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Routing as a Service. Karthik Lakshminarayanan (with Ion Stoica and Scott Shenker) Sahara/ i3 retreat, January 2004. Problem. Applications demand greater flexibility in route selection Resilience: RON, Tapestry Performance: Detour Applications need different routing functionality

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routing as a service

Routing as a Service

Karthik Lakshminarayanan

(with Ion Stoica and Scott Shenker)

Sahara/i3 retreat, January 2004

problem
Problem
  • Applications demand greater flexibility in route selection
    • Resilience: RON, Tapestry
    • Performance: Detour
  • Applications need different routing functionality
    • Multicast: ESM, Overcast
    • DDoS defense: SOS, Mayday
    • Anycast: Gia
  • Difficult to change any routing-level component in the Internet today!
current approach
Current approach
  • Overlay networks
    • Layer above IP
    • Deployability
  • Problems:
    • Ossification: overlay solutions again ossify routing in the protocol; hard to modify once deployed on large scale (lessons from the Internet)
    • Efficiency: replicate packets multiple times along a physical link; inefficient route construction
    • Lack of control for ISPs: traffic hard for ISPs to control; circumvent ISPs’ policies
slide7
Time taken

Distance

our thesis
Our thesis

Push routing out of infrastructure

  • Argument for “edge-controlled” routing
    • Related: NIRA (NewArch group, MIT/ISI)
  • Our contribution:
    • Fine-grained control over routing
    • Control plane for achieving this
system architecture
System architecture
  • Forwarding infrastructure
    • Provides basic routing (referred to as default routing)
    • Exports primitives for inserting routes
system architecture10
Network information

NEWS-1

NEWS-2

Performance-based,

policy-based routing

(span multiple ISPs)

System architecture

2. NEWS/Route selector

  • Aggregates network information
  • Selects routes on behalf of applications
system architecture11
Client A

Network information

Query/reply routing info.

NEWS-1

Setup routes

NEWS-2

Client D

Client B

Client C

System architecture

3. End-hosts

  • Queries NEWS to setup paths
architectural position
Architectural position

Infrastructure

Host

Separate control plane and data plane by using clean abstractions

Data plane

Internet &

Infrastructure overlays

Control plane

P2P &

End-host overlays

Data plane

Control plane

Our proposal

Control plane

Data plane

challenges
Challenges
  • Open, multi-provider system (design of primitives)
    • Unlike intra-domain, e.g. GSMP
    • Security: control provided should not be used for attacking the system
    • Trust: between entities of the system, e.g. what information does system give to NEWS
  • Large-scale system (route selection)
    • Scalability: monitoring; service to end-hosts
    • Stability: should not lead to oscillations
  • Deployability: ISP control
infrastructure primitives
Infrastructure primitives
  • Label-switching-like primitive
    • Allows insertion of forwarding entries (id1, id2), where id1, id2 are labels
    • id = [ NodeID : LocalID ]
  • Establishing paths – Loose virtual path (LVP)
    • Composition of label switches: T = (id1, id2, …, idn) is composed as (id1, id2), …, (idn-1, idn)
    • Construct different topologies
    • Aggregation can be performed at the level of tunnels that end at infrastructure nodes
1 trust
Network infrastructure

NEWS

1. Trust
  • Infrastructure provides network information to NEWS
  • Verification: NEWS should be able to verify this
    • Indirect measurement techniques using primitive alone
    • Metrics: Delay, loss, bandwidth
1 trust16
Network infrastructure

NEWS

Client C

1. Trust
  • NEWS provides routes across the network
  • Verification: Network verifies correctness
2 scalability
2. Scalability
  • Monitoring:
    • Monitor a subset of links
    • Update period depends on stability (exploit link stationarity)
      • For e.g., updates can be sent when metric on the link changes by a factor of x
  • Computation:
    • Incremental computation of best paths
    • Multiple paths are returned
  • Querying:
    • Default paths are used if special routing is not needed
    • Hierarchical dissemination
    • Caching of results: TTL chosen to reflect stability of paths
3 deployment
3. Deployment
  • Infrastructure nodes
    • Hosted at certain points within ISPs
  • NEWS/Route selection
    • 3rd party provider like Akamai
    • Few in number
    • Determined by application requirements
  • Trust relations
    • NEWS trusts infrastructure for information (verifiable)
    • ISPs trust paths that NEWS returns (verifiable)
    • Export links that obey the underlying policy constraints
implementation status
Implementation status
  • i3 primitives for setting up forwarding state
  • Distributed NEWS implemented
    • Route computation based on delay, loss and bandwidth
    • Deployed on PlanetLab
  • i3 proxy has been modified to query NEWS
    • Legacy applications can be used with NEWS
summary of results
Summary of results
  • Verification of measurement techniques
    • Delay: 97% of cases have error < 10%
    • Loss-rate: 90% in over 80% of the cases
    • Bandwidth: Within a factor of 1.5 in 60% of cases
  • Scalability of monitoring
    • Simulation-based
    • Logarithmic-degree graph
    • Achieve 90% RDP of 2.3 (for delay) for TS-16384
summary
Summary
  • Routing control pushed outside the infrastructure
  • Routes computed by third-party entities (NEWS) along with measurement information provided by the infrastructure
  • Leads to “evolvable” networks
    • Deploy new routing schemes or optimize existing routing without changing the infrastructure
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