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main challenge over the coming months will be to whittle down the number of different possible approaches for VPN membership determination and VPN/CoS multiplexing to a few generally applicable solutions to maximize interoperability
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1 This entire chapter was contributed by Paul Brittain and Adrian Farrel based on their paper MPLS Virtual Private Networks: A Review of the Implementation Options for MPLS VPNs Including the Ongoing Standardization Work in the IETF MPLS Working Group, Data Connection, Ltd White Paper, November, 2000, version 2, October 2001 This chapter was also based on their MPLS Traffic Engineering: A Choice of Signaling Protocols, Analysis of the Similarities and Differences Between the Two Primary MPLS Label Distribution Protocols: RSVP and CR-LDP, January, 2000 Data Connection, Ltd (DCL) (wwwdataconnectioncom) is the leading independent developer and supplier of MPLS, ATM, SS7, MGCP/Megaco, SSCTP, VoIP Conferencing, Messaging, Directory, and SNA portable products Customers include Alcatel, Cabletron, Cisco, Fujitsu, Hewlett-Packard, Hitachi, IBM Corp, Microsoft, Nortel, SGI, and Sun Data Connection, Ltd is headquartered in London, with US offices in Reston, Virginia, and Alameda, California It was founded in 1981 and is privately held In 1999, the company received its second Queen s Award for outstanding export performance
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Motivations, Drivers, Approaches, and Advantages of VoMPLS
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Copyright 2002 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click Here for Terms of Use
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Five
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This chapter covers two major topics: how to carry voice in multiprotocol label switching (MPLS), and the motivations, drivers, approaches, and advantages to voice over MPLS (VoMPLS) At first glance, MPLS is a better packet technology for voice support because of its quality of service (QoS) capabilities, traffic-engineering (TE) capabilities, and its capability to create layer 3 or layer 2 tunnels Also, MPLS enables better integration with Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM) networks that are already deployed in the carrier environment than a pure IP network provides It is important to realize, however, that MPLS per se is not a QoS solution It still needs a distinct mechanism to support QoS As discussed in 3, Quality of Service (QoS), a Differentiated Services (diffserv) or Integrated Services (intserv) mechanism can be used (For some multitiered networks, both approaches can be utilized) MPLS provides voice tie lines, with Resource Reservation Protocol (RSVP) aggregation relating voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) admission control to MPLS traffic engineering Traffic engineering provides guaranteed bandwidth/loss characteristics With MPLS, you can support TE/QoSbased routing and protection switching, both of which are important to voice1 As alluded to in 1, Motivations, Developments, and Opportunities in Voice over Packet Technologies, two approaches have evolved: voice directly over MPLS without IP encapsulation (this is properly called VoMPLS) and voice over IP with IP then encapsulated in MPLS (this is properly called VoIPoMPLS) IP purists prefer the latter; MPLS advocates prefer the former The baseline definition of VoMPLS in this book is the use of MPLS as an efficient transport of VoIP services with a predictable QoS/ grade of service (GoS) in an IP/MPLS network; this is a voice carriage directly over MPLS In a way, VoMPLS is similar to VoIP For VoIP, there are existing call/device control protocols (such as MEGACO, MGCP, H323, H225, H245, SIP, Q1901, and so on) as well as existing upper-layer encapsulations (such as RTP) For IP over MPLS, there are existing signaling protocols (such as CR-LDP and RSVP-TE) A simple approach for VoMPLS, therefore, is to have a standard mapping of VoIP followed by a mapping of IP over MPLS This is the position taken by the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) In practice, further work is necessary to combine call control and MPLS transport; this includes the exact details of mapping voice service requirements to MPLS The approach is to downplay the IP encapsulation Table 5-1 depicts the eight architecture combinations that are possible This chapter proceeds with a general discussion of VoMPLS The second part of the chapter focuses on VoIPoMPLS The third part covers voice over pseudo wire (PW) VoMPLS is treated in more detail in 6, MPLS Forum Voice over MPLS Bearer Transport Implementation Agreement Figure 5-1 depicts the logical layers requiring support in any of the VoMPLS models
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