No relevant resource is found in the selected language.

This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse the site you are agreeing to our use of cookies. Read our privacy policy>Search

Reminder

To have a better experience, please upgrade your IE browser.

upgrade

Configuration Guide - MPLS

S7700 and S9700 V200R013C00

This document describes the configurations of MPLS, including Static LSP, MPLS LDP, MPLS QoS, MPLS TE, MPLS OAM, Seamless MPLS.
Rate and give feedback :
Huawei uses machine translation combined with human proofreading to translate this document to different languages in order to help you better understand the content of this document. Note: Even the most advanced machine translation cannot match the quality of professional translators. Huawei shall not bear any responsibility for translation accuracy and it is recommended that you refer to the English document (a link for which has been provided).
MPLS DiffServ

MPLS DiffServ

Implementation

In the DiffServ model, network edge nodes map a service to a service class based on QoS requirements. A service class is identified by the differentiated service (DS) field or Type of Service (ToS) field in IP packets or the PRI field (802.1p priority) in VLAN packets. Nodes on a backbone network apply preset policies to the service based on the DS or PRI field to ensure service quality. For details, see Priority Mapping Configuration in the S7700 and S9700 V200R013C00 Configuration Guide - QoS. The service classification and label distribution mechanisms of DiffServ are similar to MPLS label distribution. MPLS DiffServ combines DS or PRI distribution with MPLS label distribution.

Figure 4-1  Fields in an MPLS packet

MPLS DiffServ maps the EXP field (shown in Figure 4-1) to a per-hop behavior (PHB). LSRs forward MPLS packets based on the EXP field in the MPLS packets. MPLS DiffServ provides the following solutions for label switched path (LSP) setup:
  • E-LSP

    An LSP whose PHB is determined by the EXP field. E-LSP applies to a network with fewer than eight PHBs. A differentiated services code point (DSCP) or 802.1p priority is mapped to a specified EXP value that identifies a PHB. Packets are forwarded based on labels, and the EXP field determines the packet scheduling algorithm and drop priority at each hop. An LSP transmits a maximum of eight PHB flows that are identified by the EXP field in the MPLS packet header. The EXP value can be configured by the Internet service provider (ISP) or mapped from the DSCP or 802.1p priority in a packet. In E-LSP, PHB information does not need to be transmitted by signaling protocols. The label efficiency is high, and its status is easy to maintain.

    Table 4-1 describes the mapping between PHBs and EXP values.

    Table 4-1  Mapping between DiffServ PHBs and EXP values

    PHB

    EXP Value

    BE

    0

    AF1

    1

    AF2

    2

    AF3

    3

    AF4

    4

    EF

    5

    CS6

    6

    CS7

    7

  • L-LSP

    An LSP whose PHB is determined by both the label and EXP value. L-LSP applies to a network with any number of PHBs. During packet forwarding, the label of a packet determines the forwarding path and scheduling algorithm. The EXP field determines the drop priority of the packet. Labels differentiate service flows, so service flows of different types are transmitted over the same LSP. This solution requires more labels and occupies a large number of system resources.

NOTE:

The switch supports only E-LSP.

DiffServ Domain

DiffServ domains include MPLS DiffServ and IP DiffServ domains, as shown in Figure 4-2.

In the E-LSP solution, MPLS DiffServ manages and schedules packet forwarding between the MPLS and IP DiffServ domains and implements bidirectional mapping between DSCP or 802.1p priorities and EXP values at the MPLS network edge.

Figure 4-2  DiffServ domain

Figure 4-3 illustrates how MPLS DiffServ forwards MPLS packets based on EXP values to provide differentiated services.

Figure 4-3  E-LSP

When MPLS packets enter the P device, the P device classifies packets and maps EXP values in the packets to CoS values and drop priorities. After traffic classification, QoS implementations include traffic shaping, traffic policing, and congestion avoidance are the same as those on an IP network. When MPLS packets leave the P device, the P device maps CoS values and drop priorities to EXP values. Therefore the downstream device of the P device provides differentiated services based on EXP values.

Translation
Download
Updated: 2019-04-08

Document ID: EDOC1100065745

Views: 20212

Downloads: 14

Average rating:
This Document Applies to these Products
Related Documents
Related Version
Share
Previous Next