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ENUM Technical issues / DNS. Patrik Fältström Area Director, Applications Area, IETF [email protected] Agenda. Background Problem we want to solve Technical solution Conclusion. Background. ENUM. 3. The Domain Name System. It is a distributed database It is a protocol

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enum technical issues dns

ENUM Technical issues / DNS

Patrik FältströmArea Director, Applications Area, [email protected]

agenda
Agenda
  • Background
  • Problem we want to solve
  • Technical solution
  • Conclusion
the domain name system
The Domain Name System
  • It is a distributed database
  • It is a protocol
  • Often the two get mixed up
dns as distributed database
DNS as distributed database

Central server,

“root server”

Server for

“com”

Server for

“se”

Local

resolver

Client

Server for

“jp”

recursion

Ask “se”!

Query

a.paf.se?

Query

a.paf.se?

Ask “paf.se”!

Query

a.paf.se?

Query

a.paf.se?

192.168.1.11

192.168.1.11

Recursion

Root-server

Server

“se”

Local

resolver

Server

“paf.se”

domains and zones

zone "a.se."

domain "a.se."

domain/zone "b.a.se."

Domains and zones

"root"

se

a

c

b

ns

ns

ns

delegations
Delegations

Root server

se. IN NS ns.nic-se.se

ns.nic-se.se. IN A 192.168.0.1

ns.nic-se.se

ns.se. IN NS ns.nic-se.se.

a.se. IN NS ns.a.se.

c.se. IN NS ns.c.se.

ns.nic-se.se. IN A 192.168.0.1

ns.a.se. IN A 192.168.1.1

ns.c.se. IN A 192.168.3.1

ns.a.se

a.se. IN NS ns.c.se.

b.a.se. IN NS ns.b.se.

ns.a.se. IN A 192.168.1.1

ns.b.se. IN A 192.168.2.1

ns.c.se.

c.se. IN NS ns.c.se.

ns.c.se. IN A 192.168.3.1

ns.b.a.se.

b.a.se. IN N S ns.b.a.se.

ns.b.a.se. IN A 192.168.3.1

e 164 numbers
Allocation at CC level by the ITU, SG2/WP1/2 (from an IETF perspective)

E.164 provides the number structure and functionality of numbers used for international public

telecommunicationsHierarchically allocated

E.164 numbers
structure of e 164
Structure to use for geographic areasStructure of E.164

CC

NDC

SN

1-3 digits

N digits

Max (15-N) digits

National (significant) number

International public telecommunication

Number for geographical areas

problem statements 1 2
Problem statements 1(2)
  • How do network elements find services on the Internet if you only have a telephone (E.164) number?
  • How can subscribers (as opposed to carriers) define their preferences for incoming communications?
  • How can we (IETF/ITU) enable new services while enabling competition, consumer choice and consumer protection?
problem statements 2 2
Problem statements 2(2)
  • How can consumers, carriers and new players have equal access to these new opportunities?
  • How do we (IETF/ITU) make this simple and easy to use without reinventing the wheel?
solution in short
Solution in short
  • Put telephone numbers* in the global domain name system, DNS
  • ENUM Working Group created to solve the problem of using the DNS for:
    • Domainname in
    • [Numbers reformatted as domain names]
    • URI out
    • [mailto, sip, tel, http or other URI scheme]
  • Solution was to use NAPTR records

* Maybe not in the original E.164 format

example
Example
why dns
Why DNS?
  • It’s there
    • It works… It’s global… It scales… It’s fast… It’s open…
  • Grandfather existing DNS delegation mechanisms, which looks like delegation in E.164 world
  • ENUM enabled DNS provides a low cost, shared SCP-like infrastructure for IP infrastructure
  • ENUM facilitates PSTN/IP convergence
step 1

The input to the

NAPTR algorithm

Step 1
  • Take an E.164 number and create a fully qualified domain name in a single highly defined and structured domain
  • +46-8-971234
  • +468971234
  • 4.3.2.1.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa.
step 1 explanation
Step 1 Explanation
  • Each digit becomes a definable and distributed “zone” in DNS terms
  • Delegation can (doesn’t have to) happen at every digit, including at last digit
  • Zones such as country codes, area codes or primary delegated blocks of numbers can be delegated as well as individual numbers
  • DNS defines authoritative nameservers for NAPTR/service resource records (RR’s)
step 2
Step 2
  • Lookup NAPTR RR’s in DNS, and apply NAPTR/ENUM algorithm
  • 4.3.2.1.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa.
  • !^.*$!mailto:[email protected]!!^+46(.*)$!ldap://ldap.telco.se/cn=0\1!
  • Use rewrite rules using regular expressions which operate on the E.164 number (+468971234)
regular expressions
Regular expressions
  • For ENUM, the NAPTR regexp field may yield an (unchanged) URL
  • !<regexp>!<string>!
    • “Match <regexp> on original E.164, and apply rewrite rule <string>”

^ - Match beginning

$ - Match end

. - Match any character

.* - Match any number of any character

() - Grouping, \n in <string> is replaced with group number ‘n’ in <regexp>

step 2 in detail
Step 2 in detail
  • $ORIGIN 4.3.2.1.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa.
  • IN NAPTR 10 10 “U” “mailto+E2U” “!^.*$!mailto:[email protected]!”
  • IN NAPTR 20 10 “U” “ldap+E2U” “!^+46(.*)$!ldap://ldap.telco.se/cn=0\1”
  • Note that no line break should be in the records
enum dns hierarchy

e164.arpa

6.4.e164.arpa

7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa

4.3.2.1.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa

ENUM DNS Hierarchy

Alternative 1

Alternative 2

46 8 976123
+46-8-976123

ns.ripe.net

e164.arpa. IN NS ns.ripe.net.

6.4.e164.arpa. IN NS ns.e164.se.

ns.ns.e164.se. IN A 192.168.0.1

Root server

e164.arpa. IN NS. ns.ripe.net

ns.ripe.net. IN A 193.0.0.193

ns.e164.se

6.4.e164.arpa IN NS ns.e164.se.

7.9.8.6.4.e164.se. IN NS e164.telco.se.

e164.telia.se. IN A 192.168.1.1

e164.telco.se.

7.9.8.6.4.e164.se. IN NS e164.telco.se.

3.2.1.6.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa. IN NS ns.eservice.net.

ns.eservice.net.

3.2.1.6.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa. IN NS eservice.net.

3.2.1.6.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa. IN NAPTR …….

dns hierarchy
DNS Hierarchy
  • Strictly delegated
  • One authoritative server for each name, and only one
    • Have led to the registry/registrar model
  • One responsible registry, but many registrars which talk with customers
registry registrar

Registrar for .com

interQ Incorporated

Registrar for .com

Active ISP

Registrar for .se

Tele2

Registrar for .com

Network Solutions

Registrars for .se

Today 227

Registrars for .com

Today 77

Registry/registrar

Root server

Server for .com

Verisign Global Registry

Server for .se

NIC-SE AB

enum example flow usage

DNS-Server

Sip proxy

Sip proxy

ENUM example flow/usage

Query

4.3.2.1.7.9.8.6.4.e164.arpa?

Response

sip:[email protected]

“Call setup”

Dial

+468971234

Sip

sip:[email protected]

enum and voip
ENUM and VoIP
  • ENUM allows VoIP proxies and servers to find each other
    • Intra and inter domain call setup
    • Only for declaring ability to accept certain applications
  • ENUM is an opt-in system (also on country code level)
enum in universal messaging
ENUM in Universal Messaging
  • IETF Voice Profile for Internet Mail
  • ENUM enables carrier and enterprise voice mail systems to find each other, interoperate and exchange messages
  • Linkage to directory gives access to “spoken name” as well as authenticated access to sensitive information (privacy)
enum in internet fax
ENUM in Internet Fax
  • IETF RFC 2305 / ITU-T Rec. T.37
  • ENUM enables internet aware fax machines to find each other, interoperate and exchange messages
detailed example of fax
Detailed example of Fax
  • Person X wants to send a fax to Person Y; she knows Y\'s E.164 number.
  • Person Y has many IP applications tied to her own (Y\'s) E.164 number.
  • Device C became responsible for delivering the fax. Device C is Internet Aware, is ENUM-enhanced, can do SMTP and SIP, but can\'t do H.323 yet.
  • Device C does a DNS query on the E.164 number. Device C discovers from the response that Person Y prefers real-time to store-and-forward fax delivery, likes SIP and H.323 equally, and has SMTP, too.
  • Device C tries SIP first. If SIP fails, Device C does not try H.323. Instead, Device C then tries SMTP.
  • Note: Device C uses ENUM in its application selection logic. ENUM is an enabler and not the same sort of thing as SMTP, SIP, H.323, voice/fax/data, etc.
from rfc 2916
From RFC 2916
  • 4. IANA Considerations
  • This memo requests that the IANA delegate the E164.ARPA domain following instructions to be provided by the IAB. Names within this zone are to be delegated to parties according to the ITU recommendation E.164. The names allocated should be hierarchic in accordance with ITU Recommendation E.164, and the codes should assigned in accordance with that Recommendation.
  • Delegations in the zone e164.arpa (not delegations in delegated domains of e164.arpa) should be done after Expert Review, and the IESG will appoint a designated expert.
status as of jan 10 2001 done
Status as of Jan 10, 2001 (done)
  • Base spec published as RFC 2916
  • e164.arpa delegated to RIPE-NCC
  • ITU SG2/WP1/2 liaison statement:
    • Member state can inform ITU on entry of numbers in DNS, provision of E.164 information
status as of jan 10 2001 not done
Status as of Jan 10, 2001 (not done)
  • Delegation of domains below e164.arpa to managing entities that are appointed by member states
  • National issues
resources
Resources
  • NAPTR Resource Records (RFC 2915)
    • http://www.ietf.org/rfc/rfc2915.txt
  • ENUM Specification (RFC 2916)
    • http://www.ietf.org/rfc/rfc2916.txt
  • Liaison Statement (RFC 3026)
    • http://www.ietf.org/rfc/rfc3026.txt
  • IAB on need for unique root (RFC 2826)
    • http://www.ietf.org/rfc/rfc2826.txt
  • IAB Statement on ARPA
    • http://www.iab.org/iab/DOCUMENTS/statement-on-infrastructure-domains.txt
  • My email address: [email protected]
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