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Oracle Solaris Administration: IP Services     Oracle Solaris 10 1/13 Information Library
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Document Information


Part I Introducing System Administration: IP Services

1.  Oracle Solaris TCP/IP Protocol Suite (Overview)

Part II TCP/IP Administration

2.  Planning Your TCP/IP Network (Tasks)

3.  Introducing IPv6 (Overview)

4.  Planning an IPv6 Network (Tasks)

5.  Configuring TCP/IP Network Services and IPv4 Addressing (Tasks)

6.  Administering Network Interfaces (Tasks)

7.  Configuring an IPv6 Network (Tasks)

8.  Administering a TCP/IP Network (Tasks)

9.  Troubleshooting Network Problems (Tasks)

10.  TCP/IP and IPv4 in Depth (Reference)

11.  IPv6 in Depth (Reference)


12.  About DHCP (Overview)

13.  Planning for DHCP Service (Tasks)

14.  Configuring the DHCP Service (Tasks)

15.  Administering DHCP (Tasks)

16.  Configuring and Administering the DHCP Client

17.  Troubleshooting DHCP (Reference)

18.  DHCP Commands and Files (Reference)

Part IV IP Security

19.  IP Security Architecture (Overview)

20.  Configuring IPsec (Tasks)

21.  IP Security Architecture (Reference)

22.  Internet Key Exchange (Overview)

23.  Configuring IKE (Tasks)

24.  Internet Key Exchange (Reference)

25.  IP Filter in Oracle Solaris (Overview)

26.  IP Filter (Tasks)


27.  Introducing IPMP (Overview)

28.  Administering IPMP (Tasks)

Part VI IP Quality of Service (IPQoS)

29.  Introducing IPQoS (Overview)

30.  Planning for an IPQoS-Enabled Network (Tasks)

31.  Creating the IPQoS Configuration File (Tasks)

Defining a QoS Policy in the IPQoS Configuration File (Task Map)

Tools for Creating a QoS Policy

Basic IPQoS Configuration File

Configuring the IPQoS Example Topology

Creating IPQoS Configuration Files for Web Servers

How to Create the IPQoS Configuration File and Define Traffic Classes

How to Define Filters in the IPQoS Configuration File

How to Define Traffic Forwarding in the IPQoS Configuration File

How to Enable Accounting for a Class in the IPQoS Configuration File

How to Create an IPQoS Configuration File for a Best-Effort Web Server

Creating an IPQoS Configuration File for an Application Server

How to Configure the IPQoS Configuration File for an Application Server

How to Configure Forwarding for Application Traffic in the IPQoS Configuration File

How to Configure Flow Control in the IPQoS Configuration File

Providing Differentiated Services on a Router

How to Configure a Router on an IPQoS-Enabled Network

32.  Starting and Maintaining IPQoS (Tasks)

33.  Using Flow Accounting and Statistics Gathering (Tasks)

34.  IPQoS in Detail (Reference)



Tools for Creating a QoS Policy

The QoS policy for your network resides in the IPQoS configuration file. You create this configuration file with a text editor. Then, you provide the file as an argument to ipqosconf, the IPQoS configuration utility. When you instruct ipqosconf to apply the policy that is defined in your configuration file, the policy is written into the kernel IPQoS system. For detailed information about the ipqosconf command, refer to the ipqosconf(1M) man page. For instructions on the use of ipqosconf, refer to How to Apply a New Configuration to the IPQoS Kernel Modules.

Basic IPQoS Configuration File

An IPQoS configuration file consists of a tree of action statements that implement the QoS policy that you defined in Planning the Quality-of-Service Policy. The IPQoS configuration file configures the IPQoS modules. Each action statement contains a set of classes, filters, or parameters to be processed by the module that is called in the action statement.

For the complete syntax of the IPQoS configuration file, refer to Example 34-3 and the ipqosconf(1M) man page.

Configuring the IPQoS Example Topology

The tasks in this chapter explain how to create IPQoS configuration files for three IPQoS-enabled systems. These systems are part of the network topology of the company BigISP, which was introduced in Figure 30-4.

These three configuration files illustrate the most common IPQoS configurations. You might use the sample files that are shown in the next section as templates for your own IPQoS implementation.