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Posts Tagged ‘SSM’

Many to Many Multicast – PIM BiDir

August 9, 2015 3 comments

Introduction

This post will describe PIM Bidir, why it is needed and the design considerations for using PIM BiDir. This post is focused on technology overview and design and will not contain any actual configurations.

Multicast Applications

Multicast is a technology that is mainly used for one-to-many and many-to-many applications. The following are examples of applications that use or can benefit from using multicast.

One-to-many

One-to-many applications have a single sender and multiple receivers. These are examples of applications in the one-to-many model.

Scheduled audio/video: IP-TV, radio, lectures

Push media: News headlines, weather updates, sports scores

File distributing and caching: Web site content or any file-based updates sent to distributed end-user or replicating/caching sites

Announcements: Network time, multicast session schedules

Monitoring: Stock prices, security system or other real-time monitoring applications

Many-to-many

Many-to-many applications have many senders and many receivers. One-to-many applications are unidirectional and many-to-many applications are bidirectional.

Multimedia conferencing: Audio/video and whiteboard is the classic conference application

Synchronized resources: Shared distributed databases of any type

Distance learning: One-to-many lecture but with “upstream” capability where receivers can question the lecturer

Multi-player games: Many multi-player games are distributed simulations and also have chat group capabilities.

Overview of PIM

PIM has different implimentations to be able to handle the above applications. There are mainly three implementatios of PIM, PIM Any Source Multicast (ASM), PIM Source Specific Multicast (SSM) and PIM BiDirectional (BiDir).

PIM ASM

PIM ASM was the first implementation and is well suited for one-to-many applications. ASM means that traffic from any source to a group will be delivered to the receiver(s). PIM ASM uses the concept of a Rendezvous Point Tree (RPT) and Shortest Path Tree (SPT). The RPT is a tree built from the receiver to a Rendezvous Point (RP). The tree from a multicast source to a receiver is called the SPT. Before the receiver can learn the source and build the SPT, the RP will have sent a PIM Join towards the source to build the SPT between the source and the RP. When looking in the mroute table, RPT state will be shown as (*,G) and SPT state will be shown as (S,G)

PIM1

The responsibilities of the RP are:

  • Receive PIM Register messages from the First Hop Router (FHR) and send Register Stop
  • Join the SPT and the RPT so the receivers get traffic and find out the source of the multicast

Initially traffic flows through the RP, there is a more efficient path though. When the Last Hop Router (LHR) starts receiving the multicast it will switch over to the SPT.The SPT will be a more optimal path and (likely) introduce lower delay between the source and the receiver.

PIM2

PIM ASM can support both one-to-many and many-to-many applications since it can use both SPT and RPT. To prevent LHR to switch to SPT, ip pim spt-threshold command can be used. It can either be set to switch over at a certain rate of traffic (kbps) or be set to infinity to always stay on the RPT. This can be combined with ACL to have certain groups always stay on the RPT and for others to switch over. PIM ASM can therefore use SPT for some groups and RPT for other groups. There are still drawbacks to PIM ASM, a few are mentioned here:

  • Complex protocol state with Register messages
  • Redundancy requires the use of MSDP
  • Any source can send which opens attack vector for DoS and sending traffic from spoofed source

PIM SSM

PIM SSM was created to work better with one-to-many flows compared to PIM ASM. In PIM SSM, there is no complex handling of state and there is only SPT, no RPT. That also means that there is no need for a RP. PIM SSM is much easier to setup and use, it does require clients to support IGMPv3 so that the IGMP Report can contain which source the receiver wants to receive the traffic from. This also means that since there is no RP, there has to be some way for the receiver to know which sources send to which groups. This has to be hanled by some form of Out Of Band(OOB) mechanism. The most common use for SSM is IP-TV where the Set Top Box (STB) receives a list of sources and groups by contacting a server.

The drawback of PIM SSM is that (S,G) state is created requiring more memory. Depending on the number of sources, this may be a factor or not.

PIM BiDir

Bidirectional PIM was created to work better with many-to-many applications. PIM BiDir uses only RPT and no SPT. This means that there has to be a RP. With bidirectional PIM, the RP does not perform any of the functions of PIM ASM though, such as sending Register Stop messages or joining the SPT. Remember, in PIM BiDir, there is no SPT.The RP in PIM BiDir does not have to be a physical device since the RP is not performing any control plane functions. It is simply a way of forwarding traffic the right way, think of it as a vector. The RP can be a physical device and in that case it is a normal RP, just without the responsibilities of an RP as we know it in PIM ASM. When configuring PIM BiDir to have redundant RPs the RP is sometimes called Phantom RP, because it does not have to reside on a physical device.

PIM BiDir is often used in “hoot n holler” and financial applications. PIM BiDir and PIM SSM are at different ends of the spectrum where PIM ASM can serve both type of applications.

PIM uses the concept of Reverse Path Forwarding (RPF) to ensure loop free forwarding. RPF ensures that traffic comes in on the interface that would be used to send traffic out towards the source. PIM BiDir can send traffic both up and down the RPT. This is not normally supported by using RPF, to support this PIM BiDir uses a Designated Forwarder (DF) on each segment, even point-to-point segments. The main responsibility of the DF is to forward traffic upstream towards the RP. The DF is elected based on the metric towards the RP, essentially building a tree along the best path without having to install any (S,G) state. RPF is still used to find the appropiate path towards the Rendezvous Point Link (RPL) but it is the DF mechanism that ensures loop free forwarding.

RP Considerations

In PIM BiDir there isno MSDP, it does not use (S,G) so this is expected. To provide redundant RP in PIM BiDir, Phantom RP is used. The Phantom RP is a virtual RP which is not assigned to a physical device, it is often implemented by having two routers use a loopback with different subnet mask length.

PIM3

Routers are assigned the RP adress of 192.0.2.1 which is then the Phantom RP, the actual routers where the traffic will flow through have been assigned 192.0.2.2 and 192.0.2.3 but with different net mask lengths. Normal best path rules will then forward traffic towards the longest path match which will be RP1 when it is available and RP2 when RP1 is not available. It is important to not configure the RP address as a physical interface address since this would break the redundancy. If a router was configured with the real address, it would not forward the traffic since the traffic would be destined for one of its own addresses.

Since the RP is so critical, redundancy must be provided. All traffic will pass through the RP which means that certain links in the network may have to carry a lot of the traffic. For this reason it can be necessary to have several RPs, that are acting as RPs for different multicast groups. The placement of the RP also becomes very important since traffic must flow through the RP.

PIM BiDir Considerations

PIM BiDir uses the DF mechanism and for the election to succeed, all the PIM routers on the segment must support PIM BiDir, otherwise the DF election will fail and PIM BiDir will not be supported on the segment. It is possible to have non PIM BiDir routers on a segment if a PIM neighbor filter is implemented to not form PIM adjacencies with certain routers. That way PIM BiDir can be gradually implemented into the network.

Closing Thoughts

PIM ASM supports all multicast models but at the cost of complexity. One could say that it’s a jack of all trades but does not excel at anything. PIM SSM is less complex and the best choice for one-to-many applications if the receivers have support for IGMPv3. PIM BiDir is best suited for many-to-many applications and keeps the least state of all the PIM implementations. Every PIM implementation has its use case and as an architect/designer its your job to know all the models and pick the best one based on business requirements.

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Categories: CCDE Tags: , , , , ,

More on SSM

June 9, 2012 4 comments

As you’ve noticed I’ve been studying SSM and what better way to learn than to blog about it. I recently got a Safari subscription which has been great so far. I’ve been reading some in the book Interdomain Multicast Routing: Practical Juniper Networks and Cisco Systems Solutions which has been great so far.

We are still using the same topology and now we will look a bit more in detail what is happening.

R1 will be the source, sending traffic from its loopback. R3 will be the client running IGMPv3 on its upstream interface to R2. As explained in previous post I am doing this to simulate an end host otherwise I would configure it on R3 downstream interface and then it would sen a PIM Join upstream.

To run SSM we need IGMPv3 or use some form of mapping as described in previous post. It is important to note though that IGMPv3 is not specific for SSM. With SSM a (S,G) pair is described as a channel. Instead of join/leave it is now called subscribe and unsubscribe.

So the first thing that happens is that the client (computer or STB) sends IGMPv3 membership report to the destination IP 224.0.0.22. This is the IP used for IGMPv3. This is how the packet looks in Wireshark.

The destination IP is 224.0.0.22 which corresponds to the multicast MAC 01-00-5E-00-00-16. 16 in hex is 22 in decimal.

We clearly see that it is version 3 and the type is Membership Report 0x22. Number of group records show how many groups are being joined.

Then the actual group record is shown (225.0.0.1) and the type is Allow New Sources. The number of sources is 1. And then we see the channel (S,G) that is joined.

Then R2 sends a PIM Join towards the source.

We can see that it is a (S,G) join. The SPT is built.

R2 will send general IGMPv3 queries to see if there are still any receivers connected to the LAN segment.

The query is sent to all multicast hosts (224.0.0.1) and if still receiving the multicast the host will reply with a report.

The type is Membership Query (0x11). The Max Response Time is 10 seconds which is the time that the host has to reply within.

We can see in this report that the record type is Mode is include (1) compared to Allow New Sources when the first report was sent.

Now R3 unsubscribes to the channel and the IGMP report is used once again.

The type is now Block Old Sources (6).

After this has been sent the IGMP querier (router) has to make sure that there are no other subscribers to the channel so it sends out a channel specific query.

If noone responds to this the router will send a PIM Prune upstream as can be seen here.

Finally. How can we see which router is the IGMP querier? Use the show ip igmp interface command.

R2#show ip igmp interface fa0/0
FastEthernet0/0 is up, line protocol is up
  Internet address is 23.23.23.2/24
  IGMP is enabled on interface
  Current IGMP host version is 3
  Current IGMP router version is 3
  IGMP query interval is 60 seconds
  IGMP querier timeout is 120 seconds
  IGMP max query response time is 10 seconds
  Last member query count is 2
  Last member query response interval is 1000 ms
  Inbound IGMP access group is not set
  IGMP activity: 2 joins, 1 leaves
  Multicast routing is enabled on interface
  Multicast TTL threshold is 0
  Multicast designated router (DR) is 23.23.23.2 (this system)
  IGMP querying router is 23.23.23.2 (this system)
  Multicast groups joined by this system (number of users):
      224.0.1.40(1)

We can see some interesting things here. We can see which router is the designated router and IGMP querier. By default the IGMP querier is the router with the lowest IP and the DR is the one with highest IP. DR can be affected by chancing the DR priority. We can also see which timers are used for query interval and max response time among other timers.

So by now you should have a good grasp of SSM. It does not have a lot of moving parts which is nice.

Categories: CCIE, Multicast Tags: , , ,

Multicast – SSM mapping

June 8, 2012 5 comments

This is a followup post to the first one on SSM. The topology is still the same.

If you want to find it in the documentation it is found in the IGMP configuration guide

I guess the reason to place it under IGMP is that SSM requires IGMPv3. To find SSM mapping go to Products-> Cisco IOS and NX-OS Software-> Cisco IOS-> Cisco IOS Software Release 12.4 Family-> Cisco IOS Software Releases 12.4T-> Configure-> Configuration Guides-> IP Multicast Configuration Guide Library, Cisco IOS Release 12.4T-> IP Multicast: IGMP Configuration Guide, Cisco IOS Release 12.4T-> SSM mapping

So why would we use SSM mapping in the first place? IGMPv3 is not supported everywhere yet. Maybe the Set Top Box (STB) is not supporting IGMPv3 but your ISP wants to support SSM. Then some transition mechanism must be used. There are a few options available like IGMPv3 lite, URD and SSM mapping. IGMPv3 lite is daemon running on the host supporting a subset of IGMPv3 until proper IGMPv3 has been implemented. With URD a router intercepts the URL requests from the user and the router joins the multicast stream to the correct source even though the user is not sending IGMPv3 reports. This requires that the multicast group and source is coded into the web page with links to the multicast streams.

SSM mapping takes IGMPv2 reports and convert them to IGMPv3. We can either use a DNS server and query it for sources or use static mappings as I will explain here. Static mapping is done on the Last Hop Router (LHR) and it is fairly simple. This is how we configure it.

R2(config)#access-list 2 permit 225.0.0.100
R2(config)#ip igmp ssm-map enable
R2(config)#ip igmp ssm-map static 2 1.1.1.1
R2(config)#no ip igmp ssm-map query dns

The config is pretty self explanatory. First we create an access-list that defines the groups to be used for SSM mapping. Then we enable SSM mapping. Then we tie together the ACL with the sources that are allowed to send to those groups. Now we need to verify the mapping. First we take a look at R2 with show ip igmp ssm-mapping.

R2#show ip igmp ssm-mapping
SSM Mapping  : Enabled
DNS Lookup   : Disabled
Mcast domain : in-addr.arpa
Name servers : 255.255.255.255

Looks good so far. We will use R3 to simulate a client joining to 225.0.0.100 via IGMPv2. We will debug IGMP to see the report coming in. R3 will join the group via the igmp join-group command. One thing is important to note here. Usually we configure ip igmp-join group on downstream interface to simulate LAN segment and then PIM Join is sent upstream. In this case we want only IGMP join to be sent so therefore we configure the igmp join-group on the upstream interface. Also no PIM should be enabled. This makes the router act as a pure host and not do any multicast routing. What would happen otherwise is that the router will have RPF failures when the source is sending traffic because for traffic not in SSM mode a RPF lookup is done against the RP. Since no RP is configured the RPF would fail, as a workaround we can configure a static RP even though it isn’t really used it would make the RPF check pass.

R3(config)int fa0/0
R3(config-if)#ip igmp join-group 225.0.0.100

This is the debug output from R3.

IGMP(0): Send v2 Report for 225.0.0.100 on FastEthernet0/0

We can clearly see that IGMPv2 report was sent. Now we go to R2 to see if it is converting the IGMPv2 join to IGMPv3.

IGMP(0): Received v2 Report on FastEthernet0/0 from 23.23.23.3 for 225.0.0.100
IGMP(0): Convert IGMPv2 report (*, 225.0.0.100) to IGMPv3 with 1 source(s) using STATIC

It is clear that the conversion is taking place. We look in the MRIB as well.

R2# 
sh ip mroute | be \(
(*, 224.0.1.40), 03:18:48/00:02:54, RP 0.0.0.0, flags: DCL
  Incoming interface: Null, RPF nbr 0.0.0.0
  Outgoing interface list:
    FastEthernet0/0, Forward/Sparse, 03:18:48/00:02:54
    Serial0/0, Forward/Sparse, 03:18:48/00:02:44

(1.1.1.1, 225.0.0.100), 03:18:26/00:02:57, flags: sTI
  Incoming interface: Serial0/0, RPF nbr 12.12.12.1
  Outgoing interface list:
    FastEthernet0/0, Forward/Sparse, 03:18:26/00:02:57

We see that we now have (S,G) joins in R2! As a final step we will also verify in R1.

sh ip mroute | be \(
(*, 224.0.1.40), 03:20:44/stopped, RP 0.0.0.0, flags: DCL
  Incoming interface: Null, RPF nbr 0.0.0.0
  Outgoing interface list:
    Serial0/1, Forward/Sparse, 03:20:44/00:00:49

(*, 225.0.0.100), 03:20:43/stopped, RP 0.0.0.0, flags: SP
  Incoming interface: Null, RPF nbr 0.0.0.0
  Outgoing interface list: Null

(1.1.1.1, 225.0.0.100), 00:01:01/00:02:28, flags: T
  Incoming interface: Null, RPF nbr 0.0.0.0
  Outgoing interface list:
    Serial0/0, Forward/Sparse, 00:01:01/00:03:27

Now the ping should be successful.

R1#ping
Protocol [ip]:
Target IP address: 225.0.0.100
Repeat count [1]: 5
Datagram size [100]:
Timeout in seconds [2]:
Extended commands [n]: y
Interface [All]: serial0/0
Time to live [255]:
Source address: 1.1.1.1
Type of service [0]:
Set DF bit in IP header? [no]:
Validate reply data? [no]:
Data pattern [0xABCD]:
Loose, Strict, Record, Timestamp, Verbose[none]:
Sweep range of sizes [n]:
Type escape sequence to abort.
Sending 5, 100-byte ICMP Echos to 225.0.0.100, timeout is 2 seconds:
Packet sent with a source address of 1.1.1.1

Reply to request 0 from 23.23.23.3, 16 ms
Reply to request 1 from 23.23.23.3, 16 ms
Reply to request 2 from 23.23.23.3, 16 ms
Reply to request 3 from 23.23.23.3, 16 ms
Reply to request 4 from 23.23.23.3, 16 ms

So the important thing here is to make R3 act as a pure host otherwise it will not work. This is a bit overkill for verification but I just wanted to show how it could be done.

Categories: CCIE, Multicast Tags: , , , ,

Source Specific Multicast (SSM) and IGMP filtering

June 4, 2012 16 comments

Regular multicast is known as Any Source Multicast (ASM). It is based on a many to many
model where the source can be anyone and only the group is known. For some applications
like stock trading exchange this is a good choice but for IPTV usage it makes more
sense to use SSM as it will scale better when there is no need for a RP.

ASM builds a shared tree (RPT) from the receiver to the RP and a
Shortest Path Tree (SPT) from the sender to the RP. Everything must pass through the RP
until switching over to the SPT building a tree directly from receiver to sender.
The RPT uses a (*,G) entry and the SPT uses a (S,G) entry in the MRIB.

SSM uses no RP, instead it uses IGMP version 3 to signal what channel (source) it wants
to join for a group. IGMPv3 can use INCLUDE messages that specify that only these
sources are allowed or they can use EXCLUDE to allow all sources except for these ones.

SSM has the IP range 232.0.0.0/8 allocated and it is the default range in IOS but we can
also use SSM for other IP ranges. If we do we need to specify that with an ACL.

SSM can be enabled on all routers that should work in SSM mode but it is only
really needed on the routers that have receivers connected since that is the place
where the behavior is really changed. Instead of sending a (*,G) join to the RP
the Last Hop Router (LHR) sends a (S,G) join directly to the source.

This is the topology we are using.

It is really simple. R1 is acting as a multicast source and R2 will both simulate a client
and do filtering. R3 will simulate an end host. R1 will source the traffic from its loopback.
OSPF has been enabled on all relevant interfaces.

We will start by enabling SSM for the range 225.0.0.0/24 on R2.

R2#conf t
Enter configuration commands, one per line.  End with CNTL/Z.
R2(config)#access-list 1 permit 225.0.0.0 0.0.0.255
R2(config)#ip pim ssm range 1

R2 will now use SSM behavior for the 225.0.0.0/24 range. R2 will join the group 225.0.0.1.
We will debug IGMP and PIM to follow everything that happens. When using igmp join-group
on an interface the router simulates IGMP report coming in on that interface. We will see
later why this is important. So first we enable debugging to the buffer.
Also we must enable multicast routing and enable PIM sparse-mode on the relevant interfaces.

R1#conf t
Enter configuration commands, one per line.  End with CNTL/Z.
R1(config)#ip multicast-routing
R1(config)#int s0/0
R1(config-if)#ip pim sparse-mode
R1(config-if)#do debug ip pim
PIM debugging is on
R1(config-if)#
R2(config)#ip multicast-routing
R2(config)#int s0/0
R2(config-if)#ip pim sparse-mode
R2(config-if)#int f0/0
R2(config-if)#ip pim sparse-mode
R2(config-if)#ip igmp version 3
R2(config-if)#
*Mar  1 00:18:37.595: %PIM-5-DRCHG: DR change from neighbor 0.0.0.0 to 23.23.23.2 on interface FastEthernet0/0
R2(config-if)#do debug ip igmp
IGMP debugging is on
R2(config-if)#do debug ip pim
PIM debugging is on

Then we join the group on the Fa0/0 interface and look at what happens.

R2(config)#int f0/0
R2(config-if)#ip igmp join-group 225.0.0.1 source 1.1.1.1

We take a look at the log.

IGMP(0): Received v3 Report for 1 group on FastEthernet0/0 from 23.23.23.2
IGMP(0): Received Group record for group 225.0.0.1, mode 5 from 23.23.23.2 for 1 sources
IGMP(0): Updating expiration time on (1.1.1.1,225.0.0.1) to 180 secs
IGMP(0): Setting source flags 4 on (1.1.1.1,225.0.0.1)
IGMP(0): MRT Add/Update FastEthernet0/0 for (1.1.1.1,225.0.0.1) by 0
PIM(0): Insert (1.1.1.1,225.0.0.1) join in nbr 12.12.12.1's queue
IGMP(0): MRT Add/Update FastEthernet0/0 for (1.1.1.1,225.0.0.1) by 4
PIM(0): Building Join/Prune packet for nbr 12.12.12.1
PIM(0): Adding v2 (1.1.1.1/32, 225.0.0.1), S-bit Join
PIM(0): Send v2 join/prune to 12.12.12.1 (Serial0/0)
IGMP(0): Building v3 Report on FastEthernet0/0
IGMP(0): Add Group Record for 225.0.0.1, type 5
IGMP(0): Add Source Record 1.1.1.1
IGMP(0): Add Group Record for 225.0.0.1, type 6

R2 is receiving an IGMP report (created by itself) and then it generates a PIM join and
sends it to R1. We look how R1 is receiving it.

PIM(0): Received v2 Join/Prune on Serial0/0 from 12.12.12.2, to us
PIM(0): Join-list: (1.1.1.1/32, 225.0.0.1), S-bit set
PIM(0): RPF Lookup failed for 1.1.1.1
PIM(0): Add Serial0/0/12.12.12.2 to (1.1.1.1, 225.0.0.1), Forward state, by PIM SG Join

Then we verify by looking at the mroute table and by pinging.

R1#sh ip mroute 225.0.0.1 | be \(
(*, 225.0.0.1), 00:09:42/stopped, RP 0.0.0.0, flags: SP
  Incoming interface: Null, RPF nbr 0.0.0.0
  Outgoing interface list: Null

(1.1.1.1, 225.0.0.1), 00:01:49/00:01:40, flags: T
  Incoming interface: Null, RPF nbr 0.0.0.0
  Outgoing interface list:
    Serial0/0, Forward/Sparse, 00:01:49/00:02:39

Now we do a regular ping which should fail since we are not sourcing traffic from the loopback.

R1#ping 225.0.0.1 re 3

Type escape sequence to abort.
Sending 3, 100-byte ICMP Echos to 225.0.0.1, timeout is 2 seconds:
...

This is expected and what is good about SSM is that it makes sending to groups from any
source more difficult which is good from a security perspective.

Now we do an extended ping and source from the loopback.

R1#ping
Protocol [ip]:
Target IP address: 225.0.0.1
Repeat count [1]: 5
Datagram size [100]:
Timeout in seconds [2]:
Extended commands [n]: y
Interface [All]: serial0/0
Time to live [255]:
Source address: 1.1.1.1
Type of service [0]:
Set DF bit in IP header? [no]:
Validate reply data? [no]:
Data pattern [0xABCD]:
Loose, Strict, Record, Timestamp, Verbose[none]:
Sweep range of sizes [n]:
Type escape sequence to abort.
Sending 5, 100-byte ICMP Echos to 225.0.0.1, timeout is 2 seconds:
Packet sent with a source address of 1.1.1.1

Reply to request 0 from 12.12.12.2, 52 ms
Reply to request 1 from 12.12.12.2, 48 ms
Reply to request 2 from 12.12.12.2, 48 ms
Reply to request 3 from 12.12.12.2, 36 ms
Reply to request 4 from 12.12.12.2, 40 ms

So our SSM is working and we didn’t even have to enable it on R1! What if we have
clients not supporting IGMPv3? Then we could do SSM mapping. I could do that in
another post if there is interest for it. For now lets look at filtering. If we
were using ASM then we use a standard ACL and match which multicast groups are
allowed to send joins for. The joins would be (*,G) which is the same as
host 0.0.0.0 in an ACL.

To filter SSM we use an extended ACL where the source in the extended ACL
is the multicast source and the destination is which group to match. We will
create an ACL permitting 1.1.1.1 as source for the groups 225.0.0.1, 225.0.0.2
and 225.0.0.3. Anything else will be denied which we will see by debugging IGMP.
When we are doing filtering it is important to rembember that the IGMP report
generated by the router itself (igmp join-group) will also be subject to the ACL
so make sure to include that.

R2(config)#ip access-list extended IGMP_FILTER
R2(config-ext-nacl)#permit igmp host 1.1.1.1 host 225.0.0.1
R2(config-ext-nacl)#permit igmp host 1.1.1.1 host 225.0.0.2
R2(config-ext-nacl)#permit igmp host 1.1.1.1 host 225.0.0.3
R2(config-ext-nacl)#deny igmp any any
R2(config-ext-nacl)#int f0/0
R2(config-if)#ip igmp access-group IGMP_FILTER

Now we make R3 join a group not allowed and look at the debug output on R2.

R3(config)#int f0/0
R3(config-if)#ip igmp version 3
R3(config-if)#ip igmp join-group 225.0.0.10 source 1.1.1.1

This is from the log on R2.

IGMP(0): Received v3 Report for 1 group on FastEthernet0/0 from 23.23.23.3
IGMP(*): Source: 1.1.1.1, Group 225.0.0.10 access denied on FastEthernet0/0
R2#sh ip access-lists IGMP_FILTER
Extended IP access list IGMP_FILTER
    10 permit igmp host 1.1.1.1 host 225.0.0.1 (6 matches)
    20 permit igmp host 1.1.1.1 host 225.0.0.2
    30 permit igmp host 1.1.1.1 host 225.0.0.3
    40 deny igmp any any (7 matches)

As we can see that group is not allowed so the IGMP join will not make it through.
SSM can be very useful and it is not difficult to setup. In fact it is mostly
easier than ASM to setup.

Categories: CCIE, Multicast Tags: , , , ,