AW: AW: /27 the new /24
jj at anexia.at
Sat Oct 3 09:04:47 UTC 2015
yeah, of course there are newer models ... I mentioned the older ones (from the past 3-5 years). There are also Cisco routers available that are able to handle more than 1 Mio routes - of course also from Juniper.
Head of Network & Infrastructure
ANEXIA Internetdienstleistungs GmbH
E-Mail: JJaritsch at anexia-it.com
Anschrift Hauptsitz Klagenfurt: Feldkirchnerstraße 140, 9020 Klagenfurt
Geschäftsführer: Alexander Windbichler
Firmenbuch: FN 289918a | Gerichtsstand: Klagenfurt | UID-Nummer: AT U63216601
Von: Youssef Bengelloun-Zahr [mailto:youssef at 720.fr]
Gesendet: Samstag, 03. Oktober 2015 11:03
An: Jürgen Jaritsch <jj at anexia.at>
Cc: nanog at nanog.org; maxtul at netassist.ua
Betreff: Re: AW: /27 the new /24
FYI, newer linecard models from BROCADE can hold 2 million routes. Probably others can do that now too.
Disclaimer : I'm not working for them or defending them, just setting an information straight.
My 2 cents.
> Le 3 oct. 2015 à 10:33, Jürgen Jaritsch <jj at anexia.at> a écrit :
> As mentioned before: even the new SUP2T from Cisco is limited to 1Mio routes ...
> There are MANY other vendors with the same limitations: Juniper, Brocade, etc
> And the solt equipment is not the 99USD trash from the super market at the corner ...
> Jürgen Jaritsch
> Head of Network & Infrastructure
> ANEXIA Internetdienstleistungs GmbH
> Telefon: +43-5-0556-300
> Telefax: +43-5-0556-500
> E-Mail: jj at anexia.at
> Web: http://www.anexia.at
> Anschrift Hauptsitz Klagenfurt: Feldkirchnerstraße 140, 9020 Klagenfurt
> Geschäftsführer: Alexander Windbichler
> Firmenbuch: FN 289918a | Gerichtsstand: Klagenfurt | UID-Nummer: AT U63216601
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Max Tulyev [maxtul at netassist.ua]
> Received: Samstag, 03 Okt. 2015, 9:11
> To: nanog at nanog.org [nanog at nanog.org]
> Subject: Re: AW: /27 the new /24
> Which routers? DIR-300 with OpenWRT/Quagga? :)
> I think all above-the-trash level routers supports >1M routes, isn't it?
>> On 02.10.15 17:45, Jürgen Jaritsch wrote:
>> this would at least help to get rid of many old routing engines around the world :) ... or people would keep their "learn nothing smaller than /24" filters in place. Also an option - but not for companies who act as an IP transit provider.
>> best regards
>> Jürgen Jaritsch
>> Head of Network & Infrastructure
>> ANEXIA Internetdienstleistungs GmbH
>> Telefon: +43-5-0556-300
>> Telefax: +43-5-0556-500
>> E-Mail: JJaritsch at anexia-it.com
>> Web: http://www.anexia-it.com
>> Anschrift Hauptsitz Klagenfurt: Feldkirchnerstraße 140, 9020 Klagenfurt
>> Geschäftsführer: Alexander Windbichler
>> Firmenbuch: FN 289918a | Gerichtsstand: Klagenfurt | UID-Nummer: AT U63216601
>> -----Ursprüngliche Nachricht-----
>> Von: NANOG [mailto:nanog-bounces at nanog.org] Im Auftrag von Justin Wilson - MTIN
>> Gesendet: Freitag, 02. Oktober 2015 16:32
>> An: NANOG
>> Betreff: /27 the new /24
>> I was in a discussion the other day and several Tier2 providers were talking about the idea of adjusting their BGP filters to accept prefixes smaller than a /24. A few were saying they thought about going down to as small as a /27. This was mainly due to more networks coming online and not having even a /24 of IPv4 space. The first argument is against this is the potential bloat the global routing table could have. Many folks have worked hard for years to summarize and such. others were saying they would do a /26 or bigger.
>> However, what do we do about the new networks which want to do BGP but only can get small allocations from someone (either a RIR or one of their upstreams)?
>> Just throwing that out there. Seems like an interesting discussion.
>> Justin Wilson
>> j2sw at mtin.net
>> http://www.mtin.net Owner/CEO
>> xISP Solutions- Consulting – Data Centers - Bandwidth
>> http://www.midwest-ix.com COO/Chairman
>> Internet Exchange - Peering - Distributed Fabric
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