is green networking beneficial in terms of device lifetime?
This text analyzes the impact that sleep mode (SM)-based inexperienced methods have on the reliability performance of optical and cellular network components. Initial, we contemplate a tool in isolation (i.e., not plugged into a network in operation), showing how operational temperature and temperature variations, each introduced by SM, impact its lifetime. We have a tendency to then evaluate, from an operational cost perspective, the impact of these lifetime variations, showing that some devices are important, that is, their achievable energy savings would possibly not cover the potential further reparation costs resulting from being put in SM too frequently. Moreover, we present a model for evaluating the impact of SM on the lifetime of a tool plugged into an operational network. The analysis considers 2 case studies (one primarily based on the optical backbone and one on cellular networks) showing that the lifetime of a tool is influenced by each the hardware parameters, which depend on the particular style of the device, and therefore the SM parameters, that instead depend on the energy-economical algorithm used, the network topology, and also the traffic variations over time. Our results show that (i) the changes within the operational temperature and also the frequency of their variation are two crucial aspects to consider whereas designing a SM-based mostly inexperienced strategy, and (ii) the impact of a bound SM-primarily based strategy on the lifetime of network devices isn't homogeneous (i.e., it will vary through the network).
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