Subject: Re: Routed, anyone?
To: der Mouse <mouse@Collatz.McRCIM.McGill.EDU>
From: Neil J. McRae <email@example.com>
Date: 03/08/1996 00:00:54
On Thu, 7 Mar 1996 10:35:11 -0500
der Mouse <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Probably to advertise the local net to the ISP, so it knows how to
> route to it.
Eww! Why does this need to happen, what difference does it make ?
At login time the login program should bring up the routes so that
the routes adverised to the rest of the world actually become reachable.
> > There is no need here to use the routed. Unless your advertising
> > like 40 different routes. Just put the routes in and leave them.
> How? The ISP's gateway box is one place you'd need to add static
> routes to obey your advice.
No, you could add them on the dialup pop, then you wouldn't need to
waste CPU and bandwidth on RIP shit.
> Mind you, having it listen to routing info is dubious in any case; the
> next dialup user could also start advertising routes to your machines,
> and the router won't know which to believe.
> If you think it can be done with static routes, please explain how.
> Don't forget to explain how the ISP's router box discovers where to
> send packets for boxes behind the dialup machine.
User dials in
Athentication servers talk to core routers and the pop adding _network_
routes to the POP for the dialup router.
User gets routes....
Whats so hard about that? We've been doing that since 1992. With NetBSD.
Neil J. McRae DNS: Domino Network Services
email@example.com NetBSD/sparc: 100% SpF (Solaris protection Factor)
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