Internet Working 5 th lecture. Chair of Communication Systems Department of Applied Sciences University of Freiburg 2004

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1 5 th lecture Chair of Communication Systems Department of Applied Sciences University of Freiburg

2 Last lecture Lecture room hopefully all got the message lecture on tuesday and thursday same time this room Last lecture need for universal service IP operating on OSI layer 3 packet switched media independent (IP could be run on fast ethernets, slow modem lines, satellite connections, ATM fiber links...) looked into IP header (version, length, TOS, TTL, frag.,...) segmentation in IP networks > fragmentation 2 43

3 Last lecture Remember: layering of protocols i.e. TCP service (layer 4) on top of IP (layer 3) on top of ethernet (layer 2&1) 3 43

4 plan fot this lecture IP addresses addressing schemas, classes Sub / supernetting Datagram delivery Local Global ARP (address resolution protocol), IP helper 4 43

5 ip addressing scheme We saw that IP packet header reserved two 32 bit fields for source and destination address For computation for delivery decicions the binary form is used only Programs and operating systems implementing IP automatically convert the addresses between the two representations IP addresses are topologically sensitive Interfaces on same network share prefix Prefix is assigned via ISP/local network administrator 32 bit globally unique 5 43

6 ip addressing scheme cont. Address is split into two virtual parts: network and host part See later how division is done For better reading the binary representation could be splitted into four octets, which are transferred into the decimal system 6 43

7 ip addressing scheme cont. The early IP standard defined five address classes: A, B, C, D and E An IP address should be selfexplanatory, it should countain information on the networking sub structures History by now In this view the address consists of a pattern of high order bits, which shows their class, the network and the host component Machines in the same network share a common prefix (the class definition and network component of IP) and must have unique suffix (the host component of IP) 7 43

8 ip (historic) address classes 8 43

9 ip address classes cont. Class A: (high order bits: 0) Large Organisations, few nets (127), huge number of hosts (16.7 million) Address range in dezimal notation Class B: (high order bits: 10) Medium sized organisations and firms, i.e. University of Freiburg, some nets (16,384) and large number of hosts (65,536) Address range Class C: (high order bits: 110) Small organisations and firms, relatively large number of nets (2,097,152) with a small number of hosts per net (256) Ranging from

10 ip address classes cont. Class D: (high order bits: 1110) Multicast addresses, but service are not very often used Address range Class E: (high order bits: 1111) Declared for experimental use only Address range Theoretical address space is 4,294,967,296 (seems a lot : ) but population on earth is higher by now) But the address space usable for the internet is limited to addresses from 1.X.Y.Z up to 223.X.Y.Z 10 43

11 ip addressing scheme But you will loose some more addresses: Special addresses like: defines the default route (explained later, route for the whole internet ) or the start address of a host searching for a dynamically provided IP local broadcast address (and destination for hosts seeking an IP via DHCP) loop back network address (you will need only one address within this range and use typically ). This address is used by every host implementing IP (software using IP for communication is useable without internet connection) 11 43

12 ip private addresses Addresses reserved for private use many organizations, enterprises, flat sharing communities need IP communication for their applications without or restricted internet access (within the class A range) (16 class B networks) (65,536 class C networks) University WLAN, private LAN is using 10.X.Y.Z addresses Addresses within these ranges should be discarded on internet routers Address classifying helped in the beginning for faster network decicion computation, routers had limited memory and cpu power 12 43

13 ip addressing For addressing whole subnets or addressing all hosts within a given subnet (potenciality depends on the underlying physical network) special IP addresses are introduced Network number is the smallest IP address in a given (sub) network. it does not address a single machine and may not assigned to a host. It is used with routing tables (explained later in detail) Broadcast address is the largest possible IP in a network. It should be not assigned to a host, but is the possibility to reach all hosts in a network with just one packet If we use the example class B address , this machine is a member of a network with the network number and a broadcast address

14 ip subnetting Networks with huge number of hosts could be split into subnets for better administration and considerations on physical topology and global spanning net The example class B network with host ip numbers in it, allows 256 subnetworks with 256 hosts in it if splitted on the byte boundary But: The resulting 256 class C networks have the same high order bit like the original class B network 14 43

15 ip new subnetting scheme The number of class B networks was much to small (Germany has around 100(?) universities and colleges and therefore would need for them at least 100 class B networks out of 16,384) There is no need for class A networks There is great need for bigger networks than class C but much smaller then B The waste of addresses with the old scheme was enormous and the need for IP v6 seemed very urgent : ) Subnetting and supernetting was introduced 15 43

16 ip new subnetting scheme Introduction of netmasks (were implicit with old addressing scheme) Supernetting means the combining of address ranges into larger ones with just one common network and broadcast address The IP addresses arn't self explanatory any more For the information of the span of subnetworks netmasks where introduced: 1 marks prefix part of IP (network) 0 marks suffix part of IP (host) 16 43

17 ip new subnetting scheme cont. The netmask of just marks an old class B network depicts class A and class C The netmask may be abbreviated with the numbers of 1 in the netmask (i.e. Class A: 8, B: 16, C: 24) If you combine two class C networks into a larger one, i.e. Network with broadcast and Network with broadcast The result is: Network with broadcast and netmask

18 ip new subnetting scheme cont

19 ip new subnetting scheme principles Split of netmasks into prefix and suffix is done on the boundary between the 1 and 0 i.e is We would split that way the network / into two subnets: and But we could split that network another way: i.e is and get two subnets, one with the even (in the last octet) IP addresses and one with the odd IP addresses in it Managing networks that way implements a lot of riscs : ) 19 43

20 ip new subnetting scheme conclusion Networks may combined into larger ones, large networks may be split Splitting networks means adding a 1 to the netmask (increasing prefix and decreasing suffix) Combining networks via removing 1 from netmask and adding 0 Therefore at the moment are enough blocks of class C networks still available for assignment (the need for IP v6 declined) Additional information is needed, routers need more memory to store netmasks in combination with net names Routing tables could be simplified through aggregation of routes 20 43

21 datagram delivery Why the long introduction on addressing schemes, network names and netmasks? Packet switched networks depend on routing decision for every packet (network taxonomy) How datagrams sent through (global) network to end systems? Two types of delivery in IP networks: local delivery (no router involved) non local delivery (router needed) determined by common prefix Routers may or may not additionally switch packets between different LAN or WAN protocols 21 43

22 datagram delivery We need a rule to decide how to deliver packets in IP networks Every router and host maintains a routing table Read destination address of given packet Get the netmask of the smallest network (we will see why we start with the biggest netmask and descend to smallest) Compute: netmask AND destination address Compare the result against the network address connected with the used netmask Match: deliver packet that route Not matched: start the algorithm with the netmask of next bigger network 22 43

23 datagram delivery When you got the route the packet should take If no gateway is given > deliver locally (we will see how later on) See if gateway is given > deliver the packet to the router (use locally specific mechanism for delivery to the router) Example: network address: class C netmask ( ) Broadcast Host machine: , router:

24 datagram delivery Described simple example ethernet network 24 43

25 datagram delivery Routing table of a standard host machine in a subnet (LAN) normally consists of three entries (you should have seen that in the practical course): Route to the local LAN Loopback route Default route 25 43

26 datagram delivery Now lets see how a packet to the host would be routed Take routing entry with the smallest netmask (here: ) & > (match!!) Local delivery Packet to Take routing entry with the smallest netmask (here: ) & > (miss!) Try next entry: & > (miss!) Try next: & > (match!) 26 43

27 datagram delivery Local delivery to the router Default route matches every packet, thatswhy its to be tested last Local delivery takes place in every case Directly to the destination machine Directly to the router Router/gateway IP has to be part of the subnet For packet delivery only the destination address is checked! Security hazards because of possible IP spoofing Most of modern routers do source address checking (but that is not part of the protocol definition) 27 43

28 universal service address and size adaptation Seldomly one single network spans between two end systems IP runnable on top of many different hardware types and software protocols Address and size adaptation needed Mapping from Internet standard addresses (IP addresses) to link specific addresses Datagram size adaptation Internet datagram has universal common size (64KByte for IP) Mapping from common size to link specific MTU requires fragmentation Fragmentation allows the splitting of packets into smaller units with reassembling at the receiving station 28 43

29 addressing schemas IP addresses are topologically sensitive Interfaces on same network share prefix Prefix is assigned via ISP/local network administrator 32bit globally unique Address is implemented in software i.e. 802.x addresses are vendor specific Interfaces made by same vendor share prefix 48bit globally unique Networks may have ethernet adaptors from a wide range of distributors with completely different prefixes Prefix is put in hardware 29 43

30 datagram delivery cont. Local delivery with point to point connections is easy, just send the packet to the other end of the connection Modem addressing is done other ways: device number of serial port, telephone number of the telephone system,... PPP point to point route (network consisting of just two IP addresses) 30 43

31 datagram delivery cont. Routing table looks a little bit different (compared to LAN i.e. ethernet connection) Netmask is (just one address in network) Addresses do not have to share same prefix i.e for the local machine and for the providers gateway Seen with modem, ISDN, PPPoE (ADSL) connections for individuals toward end user ISPs Default gateway is just the machine at the other end of connection 31 43

32 address mapping in broadcast nets But what to do in broadcast nets with many connected hosts? In broadcast nets every host gets every packet sent out in the segment (switching may reduce traffic, but for some services packets to all are inevitable) For local delivery, need to map network layer address to link layer address: consider the machines and (netmask i.e )... [on same network] 32 43

33 address mapping cont. Encapsulate IP datagram within link layer frame What lower level destination (MAC) address to use? Helper protocol is needed IP has no feature to do mapping itself Such mapping is not needed in PPP environments This protocol is specific to the underlying hardware / software protocol ARP is for address mapping in ethernets and tokenrings 33 43

34 IP to MAC and vice versa Address Mapping: IP to MAC to get the host where to deliver a given packet locally Simple solution could just broadcast everything unnecessary, burdens uninterested stations with others' traffic, congests the network IP to MAC address mapping mechanisms Configured by hand [cumbersome] Dynamic [learned by system automatically] Address Mapping IP to MAC: Learning 34 43

35 address resolution protocol (ARP) Dynamic approach Each station runs Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) Client/server architecture, each station is both client and server, routers have to implement the same mechanism too Cache lookups with timeouts on each resolution Introduction of an intermediate protocol operating between layer 2 & 3 Address Resolution Protocol is basically address independent (at both network & link layer) Protocol is specialized for each particular network/link address pairing 35 43

36 address resolution cont. The term address resolution refers to the process of finding an address of a computer in a network Address is "resolved" using a protocol in which a piece of information is sent by a client process executing on the local computer to a server process executing on a remote computer The information received by the server allows the server to uniquely identify the network system for which the address was required and therefore to provide the required address Procedure is completed when the client receives a response from the server containing the required address 36 43

37 ARP operation Step by Step operation 0 Requesting station A has IP address I, wants the associated MAC address M 1 Check the own ARP cache 2 A broadcasts the query: who has I? tell A 3 B adds MAC for A to its cache 4 Machine assigned address I responds directly to A with its MAC address M 5 A adds the (I,M) entry to its ARP cache 37 43

38 ARP operation cont

39 ARP on ethernet with IP payload Common example is Ethernet/IPv4 Ethernet MAC: 6byte (48bit), IP v4: 4byte (32bit) 39 43

40 ARP on ethernet with IP payload cont. ARP frames marked with FrameType 0x0806 IP frames marked 0x0800 Ethernet frame on wire with all headers and ARP payload 40 43

41 ARP cache table (example) Contains hostname or IP address, hardware type, MAC, flag (c for cached), interface (use of arp command presented in practical course) 41 43

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