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Versions: (draft-shah-l2vpn-arp-mediation) 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 RFC 6575

  L2VPN Working Group                H. Shah                       Ciena
  Internet Draft                     E. Rosen              Cisco Systems
                                     W. Augustyn              consultant
  April 2005                         G. Heron                    Tellabs
  Expires: September 2005            T. Smith            Laurel Networks
                                     A. Moranganti     Big Band Networks
                                     S. Khandekar                Alcatel
                                     V. Kompella                 Alcatel
                                     A. Malis                    Tellabs
                                      S. Wright                Bell South
                                      V. Radoaca       Westridge Networks
                                      A. Vishwanathan    Force10 Networks
 
 
 
           ARP Mediation for IP Interworking of Layer 2 VPN
 
                   draft-ietf-l2vpn-arp-mediation-01.txt
 
 
  Status of this memo
 
    By submitting this Internet-Draft, each author represents that any
    applicable patent or other IPR claims of which he or she is aware
    have been or will be disclosed, and any of which he or she becomes
    aware will be disclosed, in accordance with RFC 3668.
 
    Internet-Drafts are working documents of the Internet Engineering
    Task Force (IETF), its areas, and its working groups. Note that
    other groups may also distribute working documents as Internet-
    Drafts.
 
    Internet-Drafts are draft documents valid for a maximum of six
    months and may be updated, replaced, or obsoleted by other
    documents at any time. It is inappropriate to use Internet-Drafts
    as reference
    material or to cite them other than as "work in progress."
 
    The list of current Internet-Drafts can be accessed at
    http://www.ietf.org/ietf/1id-abstracts.txt.
 
    The list of Internet-Draft Shadow Directories can be accessed at
    http://www.ietf.org/shadow.html.
 
  Abstract
 
    The VPWS service [L2VPN Framework] provides point-to-point
    connections between pairs of Customer Edge (CE) devices.  It does
    so by binding two Attachment Circuits (each connecting a CE device
    with a Provider Edge, PE, device) to a Pseudowire (connecting the
    two PEs).  In general, the Attachment Circuits must be of the same
    technology (e.g., both ethernet, both ATM), and the Pseudowire must
    carry the frames of that technology.  However, if it is known that
    the frames' payload consists solely of IP datagrams, it is possible
    to provide a point-to-point connection in which the Pseudowire 
 
                 draft-ietf-l2vpn-arp-mediation-01.txt
 
    connects Attachment Circuits of different technologies.  This
    requires the PEs to perform a function known as "ARP Mediation".
    ARP Mediation refers to the process of resolving Layer 2 addresses
    when different resolution protocols are used on either Attachment
    Circuit. The methods described in this document are applicable even
    when the CEs run a routing protocol between them, as long as the
    routing protocol runs over IP. In particular, the applicability of
    ARP mediation to ISIS is not addressed.
 
     Table of Contents
 
    1 .0 Introduction................................................2
    2 .0 ARP Mediation (AM) function.................................3
    3 .0 IP Layer 2 Interworking Circuits............................4
    4 .0 Discovery of IP Addresses of Locally Attached CE Device.....4
    4.1 Monitoring Local Traffic.....................................4
    4.2 CE Devices Using ARP.........................................4
    4.3 CE Devices Using Inverse ARP.................................5
    4.4 CE Devices Using PPP.........................................6
    4.5 Router Discovery method......................................6
    5 .0 CE IP Address Signaling between PEs.........................7
    5.1 When to Signal a CEÆs IP Address.............................7
    5.2 LDP Based Distribution.......................................7
    5.3 Out-of-band Distribution Configuration.......................8
    6 .0 How a CE Learns the Remote CE's IP address..................8
    6.1 CE Devices Using ARP.........................................8
    6.2 CE Devices Using Inverse ARP.................................9
    6.3 CE Devices Using PPP.........................................9
    7 .0 Use of IGPs with IP L2 Interworking L2VPNs..................9
    7.1 OSPF.........................................................9
    7.2 RIP.........................................................10
    8 .0 Security Considerations....................................10
    8.1 Control plane security......................................10
    8.2 Data plane security.........................................11
    9 .0 Acknowledgements...........................................11
    10 .0 References................................................11
    10.1 Normative References.......................................11
    10.2 Informative References.....................................11
    11 .0 Authors' Addresses........................................12
 
    1.0 Introduction
 
    Layer 2 Virtual Private Networks (L2VPN) are constructed over  a
    Service Provider IP backbone but are presented to the Customer Edge
    (CE) devices as Layer 2 networks.  In theory, L2VPNs can carry any
    Layer 3 protocol, but in many cases, the  Layer 3 protocol is IP.
    Thus it makes sense to consider procedures that are  optimized for
    IP.
 
    In a typical implementation, illustrated in the diagram below, the
    CE devices are connected to the Provider Edge (PE) devices via
    Attachment Circuits (AC).  The ACs are Layer 2 links.  In a pure
 
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    L2VPN, if traffic sent from CE1 via AC1 reaches CE2 via AC2, both
    ACs would have to be of the same type (i.e., both Ethernet, both
    FR, etc.). However, if it is known that only IP traffic will be
    carried, the ACs can be of different technologies, provided that
    the PEs provide the appropriate procedures to allow the proper
    transfer of IP packets.
 
                                                     +-----+
                                +--------------------| CE3 |
                                |                    +-----+
                             +-----+
                     ........| PE3 |.........
                     .       +-----+        .
                     .          |           .
                     .          |           .
      +-----+ AC1 +-----+    Service     +-----+ AC2 +-----+
      | CE1 |-----| PE1 |--- Provider ---| PE2 |-----| CE2 |
      +-----+     +-----+    Backbone    +-----+     +-----+
                     .                      .
                     ........................
 
    A CE, which is connected via a given type of AC, may use an IP
    Address Resolution procedure that is specific to that type of AC.
    For example, an Ethernet-attached CE would use ARP, a FR-attached
    CE might use Inverse ARP.  If we are to allow the two CEs to have a
    Layer 2 connection between them, even though each AC uses a
    different Layer 2 technology, the PEs must intercept and "mediate"
    the Layer 2 specific address resolution procedures.
 
    In this draft, we specify the procedures, which the PEs must
    implement in order to mediate the IP address resolution mechanism.
    We call these procedures "ARP Mediation".
 
    Consider a Virtual Private Wire Service (VPWS) constructed between
    CE1 and CE2 in the diagram above.  If AC1 and AC2 are of different
    technologies, e.g. AC1 is Ethernet and AC2 is Frame Relay (FR),
    then ARP requests coming from CE1 cannot be passed transparently to
    CE2.  PE1 must interpret the meaning of the ARP requests and
    mediate the necessary information with PE2 before responding.
 
    2.0 ARP Mediation (AM) function
 
    The ARP Mediation (AM) function is an element of a PE node  that
    deals with the IP address resolution for CE devices connected via
    an L2VPN. By placing this function in the PE node, ARP Mediation is
    transparent to the CE devices.
 
    For a given point-to-point connection between a pair of CEs, a PE
    must perform three logical steps as part of the ARP Mediation
    procedure:
 
      1. Discover the IP addresses of the locally attached CE device
 
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      2. Distribute those IP Addresses to the remote PE
      3. Notify the locally attached CE of the remote CE's IP address.
 
    This information is gathered using the mechanisms described in the
    following sections.
 
    3.0 IP Layer 2 Interworking Circuits
 
    The IP Layer 2 Interworking Circuits refer to Pseudowires that
    carry IP datagrams as payload.  The ingress PE removes the data
    link header of its local Attachment Circuit and transmits the
    payload (an IP frame) over the Pseudowire with or without the
    optional control word. The egress PE encapsulates the IP packet
    with the data link header used on its local Attachment Circuit.
 
    The IP Pseudowire encapsulation is described in [PWE3-IANA].
 
    4.0 Discovery of IP Addresses of Locally Attached CE Device
 
    An IP Layer 2 Interworking Circuit enters monitoring state
    immediately  after the configuration. During this state it performs
    two functions.
       . Discovery of locally attached CE IP device
       . Establishment of the PW
 
    The establishment of the PW occurs independently from local CE IP
    address discovery. During the period when the (bi-directional) PW
    has been established but local CE IP device has not been detected,
    only datagrams inside of broadcast/multicast frames are propagated;
    IP datagrams inside unicast frames are dropped. The IP datagrams
    from unicast frames flow only when IP end systems on both
    Attachment Circuits have been discovered, notified and proxy
    functions have completed.
 
    4.1 Monitoring Local Traffic
 
    The PE devices may learn the IP addresses of the locally attached
    CEs from any IP traffic, such as link local multicast packets
    (e.g., destined to 224.0.0.x), and are not restricted to the
    operations below.
 
    4.2 CE Devices Using ARP
 
    If a CE device uses ARP to determine the MAC address to IP address
    binding of its neighbor, the PE processes the ARP requests to learn
    the IP address of local CE for the stated locally attached circuit.
    If we observe the strict topology restriction whereby only one IP
    router CE can exist for a given attachment circuit then the PE can
 
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    assume that ARP request received is from the candidate IP CE and
    can learn the IP to MAC address binding of the local CE.
 
    However, if this topology restriction is relaxed, the PE can learn
    the MAC address to IP address binding of the local CE but can not
    assume that this CE (possibly amongst many) is the candidate IP
    device that is to be interworked with the remote attachment
    circuit. In this case, the PE may select the local CE device using
    following criteria.
 
      .  Wait to learn the IP address of the remote CE (through PW
         signaling) and then select the local CE that is sending the
         ARP request for the remote CEÆs IP address.
      .   Augment cross checking with the local IP address learned
         through listening of link local multicast packets (as per
         section 4.1 above)
      .   Augment cross checking with the local IP address learned
         through the Router Discovery protocol (as described below in
         section 4.5).
      .   There is still a possibility that the local PE may not receive
         an IP address advertisement from the remote PE and there may
         exist multiple local IP routers that attempt to 'connect' to
         remote CEs. In this situation, the local PE may use some other
         criteria to select one IP device from many (such as ôthe first
         ARP receivedö), or an operator may configure the IP address of
         local CE. Note that the operator does not have to configure
         the IP address of the remote CE (as that would be learned
         through Pseudowire signaling).
 
    Once the local CE has been discovered for the given Attachment
    Circuit, the local PE responds to subsequent ARP requests from that
    device with its own MAC address. The local PE signals the CEÆs IP
    address to the remote PE and may initiate an unsolicited ARP
    response to notify local CE MAC address to  IP address binding of
    the remote CE. Once this is completed, unicast traffic between two
    CEs can start flowing.
 
    The PE may periodically generate ARP request messages to the CE's
    IP address as a means of verifying the continued existence of the
    address and its binding to the MAC address. The absence of a
    response from the CE device for a given number of retries could be
    used as cause for withdrawal of the IP address advertisement to the
    remote PE. The local PE would then enter into the address
    resolution phase to rediscover the attached CE's IP address. Note
    that this "heartbeat" scheme is needed only for broadcast links, as
    the loss of a CE may otherwise be undetectable.
 
    4.3 CE Devices Using Inverse ARP
 
 
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    If a CE device uses Inverse ARP to determine the IP address of its
    neighbor, the attached PE processes the Inverse ARP request for
    stated circuit and responds with an Inverse ARP reply containing
    the remote CE's IP address, if the address is known. If the PE does
    not yet have the remote CE's IP address, it does not respond, but
    notes the IP address of the local CE and the circuit information.
    Subsequently, when the IP address of the remote CE becomes
    available, the PE may initiate the Inverse ARP request as a means
    to notify the local CE about the IP address of the remote CE.
 
    This is a typical operation for Frame Relay and ATM attachment
    circuits. When the CE does not use Inverse ARP, PE could still
    discover the local CEÆs IP address as described in section 4.1 and
    4.5.
 
    4.4 CE Devices Using PPP
 
    When a PPP link becomes operational after the LCP negotiations, the
    local PE performs following actions
       . If the local PE does not know the IP address of the local CE,
         it generates a configure-request without the configure IP
         address TLV. The response from CE is accepted as IP address of
         the local CE.
       . If PE knows the IP address of the remote CE, it sends an IPCP
         configure-request with the IP address of the remote CE in the
         configure IP address TLV
       . If the local PE receives an IPCP configure-request without the
         configure IP address TLV, and if it knows the IP address of
         the remote CE, it responds with configure NAK with the
         configure IP address TLV set with remote CEÆs IP address.
         However, if PE does not know the remote CEÆs IP address yet,
         it responds with a configure NAK.
       . If the local PE does not know the IP address of the remote CE,
         it sends an IPCP configure-request with IP address as zero.
         The response from CE is recorded and used to validate the
         incoming remote CEÆs IP address via PW signaling.
 
    The local PE must deny configurations such as header compression
    and encryptions in the NCP packets with such options.
 
    4.5 Router Discovery method
 
    In order to learn the IP address of the CE device for a given
    Attachment Circuit, the PE device may execute Router Discovery
    Protocol [RFC 1256] whereby a Router Discovery Request (ICMP û
    router solicitation) message is sent using a source IP address of
    zero. The IP address of the CE device is extracted from the Router
    Discovery Response (ICMP û router advertisement) message from the
    CE.
 
 
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    The use of the Router Discovery method by the PE is optional.
 
    5.0 CE IP Address Signaling between PEs
 
    5.1 When to Signal a CEÆs IP Address
 
    A PE device advertises the IP address of the attached CE only when
    the encapsulation type of the Pseudowire is IP L2 interworking . It
    is quite possible that the IP address of a CE device is not
    available at the time the PW labels are signaled. For example, in
    Frame Relay the CE device sends an inverse ARP request only when
    the DLCI is active; if the PE signals the DLCI to be active only
    when it has received the IP address along with the PW FEC from the
    remote PE, a chicken and egg situation arises. In order to avoid
    such problems, the PE must be prepared to advertise the PW FEC
    before the CE's IP address is known. When the IP address of the CE
    device does become available, the PE re-advertises the PW FEC along
    with the IP.
 
    Similarly, if the PE detects  a CE's IP address is no longer
    valid(by methods described above), the PE must re-advertise the PW
    FEC with null IP address to denote the withdrawal of the CE's IP
    address. The receiving PE then waits for notification of the remote
    IP address. During this period, propagation of unicast IP traffic
    is suspended, but multicast IP traffic can continue to flow.
 
    If two CE devices are locally attached to the PE where one CE is
    connected to an Ethernet port and the other to a Frame Relay port,
    for example, the IP addresses are learned in the same manner
    described above. However, since the CE devices are local, the
    distribution of IP addresses for these CE devices is a local step.
 
    5.2 LDP Based Distribution
 
    The [PWE3-CONTROL] uses Label Distribution Protocol (LDP) transport
    to exchange PW FEC in the Label Mapping message in the Downstream
    Unsolicited (DU) mode. The PW FEC comes in two flavors; PWid and
    Generalized ID FEC elements and have some  common fields between
    them. The discussions below refer to these common fields for IP L2
    Interworking Circuits.
 
    The IP L2 Interworking uses an IP datagram as payload over the
    Pseudowire[PWE3-IANA].
 
    In addition, this document defines an IP address TLV that must be
    included as an optional parameter in the  Label Mapping message
    when advertising the PW FEC for the IP L2 Interworking Circuit. The
    use of optional parameters in the Label Mapping message to extend
    the attributes of the PW FEC is specified in the [PWE3-Control].
 
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    When processing a received PW FEC, the PE matches the PW Id and PW
    type with the locally configured PW Id to determine if the PW FEC
    is of type IP L2 Interworking. If there is a match, it further
    checks the presence of IP address optional parameter. If absent, a
    Label Release message is issued to reject the PW establishment.
 
    The optional parameter of the Label Mapping message is defined as
    follows.
 
    Optional Parameter   type    length    value
    IP address           TBD      04       CEÆs IP address
 
    The IP address field is set to value null to denote that
    advertising PE has not learned the IP address of his local CE
    device. The non-zero value of the IP address field denotes IP
    address of advertising PEÆs attached CE device.
 
    The CEÆs IP address is also supplied in the optional parameter
    field of the LDPÆs Notification message along with the PW FEC. The
    LDP Notification message is used to signal the change in CEÆs IP
    address.
 
    5.3 Out-of-band Distribution Configuration
 
    In some cases, it may not be possible either to deduce the IP
    addresses from the VPN traffic nor induce remote PEs to supply the
    necessary information on demand.  For those cases, out-of-band
    methods, such as manual configuration,  MAY be used.
    6.0 How a CE Learns the Remote CE's IP address
 
    Once the local PE has received the remote CE's IP address
    information from the remote PE, it will either initiate an address
    resolution request or respond to an outstanding request from the
    attached CE device.
 
    6.1 CE Devices Using ARP
 
    When the PE learns the remote CE's IP address as described in
    section 5.1 and 5.2, it may or may not know the local CE's IP
    address. If the local CE's IP address is not known, the PE must
    wait until it is acquired through one of the methods described in
    sections 4.1, 4.3 and 4.5. If the IP address of the local CE is
    known, the PE may choose to generate an unsolicited ARP message to
    notify the local CE about the binding of the remote CE's IP address
    with the PE's own MAC address.
 
    When the local CE generates an ARP request, the PE must proxy the
    ARP response using its own MAC address as the source hardware
 
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    address and remote CE's IP address as the source protocol address.
    The PE must respond only to those ARP requests whose destination
    protocol address matches the remote CE's IP address.
 
    6.2 CE Devices Using Inverse ARP
 
    When the PE learns the remote CE's IP address, it should generate
    an Inverse ARP request. In case, the local circuit requires
    activation e.g. Frame Relay, PE should activate it first before
    sending Inverse ARP request. It should be noted, that PE might
    never receive the response to its own request, nor see any CE's
    Inverse ARP request in cases where CE is pre-configured with remote
    CE IP address or the use of Inverse ARP is not enabled. In either
    case CE has used other means to learn the IP address of his
    neighbor.
 
    6.3 CE Devices Using PPP
 
    When the PE learns the remote CE's IP address, it should initiate
    the Configure-Request using the remote CE's IP address or respond
    to pending Configure-Request from the local CE. As noted earlier,
    all other configuration options related to compression,
    encryptions, etc., should be rejected.
 
    7.0 Use of IGPs with IP L2 Interworking L2VPNs
 
    In an IP L2 interworking L2VPN, when an IGP on a CE connected to a
    broadcast link is cross-connected with an IGP on a CE connected to
    a point-to-point link, there are routing protocol related issues
    that must be addressed. The link state routing protocols are
    cognizant of the underlying link characteristics and behave
    accordingly when establishing neighbor adjacencies, representing
    the network topology, and passing protocol packets.
 
    7.1 OSPF
 
    The OSPF protocol treats a broadcast link type with a special
    procedure that engages in neighbor discovery to elect a designated
    and a backup designated router (DR and BDR respectively) with which
    it forms adjacencies. However, these procedures are neither
    applicable nor understood by OSPF running on a point-to-point link.
    By cross-connecting two neighbors with disparate link types, an IP
    L2 interworking L2VPN may experience connectivity issues.
 
    Additionally, the link type specified in the router LSA will not
    match for two routers that are supposedly sharing the same link
    type. Finally, each OSPF router generates network LSAs when
    connected to a broadcast link such as Ethernet, receipt of which by
 
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    an OSPF router on the point-to-point link further adds to the
    confusion.
 
    Fortunately, the OSPF protocol provides a configuration option
    (ospfIfType), whereby OSPF will treat the underlying physical
    broadcast link as a point-to-point link.
 
    It is strongly recommended that all OSPF protocols on CE devices
    connected to Ethernet interfaces use this configuration option when
    attached to a PE that is participating in an IP L2 Interworking
    VPN.
 
 
    7.2 RIP
 
    RIP protocol broadcasts RIP advertisements every 30 seconds. If the
    group/broadcast address snooping mechanism is used as described
    above, the attached PE can learn the advertising (CE) router's IP
    address from the IP header of the advertisement. No special
    configuration is required for RIP in this type of Layer 2 IP
    Interworking L2VPN.
 
    8.0 Security Considerations
 
    The security aspect of this solution is addressed for two planes;
    control plane and data plane.
 
    8.1 Control plane security
 
    The control plane security pertains to establishing the LDP
    connection, Pseudowire establishment and CEÆs IP address
    distribution. The LDP connection between two trusted PEs can be
    achieved by each PE verifying the incoming connection against the
    configured peerÆs address and authenticating the LDP messages using
    MD5 authentication. The Pseudowire establishments between two
    secure LDP peers do not pose security issue but mis-wiring could
    occur due to configuration error. Some checks, such as, proper
    Pseudowire type and other Pseudowire options may prevent mis-wiring
    due to configuration errors.
 
    The learning of the appropriate CEÆs IP address can be a security
    issue. It is expected that the local attachment circuit to CE is
    physically secured. If this is a concern, the PE must be configured
    with CEÆs IP and MAC address when connected with Ethernet or CEÆs
    IP and virtual circuit information (e.g. DLCI or VPI/VCI). During
    each ARP/inARP frame processing, PE must verify the received
    information against the configuration before accepting to protect
    against hijacking the connection.
 
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    8.2 Data plane security
 
    The data traffic between CE and PE is not encrypted and it is
    possible that in an insecure environment, a malicious user may tap
    into the CE to PE connection and generate traffic using the spoofed
    destination MAC address on the Ethernet Attachment Circuit. In
    order to avoid such hijacking, local PE may verify the source MAC
    address of the received frame against the MAC address of the
    admitted connection. The frame is forwarded to PW only when
    authenticity is verified. When spoofing is detected, PE must severe
    the connection with the local CE, tear down the PW and start over.
 
 
    9.0 Acknowledgements
 
    The authors would like to thank Yetik Serbest, Prabhu Kavi, Bruce
    Lasley and other folks who participated in the discussions related
    to this draft.
 
    10.0 References
 
    10.1 Normative References
 
    [ARP] RFC 826, STD 37, D. Plummer, "An Ethernet Address Resolution
    Protocol:  Or Converting Network Protocol Addresses to 48.bit
    Ethernet Addresses for Transmission on Ethernet Hardware".
 
    [INVARP] RFC 2390, T. Bradley et al., "Inverse Address Resolution
    Protocol".
 
    10.2 Informative References
 
 
    [L2VPN-FRM] L. Andersson et al., "Framework for L2VPN", June 2004,
    work in progress.
 
    [PPP-IPCP] RFC 1332, G. McGregor, "The PPP Internet Protocol
    Control Protocol (IPCP)".
 
 
    [PWE3-CONTROL] L. Martini et al., "Pseudowire Setup and Maintenance
    using LDP", February 2005, work in progress.
 
    [PWE3-IANA] L. Martini et al,. ôIANA Allocations for pseudo Wire
    Edge to Edge Emulation (PWE3)ö, February 2005, work in progress.
 
 
 
 
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    [PROXY-ARP] RFC 925, J. Postel, "Multi-LAN Address Resolution".
 
 
    11.0 Authors' Addresses
 
    Himanshu Shah
    35 Nagog Park,
    Acton, MA 01720
    Email: hshah@ciena.com
 
    Eric Rosen
    Cisco Systems
    1414 Massachusetts Avenue,
    Boxborough, MA 01719
    Email: erosen@cisco.com
 
    Waldemar Augustyn
    Email: waldemar@nxp.com
 
    Giles Heron
    Email: giles@tellabs.com
 
    Sunil Khandekar and Vach Kompella
    Email: sunil@timetra.com
    Email: vkompella@timetra.com
 
    Toby Smith
    Laurel Networks
    Omega Corporate Center
    1300 Omega drive
    Pittsburgh, PA 15205
    Email: jsmith@laurelnetworks.com
 
    Arun Vishwanathan
    Force10 Networks
    1440 McCarthy Blvd.,
    Milpitas, CA 95035
    Email: arun@force10networks.com
 
 
    Andrew G. Malis
    Tellabs
    2730 Orchard Parkway
    San Jose, CA 95134
    Email: Andy.Malis@vivacenetworks.com
 
    Steven Wright
    Bell South Corp
    Email: steven.wright@bellsouth.com
 
    Vasile Radoaca
    Email: vasile@westridgenetworks.com
 
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    ANY IMPLIED
    WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.
 
 
 
 
 Shah, et. al.           Expires September 2005                      13
 

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