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W4140 Network Laboratory Lecture 10 Nov 30 - Fall 2006 Shlomo Hershkop Columbia University PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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W4140 Network Laboratory Lecture 10 Nov 30 - Fall 2006 Shlomo Hershkop Columbia University. Announcements. Phase I due today I will get you feedback over the week Start to plan for phase II Thanksgiving No lab scheduled Lab 7 report due on Monday after break Please do reading Any issues ?.

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W4140 Network Laboratory Lecture 10 Nov 30 - Fall 2006 Shlomo Hershkop Columbia University

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W4140 network laboratory lecture 10 nov 30 fall 2006 shlomo hershkop columbia university l.jpg

W4140 Network LaboratoryLecture 10Nov 30 - Fall 2006Shlomo HershkopColumbia University


Announcements l.jpg

Announcements

  • Phase I due today

    • I will get you feedback over the week

    • Start to plan for phase II

  • Thanksgiving

    • No lab scheduled

    • Lab 7 report due on Monday after break

    • Please do reading

  • Any issues ?


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Overview

  • Next :

    • We will be running short labs on specific network devices

    • This week:

      • Plan Phase II once you get feedback

      • Review CISCO IOS docs

      • Next week I will give you an in depth overview of CISCO routers from the ground up

    • Next week

      • Cisco router lab

    • Following week:

      • Man in the middle attacks


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Cisco Lab Overview

  • A) Select one router and one PC from a rack (PC1 & Router1 etc).

  • B) Connect one of the PC cards with the router and setup the interfaces appropriately.

  • C) Connect the one of the PC cards to a Hub and the Hub to the CS network. Make sure that the other teams working on the same rack use the same hub

  • D) Get a DHCP address from the CS-network


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  • E) Setup the vty's of the router to have a password that you know.

  • F) After setting up the PC and the router try to connect to the router's VTY using ssh to the PC and then telnet to the IP address of the router.

  • G) Now that you have access to the router do the following:

    • a) Setup a tftp server on the PC

    • b) Save the startup router configuration to the tftp server

    • c) Save the running configuration to the tftp server

    • d) Upgrade the router's flash (ask me where to get the file).

  • H) Modify the running-configuration to have a new enable password. Save the running configuration to a file. What do you notice about the password?


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  • I) Load from the tftp server the running configuration that you had saved in step g.c to the running configuration of the server.

  • J) Find the commands that display the router's memory and CPU utilization.

  • - How do we find out if an interface is working properly?

  • - How do we restrict access to the tftp server?


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  • One of the reasons we are doing all this will be to get a feel for current technology and explore future tech

  • Example: unicast vs multicast

  • Anycast: BGP (another time)

  • If you want to reach a single machine from anywhere

    • Ping is your friend

    • What happens ???


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Internet2Multicast WorkshopColumbia University, New York, NYDecember 2005


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Acknowledgements

Greg Shepherd

Beau Williamson

Marshall Eubanks

Bill Nickless

Caren Litvanyi

Patrick Dorn

Leonard Giuliano

Alan Crosswell

Debbie Fligor

Mitch Kutzko

Matt Davy

Yul Pyun

Stig Venaas

University of Oregon

Columbia University

NYSERNet

Cisco Systems

Juniper Networks


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Contents

  • Overview

  • Multicast on the LAN

  • Source-Specific Multicast (SSM)

  • Any-Source Multicast (ASM)

    • Intra-domain ASM

    • Inter-domain ASM

  • Troubleshooting Methodology

  • Best Current Practices; Future of Multicast


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Overview


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The Basic Idea

Instead of sending a separate copy of the data for each recipient, the source sends the data only once, and routers along the way to the destinations make copies as needed.

Unicast does mass mailings; multicast does chain letters.


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Unicast vs. Multicast

Unicast

Multicast


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The MBone

  • The original multicast network was called the MBone. It used a simple routing protocol called DVMRP (Distance Vector Multicast Routing Protocol).

  • As there were only isolated subnetworks that wanted to deal with DVMRP, the old MBone used tunnels to get multicast traffic between DVMRP subnetworks.

    • i.e., the multicast traffic was hidden and sent between the subnetworks via unicast.

  • This mechanism was simple, but required manual administration and absolutely could not scale to the entire Internet.

  • Worse, DVMRP requires substantial routing traffic behind the scenes and this grew with the size of the MBone.

    • Thus, the legend grew that multicast was a bandwidth hog.


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Multicast Grows Up

  • Starting about 1997, the building blocks for a multicast-enabled Internet were put into place.

    • An efficient modern multicast routing protocol, Protocol Independent Multicast - Sparse Mode (PIM-SM), was deployed. (PIM also has Dense and Sparse-Dense modes, but these are not widely used.)

    • The mechanisms for multicast peering were established, using an extension to BGP called Multiprotocol BGP (MBGP), and peering became routine.

    • The service model was split into:

      • a one-to-many (or “broadcast”) part: a many-to-many part (e.g., for videoconferencing): Any-Source Multicast (ASM), and

      • Source-Specific Multicast (SSM).

  • By 2001, these had completely replaced the old MBone.


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What capabilities does IP Multicast provide ?

  • Cost-efficient distribution of data

  • Timely distribution of data

  • Robust distribution of data

    “Data” here could be

    • Files

    • Streamed Audio or Video


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Cost Efficient Data Distribution

  • This is the core of the streaming case.

    • Unicast streaming is just too expensive.

    • This is true either on the commodity Internet or on the Intranet.

    • Multicast is especially compelling for video.


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Timely Distribution of Data

  • This is the argument for multicast in financial services.

  • In unicast, it takes time to send packets separately to each receiver.

    • Even if cost is not a problem, time may be.

    • Example: A DS3 would take 2 days to distribute a 100 megabyte file to 10,000 desktops. With multicast, this would take 18 seconds.

    • Multicasting is compelling here if timely distribution is important.


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Robust Distribution of Data

  • In some streaming or data distribution cases, the problem is handling sudden large increases in load.

  • Multicast was designed to handle sudden large increases in load.


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Case Study: 9/11/2001

Internet News “Melt-down”:Web Site Performance 9:00 AM to 10:00 AM

Site% Users able to access

ABCNews.com0 %

CNN.com0 %

NYTimes.com0 %

USAToday.com18 %

MSNBC.com22 %

(source: Keynote’s Business Performance / Interactive Week 9/17/2001)


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Internet News Performance on 9/11/2001

  • Of course, the “melt-down” was caused by the incredible demand for news after the attacks.

  • Unicast streaming web sites suffered similar problems, at least from anecdotal evidence

  • By contrast, multicast performed well

    • Large increase in traffic

    • Roughly 1 Gigabit per second saved at peak

    • Over time, the multicast peering mesh degraded, but this was NOT due to increased traffic


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Eyewitness Accounts

We had a large plasma screen in the iLabs [at Networld+Interop] intended to demonstrate high rate HDTV over I2. We came in Tuesday morning and were preparing for the first day of the show when word came in about the initial plane crash into the towers. Our I2 Lead, Roy Hockett was able to switch the stream to a CNN broadcast from UMich. We began attracting exhibitors to the display even before the showfloor opened. Once the attendees were on the floor, the crowd had grown to well over a hundred.

By this point, three things had happened. The crowds around the one display had grown so large as to constitute a fire hazard, all the major news web sites had completely melted down, and CNN was being multicast from several sources. We then started loading multicast tools on every PC in the NOC, from the one driving the large video wall to people's individual laptops. By 10:30 (about half an hour after the floor opened) we had at least 3 large displays as well as a number of normal monitors turned out towards the plexiglass walls.

Soon after, we had a good number of exhibitors come and ask how to get "the CNN viewer software.”

— Jim Martin, <[email protected]>

More than 1,000 copies of StreamPlayerII, our multicast MPEG viewer, were downloaded or handed out on disk between 9/11 and 9/12. We normally average 20 to 100 per day.

— Rich Mavrogeanes <[email protected]>


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Viewership

Sudden increase in Multicast traffic of at least 1000 group members

  • Mostly viewing VBrick’s television broadcast

  • Measured viewership >830

  • But each measured point could have many individual viewers since they multicast locally

    BANDWIDTH SAVED: in excess of 1 Gbps vs. unicast

Crowds viewing the 9/11 multicasts at Networld+Interop


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How is Multicast Being Used Today?

  • Network Video!

    • Netcast Events, TV over IP, Distance Learning, Collaboration

    • See https://mail.internet2.edu/wws/arc/bigvideo/

  • Other applications

  • Some examples follow...


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Video: Netcast Events

  • Technical events

    • IETF, NANOG: see videolab.uoregon.edu

    • Joint Techs: http://jointtechs.es.net/vancouver2005/netcast.html

  • Scientific events

    • Undersea exploration with Robert Ballard: www.explorethesea.com

  • Performance events

    • Digital Video Transport Service (http://apps.internet2.edu/dvts.html) provides relatively cheap & painless high-quality network video, and is increasingly popular for a wide variety of uses.

    • DVTS over multicast is ideal for netcasting performance events.

    • DancingQ performance event: http://arts.internet2.edu/dancingq.html http://people.internet2.edu/%7Ebdr/CometDVIP/DanceQ.html


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Video: TV over IP

  • DV Guide: http://db.arts.usf.edu/dvguide/

  • ResearchChannel: www.researchchannel.org/projects/i2wg/prj_multi.asp

  • Northwestern University

    • Cable TV via campus networks: http://www.tss.northwestern.edu/nutv/helpguide/

    • C-SPAN over Abilene: http://www.i2-multicast.northwestern.edu/

  • Several other campuses (Cornell, Columbia, Duke...) have TV-over-IP projects, or are considering them

  • Open Student Television Network

    • www.ostn.tv

    • "a national initiative of student television stations working together to build a digital channel of student television shows"


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Video: TV over IP

  • Set-top boxes are available from several vendors, e.g.:

    • www.vbrick.com/products/EtherneTV-stb.asp

    • www.aminocom.com

    • www.i3micro.com

    • www.2wire.com

    • www.bastinc.com

  • Some corporations, particularly in the financial sector, pay big bucks to have cable news multicast on their intranets.


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Video: Distance Learning

  • University of Hawaii uses multicast in its Hawaii Interactive Television Service

    • http://www.hawaii.edu/dl/general/

    • Two-way interactive video and audio to all UH campuses and education centers

    • Each classroom can view and converse with at least two other sites, and listen to additional sites

    • Each campus can receive and transmit multiple classes simultaneously


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Video: Distance Learning

U. of HawaiiInteractive TV Locations and Staff Sites


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Video: Collaboration

Access Grid:

  • www.accessgrid.org: "The Access Grid® is an ensemble of resources...used to support group-to-group interactions across the Grid."

  • survey of AG multicast issues:www.andrewpatrick.ca/multicast-survey/

  • Access Grid via VRVS:http://www.vrvs.org/Documentation/VAG/


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Other Applications

  • While it seems clear that the killer app for multicast will involve video, there are other things you can do with it...

    • radio: www.onthei.com, www.kexp.org

    • file distribution (a popular intranet ASM application)

    • NNTP

  • Please keep us informed about your current and planned applications!

    • See https://mail.internet2.edu/wws/arc/wg-multicast


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e.g., video server

Essential Multicast Terminology

IP source = IP unicast addr

Ethernet source = MAC addr

IP destination = IP multicast addr

Ethernet dest = MAC addr

receivers

source

Multicast stream

source = origin of multicast stream

multicast address = an IP address in the Class D range (224.0.0.0 – 239.255.255.255), used to refer to multiple recipients.A multicast address is also called a multicast groupor channel.

multicast stream = stream of IP packets with multicast address for IP destination address. All multicast uses UDP packets.

receiver(s) = recipient(s) of multicast stream

tree = the path taken by multicast data. Routing loops are not allowed, so there is always a unique series of branches between the root of the tree and the receivers.


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(S,G) notation

  • For every multicast source there must be two pieces of information: the source IP address, S, and the group address, G.

    • These correspond to the sender and receiver addresses in unicast.

    • This is generally expressed as (S,G).

    • Also commonly used is (*,G) - every source for a particular group.


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Multicast Building Blocks

  • The SENDERS send without worrying about receivers

    • Packets are sent to a multicast address (RFC 1700)

    • This is in the class D range (224.0.0.0 - 239.255.255.255)

  • The RECEIVERS inform the routers what they want to receive

    • done via Internet Group Management Protocol (IGMP), version 2 (RFC 2236) or later

  • The routers make sure the STREAMS make it to the correct receiving networks.

    • Multicast routing protocol: PIM-SM


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Multicast Protocol Summary

  • Essential Protocols

    • PIM-SM - Protocol Independent Multicast - Sparse Mode is used to propagate forwarding state between routers.

    • IGMP - Internet Group Management Protocol is used by hosts and routers to tell each other about group membership.

  • Other Protocols (much more on these later in the workshop)

    • MBGP - Multiprotocol Border Gateway Protocol is used to exchange routing information for inter-domain reverse-path forwarding (RPF) checking.

    • MSDP - Multicast Source Discovery Protocol is used to exchange active-source information.


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Multicast Addressing

  • IPv4 Multicast Group Addresses

    • 224.0.0.0–239.255.255.255

    • Class D Address Space

      • High order bits of 1st Octet = “1110”

    • Source sends to group address

    • Receivers receive traffic sent to group address


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CIDR Address Notation

  • The multicast address block is 224.0.0.0 to 239.255.255.255

  • It is cumbersome to refer to address blocks in the above fashion. Address blocks are usually described using “CIDR notation”

    • This specifies the start of a block, and the number of bits THAT ARE FIXED.

      • In this shorthand, the multicast address space can be described as 224.0.0.0/4 or, even more simply, as 224/4. The fixed part of the address is referred to as the prefix, and this block would be pronounced "two twenty four slash four."

    • Note that the LARGER the number after the slash, the LONGER the prefix and the SMALLER the address block.


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Multicast Addressing

  • RFC 3171

  • http://www.iana.org/assignments/multicast-addresses

  • Examples:

    • 224.0.0.0 - 224.0.0.255 (224.0.0/24) - reserved & not forwarded

      • 224.0.0.1 - All local hosts

      • 224.0.0.2 - All local routers

      • 224.0.0.4 - DVMRP

      • 224.0.0.5 - OSPF

      • 224.0.0.6 - Designated Router OSPF

      • 224.0.0.9 - RIP2

      • 224.0.0.13 - PIM

      • 224.0.0.18 - VRRP

      • 224.0.0.22 – IGMP

    • 232.0.0.0 - 232.255.255.255 (232/8) - SSM

    • 239.0.0.0 - 239.255.255.255 (239/8) - Administrative Scoping

  • “Ordinary” multicasts don’t have to request a multicast address from IANA.


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Scoping

  • TTL value defines scope and limits distribution

    • IP multicast packet must have TTL > interface TTL or it is discarded

    • No longer recommended as a reliable scoping mechanism

  • Administratively Scoped Addresses – RFC 2365

    • 239.0.0.0–239.255.255.255

    • Private address space

      • Similar to RFC 1918 unicast addresses

      • Not used for global Internet traffic

      • Used to limit “scope” of multicast traffic

      • Same addresses may be in used in different sub-networks for different multicast sessions

    • Examples

      • Site-local scope: 239.253.0.0/16

      • Organization-local scope: 239.192.0.0/14


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Multicast Address Allocation

  • For a long time, this was a sore spot. There was no way to claim or register a Multicast Class D address like unicast address blocks can be registered.

    • For temporary teleconferences, this is not such a problem, but it does not fit well into a broadcast model.

  • Now, there are two solutions:

    • For SSM, addresses don’t matter, as the broadcast address is really unique as long as the (S,G) pair is unique.

    • For ASM, there is “GLOP”.


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Multicast Addressing

GLOP addresses

  • Provides globally available private Class D space

  • 233.x.x/24 per AS number

  • RFC 2770

    How?

  • Insert the 16-bit AS number into the middle two octets of the 233/8

  • Online GLOP calculator:www.shepfarm.com/multicast/glop.html

  • If you have an AS, you have multicast addresses.


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Expanding MulticastAddress Assignment

  • GLOP based address assignment has worked well.

    • Every organization gets the same amount of space, a /24.

  • What if you need more?

    • There is an (as yet unused) mechanism for requesting more GLOP space: RFC 3138.

    • Is this unused because of lack of demand, or because the mechanism is not fully implemented?


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Prefix-based Multicast Address Assignment

  • Dave Thaler of Microsoft has proposed prefix-based assignment.

    • draft-ietf-mboned-ipv4-uni-based-mcast-02.txt

  • The idea is that every unicast address assignment you have is mapped into a multicast address range.

    • Take one of the unused multicast /8's

    • For a /N unicast assignment, the multicast address block becomes

      • [/8] [/N][24 - N bits of available addresses]

    • So, a /24 provides a /32; a /16 provides a /24; a /8 provides a /16

  • This would complement GLOP by giving larger organizations more addresses.


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