I am reading the command reference right now, but it all seems very involved for what I want to do.
I just want to prioritize bandwidth inbound (external IP) to a single machine/IP address. A server behind a 530 series firewall that hosts multiple apps/ports. Is there anyway to just give priority to any inbound traffic destine for this single machine?
In most scenarios, the WAN link bandwidth will be much less than the LAN link bandwidth therefore it's a bit pointless to apply a policy at the LAN interface.
Now, since you are concerned with inbound traffic, there is really nothing you can do about it. The traffic has been scheduled out by your ISP using whatever scheduling method they have so once it gets to you, there's nothing much you can do about it.
Maybe I wasnt very clear about what I want to accomplish. We have an internal server that hosts multiple apps for our companys mobile users. We are sharing 2 T1 lines for about 400 Internet users on the same LAN/T1s as the server that needs to be accessed remotely.
The problem is; during peak Hrs our mobile users complain about the response time of this server that provides their applications. I know the server is not the bottleneck, but rather the 2 T1 of pipe that is shared with everyone.
I would like to be able to give priority to anything directed at this internal server, so our mobile users get a better response time before the internal users using the internet. If it is not possible to give priority bandwidth to this machine, maybe I can just set aside an amount of bandwidth just for this segment of the network?
Ok. As I mentioned in my earlier post, there is very little you can do to control the traffic destined from your server from the Internet. The only place this can be controlled is at the ISP's interface to you, and you generally don't get to configure the ISP's router :-)
Now, you can control the traffic from the server to the Internet in order to give it priority. Below is one way of doing so:
match access-group 101
description Interace to Internet
service-policy output OutPolicy
access-list 101 permit ip host any
The above policy will guarantee 128k of bandwidth outbound to traffic from the Server. You can tweak the values to suit you.
For what it's worth, I've been down this road recently and Paresh is correct, there is not much you can do as the bottleneck is inbound towards your network from the provider. The appropriate place to implement a policy would be egress on the upstream router, and that is not likely to happen.
Question We run asr9001 with XR 6.1.3, and we have a very long delay to
login w/ SSH 1 or 2 to the device compare to IOS device. After
investigation, the there is 1s delay between the client KEXDH_INIT and
the server (XR) KEXDH_REPLY. After debug ssh serv...
Introduction The purpose of this document is to demonstrate the Open
Shortest Path First (OSPF) behavior when the V-bit (Virtual-link bit) is
present in a non-backbone area. The V-bit is signaled in Type-1 LSA only
if the router is the endpoint of one or ...
Hi, I am seeing quite a few issues with patch install and wanted to
share my experience and workaround to this. Login to admin via CLI, then
access root with the “shell” command Issue “df –h” and you’ll probably
see the following directory full or nearly ...