The answer depends on what you're really trying to measure.
The load (or utilization) can be expressed as amount of data received, data transmitted, or the sum of the two. Which one you choose depends in part on the underlying media.
You also need to decide if you're measuring the traffic in the tunnel, or on the physical interface that the tunnel uses. ...
rxload/txload are something like "sliding averages" over load-interval with some particularities to the algorithm used; the same can be said about the input/output rate values of the interface.
Furthermore, the rxload/txload value is relative to the bandwidth property of the given interface, which itself is implicitely derived from interface's speed value ...
Bidirectional Forward Detection (BFD) has been deactivated on virtual and dialer interfaces on newer IOS and IOS-XE versions.
On earlier releases like IOS-XE 3S, the Cisco IOS software incorrectly
allowed configuration of BFD on virtual-template and dialer
interfaces; however, BFD functionality on virtual-template and dialer
interfaces is not ...
router bgp 203725 specifies your local AS-number, not the peer AS-number. A router can be part of only one ASN.
It seems that you're just making a typo though: 203725 and 203735 are two different numbers. So you can configure more peers by starting with router bgp 203735 (unless your entire BGP config is wrong, and your ASN is actually 203725).
I strongly recommend you look at upgrading your IOS to something a lot more recent as IOS XE 3.16 is no longer in support for Security Vulnerabilities as of August 2016. For your reference, I have an ASR1001 (non X) running IOS XE 16.06.08 and as seen below, this appears to support a much larger BFD interval than 3.16.
Just got it to work. The trick is to have something that generates traffic and triggers the cellular interface to connect. Didnt relize that the IP SLA i had configured on the global vrf made the connection work for me. So basically this fixed it for me:
ip sla 1000
ip sla schedule ...
If it doesn't, you just can define one.
(pseudo config code, actual syntax may vary)
vrf definition MYMGMTVRF
! Pick one of your Interfaces to be the Management IF
vrf forwardung MYMGMTVRF
ip address ...
ipv6 address ...
! add a (default) routes for ...
There are some options the client can request when IOS XE (and vanilla IOS, too) is a DHCP client.
I dont' have a Catalyst 9k at hand to test, but some of it might be in there, too
This is from a CSR 1000v (IOS XE at a prehistoric 03.13.06.S, resp. 15.4(3)S6 )
CSR1Kv-RTR1(config-if)#ip dhcp client request ?
classless-static-route Classless static ...
It looks like you have the required packages in place (assuming the contents of your packages.conf file reflect these packages).
The settings that look problematic to me after a quick look are the below:
I don't think I will have time to test these on a 9300 before my holiday break, but try entering the ...
First off, you should enable shell processing on your device, either by using terminal shell for current session testing or permanent enabling it by using:
(config)#shell processing full
Now you can use Linux commands, like grep. You can use man grep to see the manual description of the function. show ...
If it is a full IOS-XE upgrade, then no, you will need to restart the stack to run the new code. Remember that all the switches in the stack must be running the same code version.
If it is a SMU (Software Maintenance Upgrade), then it may be possible to upgrade a module without restarting the stack, but you will probably have some downtime, depending on the ...
i find a success method to policy a traffic of Specify ip's or else on CISCO ASR 903 IOS XE 3.18S
for example i have ip's
22.214.171.124/8 for some serivce (Like google)
1-subnet a full range from 126.96.36.199/8 to 255.0.0.0/8 and Cust your ip('s) you want
enter link description here
2-now you have two range
You are applying the parent (shaping) policy map to interface gig0/1/7. I haven't touched the ISR 1k series yet, but from its name, that seems to be a port of an integrated switch module.
On the ISRs I have come across (G1, G2, 4k), switched ports never really supported QoS, especially not if it came to any form of queueing.
Suggestion: Apply the service ...
SWITCH_DISABLE_PASSWORD_RECOVERY cannot be changed from ROMMON -- rather defeats the purpose. If password recovery is disabled, you won't get to the CLI without erasing the configuration. If you're there, just follow the rest of Cisco's documented procedure... disable the startup config (SWITCH_IGNORE_STARTUP_CFG=1) and boot without any config.
Just found a workaround. You can link the status of the DHCP server to a HSRP name:
ip address 172.16.220.3 255.255.255.0
standby 10 ip 172.16.220.1
standby 10 priority 70
standby 10 preempt
standby 10 name LAN
ip dhcp pool LAN
network 172.16.220.0 255.255.255.0
dns-server 188.8.131.52 184.108.40.206
After extensive testing I was able to figure this out. As far as I can tell it is not officially documented by Cisco for example their HTTP Services Configuration Guide still lists some of these steps as optional, but it appears that on newer hardware or software one of the optional steps has become mandatory.
In particular, older Cisco devices would ...
I found a fix for this. The trick is not to put the read community in the command. So we deployed this to all the IOS and IOS-XE switches and it works for all Vlans:
snmp-server group COMPANY v3 priv context vlan- match prefix
There was a strange timing issue within prime as well that made it difficult to verify the configuration.
Are these bytes or queues or potatoes? I couldnt find anyting online.
Cisco maintains documentation on its devices. For example, it took me about 30 seconds to find this by searching for cisco 3850 softmax buffer. I have higlighted the relavant text from Catalyst 3850: Troubleshooting Output drops:
The Default Buffer allocation for a 1GB port is 300 ...
Your Approach 1 should work, provided it is applied to the interface towards the server (allow only host IP to use TFTP).
If you apply that ACL on the ingress interfaces, towards the clients, it should work as well. Applying ACL for ingress traffic should always be preferred.
Note that you do need a permit ip any any at the end for an ACL to not drop all ...
If you wanna do it without the shell processing (which is not accessible by TCL for example) you can do it with following command:
show interfaces description | include down[ ]+down[ ]+[A-Za-z0-9]|up[ ]+up[ ]+[A-Za-z0-9]
DSCP would be part of the IP header as such is processed by layer-3 interfaces. As you have an L2 Ethernet interface you should use CoS to classify your traffic as it doesn't care about nor can it manipulate the IP header.
This document will give you a good overview of how to use CoS in your class-maps and policy-maps.
Based on your provided config it ...
For your ASR 903, using ACLs is restricted to ingress policies. See Quality of Service Configuration Guidelines for Cisco ASR 900 Router Series:
QoS ACLs are supported only for ingress traffic
You can create an ingress policy to either police or mark the traffic matching the ACL, then, if marked, you can shape or police on egress. You may simply want to ...