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Versions: 00 draft-deng-v6ops-aplusp-experiment-results

    Network Working Group                                            X.Deng
    Internet Draft                                             M. Boucadair
    Intended status: Informational                                   L.Wang
    Expires: September 2011                                  France Telecom
                                                              March 8, 2011
    
    
    
    
    
    
             Implementing A+P in the provider's IPv6-only network
                   draft-deng-aplusp-experiment-results-00.txt
    
    
    Status of this Memo
    
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    Copyright Notice
    
       Copyright (c) 2011 IETF Trust and the persons identified as the
       document authors. All rights reserved.
    
       This document is subject to BCP 78 and the IETF Trust's Legal
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       described in the Simplified BSD License.
    
    Abstract
    
       This memo describes an implementation of A+P in the provider's IPv6-
       only network. It provides an overview of the implementation
       environment which consists of network elements and configurations,
       and the results of the application compatibility test to verify the
       feasibility of deploying A+P in the IPv6-only network and to assess
       the impacts on services and also the viability of A+P proposed
       approach.
    
       This memo focuses on the IPv6 flavor of A+P.
    
    Table of Contents
    
    
       1. Introduction.................................................3
       2. Terminology..................................................3
       3. Implementation environment...................................4
          3.1. Environment Overview....................................4
          3.2. Implementation and Configuration........................5
             3.2.1. IPv4-Embedded IPv6 Address Format For A+P..........5
             3.2.2. DHCPv6 Configurations..............................6
             3.2.3. Avoiding Fragmentation.............................6
       4. Application Tests and Experiments in A+P Environment.........7
          4.1. A+P Impacts on Applications.............................7
          4.2. UPnP extension experiment...............................8
          4.3. Port Usage of Applications.............................10
          4.4. BitTorrent Behaviour in A+P............................11
       5. Security Considerations.....................................12
       6. IANA Considerations.........................................12
       7. Conclusion..................................................12
       8. References..................................................13
    
    
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          8.1. Normative References...................................13
          8.2. Informative References.................................13
       9. Acknowledgments.............................................14
    
    1. Introduction
    
       A+P [draft-ymbk-aplusp-09] is a technique to share IPv4 addresses
       during the IPv6 transition period without requiring a NAT function in
       the provider's network. The main idea of A+P is treating some bits
       from the port number in the TCP/UDP header as additional end point
       identifiers to extend the address field, thereby leaving a range of
       ports available to applications. This feature facilitates migration
       of networks to IPv6-only while offering the IPv4 connectivity ervices
       to customers, because the IPv4 address and the significant bits from
       the port range can be encoded in an IPv6 address and therefore
       transporting IPv4 traffic over IPv6 network by stateless IPv6
       routing.
    
       We have implemented A+P in a residential ADSL access network, where
       IPv6-only access network is provided over PPPoE. In this document, we
       describe the implementation environment including A+P IPv6 prefix
       format and network elements configurations, and results of
       application tests as well. The document focuses on the implementation
       of the SMAP function specified in [draft-ymbk-aplusp-09]:
    
       o Implement DHCPv6 options to retrieve an IPv4-embedded IPv6 address
          and a port range.
    
       o Support of those DHCPv6 options in both the DHCPv6 server side and
          the DHCPv6 client side.
    
       o Support of those DHCPv6 options in both the DHCPv6 server side and
          the DHCPv6 client side.
    
       For extensive application tests results in A+P environment, please
       refer to [draft-boucadair-behave-bittorrent-portrange-02] and [draft-
       boucadair-port-range-01].
    
    2. Terminology
    
       This document makes use of the following terms:
    
       o PRR: Port Range Router
    
       o A+P CPE: A+P aware Customer Premise Equipment
    
    
    
    
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    3. Implementation environment
    
    3.1. Environment Overview
    
                                public
                                addresses        +----------+
                                realm            |  PRR     |
                                                 |          |
                                 ===             +----------+
                             IPv4 ^                  ^ ^
                                  |                  | |
                                  |                  v v
                                  |            +--------------+
                                  |            | PPPoE/DHCPv6 |
                             over |            |    Server    |
                                  |            +--------------+
                                  |       ===        ^ ^
                                  |  IPv6  ^         | |
                                  |  over  |         | |
                             IPv6 |  PPPoE |         | |
                                  V        v         | |
                                 ===      ===        v v
                                           ^     +----------+
                                           |     |  A+P     |
                                           |     |  CPE     |
                                           |     +----------+
                                   Private |         ^ ^
                                   RFC1918 |         | |
                                   realm   |         v v
                                           |     +----------+
                                           |     |   Host   |
                                           |     |          |
                                           V     +----------+
    
    
                       Figure 1 : Implementation Environment
    
       We had developed both A+P home gate way function and Port Range
       Router (PRR) function on Linux platform and ported the home gate way
       function to a Linksys wrt 54G CPE, on which an openwrt 2.6.32 (based
       on Linux kernel) is running.
    
       Figure 2 shows the Parameters of A+P CPE. IPv6 is provisioning over
       PPPoE to CPE while DHCPv6 server offers IPv6 prefix and A+P
       parameters by extended options defined in [draft-boucadair-dhcpv6-
       shared-address-option].
    
    
    
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       +--------+------------+-------+-----+------------+-----------+------+
       | Model  | CPU Speed  | Flash | RAM |  Wireless  | Wireless  | Wired|
       |        |      (MHz) |  (MB) | (MB)|    NIC     | Standard  | Ports|
       +--------+---------- -+-------+-----+------------+-----------+------+
       | Linksys|    200     |   8   |  32 | Broadcom   |    11g    |   5  |
       | WRT54GS|            |       |     |(integrated)|           |      |
       +--------+------------+-------+-----+------------+-----------+------+
    
    
                          Figure 2 :Parameters of A+P CPE
    
    3.2. Implementation and Configuration
    
       Aplusp CPE, using Netfilter framework, the IPv4 port restricted NAT
       operation performed by CPE has been implemented by simply rules
       through iptables tool on Linux. After the port restriceted NAT
       operation, the IPv4 packets are sent to a TUN interface which is
       described as a virtual network interface in Linux. Using the IPv4-
       Embedded IPv6 address format defined in section 3.2.1, an IPv4-in-
       IPv6 encapsulation/decapsulation is performed by the TUN interface
       handler.
    
       PRR, located in the interconnection point of the IPv6 network and
       IPv4 network, has been implemented with two main functions: 1) IPv4-
       in-IPv6 encapsulation/decapsulation; Like CPE, TUN driver is also
       used in PRR to achieve function IPv4-in-IPv6
       encapsulation/decapsulation. 2) destination port based routing
       function, which is responsible for routing the IPv4 traffic
       originated from the IPv4 Internet to the Port Range restricted A+P
       CPE. Destination port based routing is implemented by generating IPv6
       destination address, pre-assigned from IPv4 address and port range to
       each CPE, according to IPv4-Embedded IPv6 address format defined in
       section 3.2.1.
    
    3.2.1. IPv4-Embedded IPv6 Address Format For A+P
    
    
    
       |31bits|1bit| 32bits|8 bits|16bits|4bits|1bit|1bit|1bit|1bit|32 bits|
       +------+----+-------+------+------+-----+----+----+----+----+-------+
       |AplusP|flag|Public | EUI64| port |Port |flag|flag|flag|flag|Public |
       |Prefix| 0  |IPv4   |      | Range|Range|  1 |  2 |  3 |  4 |IPv4   |
       |      |    |Address|      |      |Size |    |    |    |    |Address|
       +------+----+-------+------+------+-----+----+----+----+----+-------+
    
    
    
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                    Figure 3 :IPv4-Embedded IPv6 address format
    
       flag0: Is this address used by CPE or PRR?
    
       flag1: Is address shared?
    
       flag2: Is length of invariable present?
    
       flag3: Is port range identifying sub network?
    
       flag4: Reserved?
    
    
    
       To facilitate test and experiment on AplusP solution, recently, we
       are considering release this AplusP implementation under open source
       license. For more implementation details, please refer to
       [Implementing A+P]
    
    3.2.2. DHCPv6 Configurations
    
    
    
       DHCPv6 options defined in [draft-boucadair-dhcpv6-shared-address-
       option] have been implemented. These options allow to configure a
       shared address together with a port range using DHCPv6.
    
    3.2.3. Avoiding Fragmentation
    
    
    
       Normally the TCP protocol stack will employ Maximum Segment Size
       (MSS) negotiation and/or Path Maximum Transmission Unit Discovery
       (PMTUD) to determine
    
       the maximum packet size, and then try to send as large as possible
       datagram to achieve better throughput. However the IPv4-in-IPv6
       encapsulation and the PPPoE header is very likly to cause a larger
       packet that exceeds the maximum MTU of the wire, and result in
       undesired fragmentation processing and decrease transmission
       efficiency.
    
       A simple solution is to enable iptables on A+P CPE to modify the MSS
       value of TCP session, using the command like "iptables -t mangle -A
       FORWARD -p tcp --tcp-flags SYN,RST SYN -j TCPMSS --set-mss
       DESIRED_MSS_VALUE". Here the DESIRED_MSS_VALUE is taken into account
    
    
    
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       of common size of IPv4 header without options, common size of TCP
       header and size of basic IPv6 header and PPPoE header as well.
    
    4. Application Tests and Experiments in A+P Environment
    
    
    
       A set of well-known applications have been tested in this IPv6 flavor
       of A+P environment to access A+P impacts on them. The test results
       show that IPv6 flavor of A+P has the same impacts on applications as
       IPv4 flavor A+P does [draft-boucadair-port-range-01]. Web browsing
       (IE and Firefox), Email (Outlook),Instant message(MSN),Skype, Google
       Earth work normally with A+P. For more details, please refer to
       [draft-boucadair-port-range-01].
    
    4.1. A+P Impacts on Applications
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
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       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | Application      |     A+P impacts                      |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | IE               |     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | Firefox          |     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | FTP(Passive mode)|     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | FTP(Active mode) | require opening port forwarding      |
       |                  |                                      |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | Skype            |     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | Outlook          |     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | Google Earth     |     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | BitComet         | UPnP extensions may be required, when|
       |                  | listening port is out of A+P range;  |
       |                  | other minor effects(see section 4.4) |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | uTorrent         | UPnP extensions may be required, when|
       |                  | listening port is out of A+P range;  |
       |                  | other minor effects(see section 4.4) |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
       | Live Messenger   |     None                             |
       +------------------+--------------------------------------+
    
    
                     Figure 4 :Aplusp impacts on applications
    
    
    
       For P2P (Peer-to-Peer) applications, when some of them listening on
       specific port to expect inbounding connection, it is likely to fail
       due to the listening port is out of A+P port range. Some UPnP
       extensions may be required to make P2P applications work properly
       with A+P. Other minor effects of A+P are discussed in section 4.4.
    
    4.2. UPnP extension experiment
    
    
    
       To make P2P application work properly with port restricted NAT , we
       have designed extensions including new variables, new errorcodes as
       well as new actions to UPnP 1.0, and have them implemented with
    
    
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       [Emule], open source [UPnP SDK 1.0.4 for Linux] and [Linux UPnP IGD
       0.92].
    
    
    
       In figure 5, a new error code is proposed for the existing
       "AddPortMapping" action to explicitly indicate the situation that the
       requested external port is out of range.
    
    
    
       +----------+-----------------------+-----------------------------+
       | ErrorCode| errorDescription      |  Description                |
       +----------+-----------------------+-----------------------------+
       | 728      |ExternalPortOutOfRange |  The external port is out   |
       |          |                       |  of the port range assigned |
       |          |                       |  to this external interface |
       +----------+-----------------------+-----------------------------+
    
    
                Figure 5 :New ErrorCode for "AddPortMapping" action
    
    
    
       New state variables have been introduced to reflect the valid port
       range. The definitions of these state variables are shown in figure
       6.
    
    
    
       +-------------+-------+------+----------+---------+-------+
       |Variable     |Req. or| Data |  Allowed | Default | Eng.  |
       | Name        |   Opt.| Type |   Value  |  Value  | Units |
       +-------------+-------+------+----------+---------+-------+
       |PortRangeLow |   O   | ui2  |   >=0    |    0    |  N/A  |
       +-------------+-------+------+----------+---------+-------+
        PortRangeHigh|   O   | ui2  |  <=65535 |  65535  |  N/A  |
       +-------------+-------+------+----------+---------+-------+
    
    
                          Figure 6 : New state variables
    
    
    
       Correspondingly, new actions, GetPortRangeLow and GetPortRangeHigh ,
       defined to retrieve port range information are illustrated in figure
    
    
    
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       7. An IP address should be provided as argument to invoke the new
       actions, for the port range is associated with a specific IP address.
    
    
    
       +----------------+-----------------------+----+--------------------+
       |  Action Name   |   Argument            |Dir.|     Related        |
       |                |                       |    |     StateVariable  |
       +----------------+-----------------------+----+--------------------+
       |GetPortRangeLow | NewExternal IPAddress | IN |  ExternalIPAddress |
       |                +-----------------------+----+--------------------+
       |                | NewPortRange Low      | out|  PortRangeLow      |
       +----------------+-----------------------+----+--------------------+
       |GetPortRangeHigh| NewExternal IPAddress | IN |  ExternalIPAddress |
       |                +-----------------------+----+--------------------+
       |                | NewPortRange High     | out|  PortRangeHigh     |
       +----------------+-----------------------+----+--------------------+
    
    
                              Figure 7 : New actions
    
    
    
       Please refer to [UPnP Extension] for more details of UPnP extension
       experiment in A+P.
    
    4.3. Port Usage of Applications
    
    
    
       Port consumptions of applications not only impact the deployment
       factor (i.e., port range size) for AplusP solution but also play an
       important role in determining the port limitation of per customer on
       AFTR for Dual-Stack Lite.
    
       Therefore we have also developed and deployed a Service Probe in our
       IPv6 network, which use IPv6 TCP socket to ask AplusP CPE for NAT
       session usage, and store AplusP NAT statistics in a Mysql database
       for further analysis of application behaviors in terms of port and
       session consumptions.
    
       In figure 8, the maximum port usage of each application is the peak
       number of port consumption per second during the whole communication
       process. The duration time represents the total time from the first
       NAT binding entry being established to the last one being destroyed.
    
    
    
    
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       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |Application|    Test case             | Maximum      | Duration |
       |           |                          | port usage   | (seconds)|
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a news website  |  20-25       |    200   |
       | IE        +--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a video website |  40-50       |    337   |
       +-----------+--- ----------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a news website  |  25-30       |    240   |
       | Firefox   +--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a video website |  80-90       |    230   |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a news website  |  50-60       |    340   |
       | Chrome    +--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a video website |  80-90       |    360   |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       | Andrio    | browsing a news website  |  40-50       |    300   |
       | Chrome    +--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       |           | browsing a video website |  under 10    |    160   |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       | Google    | locating a place         |  30-35       |    240   |
       | Earth     |                          |              |          |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       | Andrio    |                          |              |          |
       | Google    | locating a place         |  10-15       |    240   |
       | Earth     |                          |              |          |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       | Skype     | make a call              |  under 10    |    N/A   |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
       | BitTorrent| downloading a file       |  200         |    N/A   |
       +-----------+--------------------------+--------------+----------+
    
    
                       Figure 8 : Port usage of applications
    
    4.4. BitTorrent Behaviour in A+P
    
    
    
       [draft-boucadair-behave-bittorrent-portrange] provides an exhaustive
       testing report about the behaviour of BiTtorrent in an A+P
       architecture. [draft-boucadair-behave-bittorrent-portrange] describes
       the main behavior of BitTorrent service in an IP shared address
       environment.  Particularly, the tests have been carried out on a
       testbed implementing [ID.boucadair-port-range] solution.  The results
       are, however, valid for all IP shared address based solutions.
    
    
    
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       Two limitations were experienced.  The first limitation occurs when
       two clients sharing the same IP address want to simultaneously
       retrieve the SAME file located in a SINGLE remote peer.  This
       limitation is due to the default BitTorrent configuration on the
       remote peer which does not permit sending the same file to multiple
       ports of the same IP address.  This limitation is mitigated by the
       fact that clients sharing the same IP address can exchange portions
       with each other, provided the clients can find each other through a
       common tracker, DHT, or Peer Exchange.  Even if they can not, we
       observed that the remote peer would begin serving portions of the
       file automatically as soon as the other client (sharing the same IP
       address) finished downloading.  This limitation is eliminated if the
       remote peer is configured with bt.allow_same_ip == TRUE.
    
       The second limitation occurs when a client tries to download a file
       located on several seeders, when those seeders share the same IP
       address.  This is because the clients are enforcing bt.allow_same_ip
       parameter to FALSE.  The client will only be able to connect to one
       sender, among those having the same IP address, to download the file
       (note that the client can retrieve the file from other seeders having
       distinct IP addresses).  This limitation is eliminated if the local
       client is configured with bt.allow_same_ip == TRUE, which is somewhat
       likely as those clients will directly experience better throughput by
       changing their own configuration.
    
       Mutual file sharing between hosts having the same IP address has been
       checked.  Indeed, machines having the same IP address can share
       files with no alteration compared to current IP architectures.
    
    5. Security Considerations
    
       TBD
    
    6. IANA Considerations
    
       This document includes no request to IANA.
    
    7. Conclusion
    
       Despite A+P introduces some impacts on existence applications, issues
       of P2P applications due to the port restricted NAT have been resolved
       by UPnP extension experiment in our test bed, and other issues are
       shared by other IP address sharing solutions. Therefore, from our
       work, it has been proved that deploying A+P in the Service Provider's
       IPv6 network during IPv6 transition period is feasible.
    
    
    
    
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    8. References
    
    8.1. Normative References
    
       [Implementing A+P]
    
                 Xiaoyu ZHAO.,"Implementing Public IPv4 Sharing in IPv6
                 Environment", ICCGI 2010
    
       [UPnP Extension]
    
                 Xiaoyu ZHAO., "UPnP Extensions for Public IPv4 Sharing in
                 IPv6 Environment", ICNS 2010
    
    8.2. Informative References
    
       [draft-ymbk-aplusp-09]
    
                 R. Bush., " The A+P Approach to the IPv4 Address Shortage",
                 draft-ymbk-aplusp-09 (work in progress), February 17, 2011.
    
       [draft-boucadair-dhcpv6-shared-address-option]
    
                 M. Boucadair., "Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCPv6)
                 Options for Shared IP Addresses Solutions", draft-
                 boucadair-dhcpv6-shared-address-option-01 (work in
                 progress), December 21, 2009
    
       [draft-boucadair-port-range-01]
    
                 "IPv4 Connectivity Access in the Context of IPv4 Address
                 Exhaustion",  draft-boucadair-port-range-01(work in
                 progress), January 30, 2009
    
       [Emule]
    
    
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                 http://www.emule-project.net/. [Accessed October 26, 2009]
    
       [UPnP SDK 1.0.4 for Linux]
    
                 http://upnp.sourceforge.net/. [Accessed October 26, 2009].
    
       [Linux UPnP IGD 0.92].
    
                 http://linuxigd.sourceforge.net/. [Accessed October 26,
                 2009].
    
       [draft-boucadair-behave-bittorrent-portrange]
    
                 M. Boucadair.,"Behaviour of BitTorrent service in an IP
                 Shared Address Environment", draft-boucadair-behave-
                 bittorrent-portrange-02.txt
    
    9. Acknowledgments
    
       The experiments and tests described in this document have been
       explored, developed and implemented with help from Zheng Tao, Zhao
       Xiaoyu, Eric Burgey, Ma Yan and JACQUENET Christian.
    
       Thanks to Jan Zorz for comments.
    
       This document was prepared using 2-Word-v2.0.template.dot.
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
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    Authors' Addresses
    
       Xiaohong Deng
       France Telecom
       Hai dian district, 100190, Beijing, China
    
       Email: xiaohong.deng@orange-ftgroup.com
    
       Mohamed Boucadair
       France Telecom
       Rennes,35000 France
    
       Email: mohamed.boucadair@orange-ftgroup.com
    
       Lan Wang
       France Telecom
       Hai dian district, 100190, Beijing, China
    
       Email: lan.wang@orange-ftgroup.com
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
    
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