Commands: show c

Contents

1Command Descriptions
1.1show chassis
1.2show chassis power
1.3show circuit
1.4show circuit counters
1.5show circuit counters circuit-group
1.6show circuit counters port-pseudowire
1.7show circuit-group
1.8show circuit mip-fa
1.9show circuit vpls
1.10show clips
1.11show clips-group
1.12show clock
1.13show clock-source
1.14show community-list
1.15show configuration
1.16show configuration acl
1.17show configuration arp
1.18show configuration bgp
1.19show configuration cfm
1.20show configuration (circuits)
1.21show configuration context
1.22show configuration dhcp
1.23show configuration dhcpv6
1.24show configuration dpi
1.25show configuration flow
1.26show configuration forward
1.27show configuration hr
1.28show configuration igmp
1.29show configuration isis
1.30show configuration l2vpn
1.31show configuration ldp
1.32show configuration mobile-ip
1.33show configuration mpls
1.34show configuration mpls-static
1.35show configuration msdp
1.36show configuration nat
1.37show configuration nd
1.38show configuration ntp
1.39show configuration ospf
1.40show configuration pim
1.41show configuration policy (ACL)
1.42show configuration policy
1.43show configuration qos
1.44show configuration rip
1.45show configuration ripng
1.46show configuration rsvp
1.47show configuration snmp
1.48show configuration sse
1.49show configuration static
1.50show context
1.51show crashfiles
1.52show cspf database
Copyright

© Ericsson AB 2009–2011. All rights reserved. No part of this document may be reproduced in any form without the written permission of the copyright owner.

Disclaimer

The contents of this document are subject to revision without notice due to continued progress in methodology, design and manufacturing. Ericsson shall have no liability for any error or damage of any kind resulting from the use of this document.

Trademark List
SmartEdge is a registered trademark of Telefonaktiebolaget LM Ericsson.
NetOp is a trademark of Telefonaktiebolaget LM Ericsson.

1   Command Descriptions

Commands starting with “show c” are included.

1.1   show chassis

show chassis

1.1.1   Purpose

Displays chassis installed and configured cards and their status.

1.1.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.1.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.1.4   Default

None

1.1.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show chassis command to display installed and configured cards and their status. Table 1 describes the output fields for the show chassis command.

Note:  

The following guidelines apply to the data in Table 1:

  • A card can be configured with the card command (in global configuration mode); it might not be installed.
  • The default line card handles traffic sent to it from the active controller card. For a description of the default line card functions, see the show destination card command.
  • A card is administratively shut down (H flag) with the shutdown command (in card configuration mode).
  • A card is placed in the on-demand diagnostics (ODD) (O flag) with the on-demand-diagnostic command (in card configuration mode).
  • A line card is ready (R flag) when the card has been initialized and the code for the Packet Processing ASICs (PPAs) has been downloaded; it is up (U flag) when the PPAs on the card are registered with the requisite NetBSD process.
  • A line card cannot be up (U flag) without being ready (R flag), but it can be ready without being up.

Table 1    Field Descriptions for the show chassis Command

Field

Description

Current platform is

Chassis type:


  • SE100—SmartEdge 100 router.

  • SE400—SmartEdge 400 router.

  • SE600—SmartEdge 600 router.

  • SE800—SmartEdge 800 router.

  • SE1200—SmartEdge 1200 router.

  • SE1200H—SmartEdge 1200H router.

Slot

slot—Slot number for this unit.

Configured type

Slot is configured for one of the following card types:


  • line-card-type—Line card is configured; see Table 2for a list of line card types.

  • xcrp—Controller card of any type or controller carrier card is configured.

  • ase—Advanced Services Engine.

  • sse—SmartEdge Storage Engine.

  • none—Slot is not preconfigured.

Installed type

Slot has card installed:


  • carrier—I/O carrier card; always reported for slot 2.

  • line-card-type—Line card is installed.

  • xcrp—Controller card of any type or controller carrier card is installed.

  • ase—Advanced Services Engine.

  • sse—SmartEdge Storage Engine.

  • none—Slot is empty.

  • unknown—Controller card is installed but not initialized.

   

Initialized

State of card:


  • No—PPAs have not been initialized for this card.

  • Yes—PPAs have been initialized for this card.

Flags

Status of card:


  • A — Active Crossconnect

  • B — Standby Crossconnect; displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • C — SARCs (Segmentation And Reassembly Controllers)

  • D — Default Traffic Card(1); displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • E — EPPA (Egress Packet Processing ASIC) Ready; displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • G — Upgrading FPGA (Field Programmable Gate Array); displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • H — Card Admin State SHUT(2); displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • I — IPPA (Ingress PPA) Ready; displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • M — FPGA Upgrade Required(3); displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • N — SONET EU Enabled; not displayed for the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • O — Card Admin State ODD(4); displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • P — Coprocessor Ready (SSE card)

  • P1 — ASP1 Ready (ASE card)

  • P2 — ASP2 Ready (ASE card)

  • R — Traffic Card Ready; displayed for slot 2 in the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • S — SPPA (Segmented PPA) Ready; not displayed for the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • U — Card PPAs/ASP UP (All cards: PPAs are up; ASE card: at least one APS is up; SSE card: coprocessor is up.); not displayed for the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • W—Warm Reboot (Card has not been reloaded since the last switchover.); not displayed for the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

  • X—XCRP mismatch. The standby and active controller cards are not identical; not displayed for the SmartEdge 100 chassis.

(1)  The default line card processes packets sent to it from the active controller card.

(2)  A line card is administratively shut down with the shutdown command (in card configuration mode).

(3)  The version of the FPGA that is installed on this line card and the version that is shipped with this release of the operating system do not match; you must update the FPGA on this line card for it to successfully initialize. To upgrade the FPGA images s on this line card, see Installing the SmartEdge OS for the release that is installed on this SmartEdge router.

(4)  A line card is placed in the ODD state with the on-demand diagnostic command (in card configuration mode).


Table 2 lists the line, service, and controller card types; in the table, the IR abbreviation is used for Intermediate Reach.

Table 2    Line, Services, and Controller Card Types

Line Card Type

Description

atm-oc3e-8-port

ATM OC-3c/STM-1c card (8-port)

atm-oc12e-2-port

ATM OC-12c/STM-4c card (2-port)

oc3e-8-port

POS OC-3c/STM-1c card (8-port)

oc12e-4-port

POS OC-12c/STM-4c card (4-port)

oc48e-4-port

POS OC-48c/STM-16c card (4-port)

oc192-1-port

OC-192c/STM-64c card (1-port)

ch-oc3oc12-8or2-port

Channelized OC-3/STM-1 (8/4-port) or OC-12/STM-4 (2/1-port)

fege-60-2-port

Fast Ethernet–Gigabit Ethernet (FE–GE) card (60-port FE, 2-port GE)

ge-10-port

Gigabit Ethernet 1020 (GE1020) card (10-port)

ge-20-port


Gigabit Ethernet 1020 (GE1020) card (20-port)

ge-5-port

Gigabit Ethernet (GE) card (5-port)

ge2-10-port

Gigabit Ethernet (GE) DDR card (10-port)

ge4-20-port

Gigabit Ethernet DDR (20-port)

10ge-1-port


10 Gigabit Ethernet (10GE) card (1-port)

10ge-4-port

10 Gigabit Ethernet (10GE) DDR card (4-port)

10ge-oc192-1-port

10 Gigabit Ethernet (10GE) / OC-192c/STM-64c DDR card (1-port)

ase

Advanced Services Engine

sse

SmartEdge Storage Engine

xcrp4-base

XCRP4 Controller card with a software-configurable interface to external timing equipment (BITS or SSU) and 8 GB of memory

Note:  
The same line card type is also displayed for the low-density version of the card.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.1.6   Examples

The following example displays output from the show chassis command for a SmartEdge 800 router:

[local]Redback>show chassis
Current platform is SE800

 (Flags: A-Active Crossconnect    B-StandBy Crossconnect  C-SARC Ready
         D-Default Traffic Card   E-EPPA Ready            G-Upgrading FPGA
         H-Card Admin State SHUT  I-IPPA Ready            M-FPGA Mismatch
         N-SONET EU Enabled       O-Card Admin State ODD  R-Traffic Card Ready
         S-SPPA Ready             U-Card PPAs UP          W-Warm Reboot
         X-XCRP mismatch)
Slot: Configured-type        Slot: Installed-type    Initialized Flags

------------------------------------------------------------------------
  1 : none                    1 : none                      No  
  2 : none                    2 : none                      No  
  3 : none                    3 : none                      No  
  4 : none                    4 : none                      No  
  5 : none                    5 : none                      No  
  6 : none                    6 : none                      No  
  7 : none                    7 : xcrp                      No  B
  8 : none                    8 : xcrp                      Yes A
  9 : none                    9 : none                      No  
 10 : none                    10 : none                     No  
 11 : none                    11 : none                     No 
 12 : none                    12 : none                     No 
 13 : none                    13 : none                     No 
 14 : none                    14 : none                     No 

The following example displays output from the show chassis command for a SmartEdge 400 router:

[local]Redback>show chassis
Current platform is SE400
 (Flags: A-Active Crossconnect    B-StandBy Crossconnect  C-SARC Ready
         D-Default Traffic Card   E-EPPA Ready            G-Upgrading FPGA
         H-Card Admin State SHUT  I-IPPA Ready            M-FPGA Mismatch
         N-SONET EU Enabled       O-Card Admin State ODD  R-Traffic Card Ready
         S-SPPA Ready             U-Card PPAs UP          W-Warm Reboot
         X-XCRP mismatch)
Slot: Configured-type           Slot: Installed-type    Initialized Flags

---------------------------------------------------------------------------
  1 : none                        1 : oc48-1-port               No  
  2 : none                        2 : oc48-1-port               No  
  3 : none                        3 : oc48-1-port               No  
  4 : none                        4 : oc12-4-port               No  
  5 : xcrp                        5 : xcrp                      No  BX
  6 : xcrp                        6 : xcrp                      Yes A

In this example, the standby controller card is not initialized because the active and standby controller cards are not identical.

1.2   show chassis power

show chassis power [inventory]

1.2.1   Purpose

Displays a summary of power allocation for the current chassis configuration.

1.2.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.2.3   Syntax Description

inventory

Optional. Displays power requirements for each line card.

1.2.4   Default

None

1.2.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show chassis power command to display a summary of power allocation for the current chassis configuration. Table 3 lists the descriptions for the fields that this command displays without the inventory keyword.

Table 3    Field Descriptions for the show chassis power Command

Field

Description

Power Capacity

Total power capacity of the chassis.

Power Allocated

Total power allocated to the installed components.

Power Available

Power still available for allocation.

Slot

Chassis slot number; N/A if this location is unnumbered.

Configured-type

Name of unit.

Required Watts and A@-48V

Power required by this unit in watts and amperes.

Allocated Watts and A@-48V

Power allocated to this unit in watts and amperes.

Power Status

Power status of this unit:


  • denied—Card is in low-power mode (not initialized but minimal power is allocated).

  • full—Card is allocated full power.

  • low—No card is configured in this slot; minimal power is allocated.

Table 4 lists the descriptions of the fields that the inventory keyword displays.

Table 4    Field Descriptions for the Inventory Keyword

Field

Description

Chassis Type

Chassis type: SE100, SE400, SE600, SE800, SE1200, SE1200H

Chassis Type

Chassis type: SmartEdge

Power Capacity

Total power capacity of the chassis.

XCRP Type

Controller card type:


  • xcrp—Any version of the XCRP or SmartEdge 100 controller carrier card.

  • xcrp4-base—XCRP4.

Line Card Type

See the card command for line card types.

Power Consumption

Power required for each card (watts and amperes @-48V).

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.2.6   Examples

The following example displays the power allocation for a SmartEdge 800 chassis:

[local]Redback>show chassis power
Power Capacity:   1920.00 Watts (40.00 A@-48V) + 10% Tolerance
Power Allocated:  1377.12 Watts (28.69 A@-48V)
Power Available:   734.88 Watts (15.31 A@-48V)
                          Required              Allocated             Power
Slot: Configured-type     Watts     A@-48V      Watts     A@-48V      Status

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

N/A   fan_and_alarm       142.56     2.97       142.56     2.97       full
  1 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
  2 : ge-20-port          177.60     3.70       177.60     3.70       full
  3 : none                   n/a      n/a        96.00     2.00       low
  4 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
  5 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
  6 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
  7 : xcrp4-base          106.08     2.21       106.08     2.21       full
  8 : xcrp4-base          106.08     2.21       106.08     2.21       full
  9 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
 10 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
 11 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
 12 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
 13 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full
 14 : ge-10-port          141.60     2.95       141.60     2.95       full

The following example shows the output when the inventory keyword is entered:

[local]Redback>show chassis power inventory
Chassis Type              Power Capacity
--------------------------------------------------------------------------
  SE1200 NEBS             3840.00 Watts   80.00 A@-48V

XCRP Type                 Power Consumption
--------------------------------------------------------------------------
  xcrp4-base              106.08 Watts    2.21 A@-48V

Traffic Card Type         Power Consumption

-------------------------------------------------------------------------

  atm-oc3e-8-port          143.04 Watts    2.98 A@-48V
  atm-oc12e-2-port         143.04 Watts    2.98 A@-48V
  oc3e-8-port              101.28 Watts    2.11 A@-48V
  oc12e-4-port             103.68 Watts    2.16 A@-48V
  oc48e-4-port             156.00 Watts    3.25 A@-48V
  oc192-1-port             130.56 Watts    2.72 A@-48V
  ch-oc3oc12-8or2-port     135.00 Watts    2.80 A@-48V
  fege-60-2-port           134.40 Watts    2.80 A@-48V
  ge-10-port               141.60 Watts    2.95 A@-48V
  ge-20-port               177.60 Watts    3.70 A@-48V
  ge-5-port                110.00 Watts    2.30 A@-48V
  ge2-10-port               96.00 Watts    2.00 A@-48V
  ge4-20-port              300.00 Watts    6.25 A@-48V
  10ge-1-port              130.56 Watts    2.72 A@-48V
  10ge-4-port              300.00 Watts    6.25 A@-48V
  10ge-oc192-1-port         96.00 Watts    2.00 A@-48V
  ase                      128.64 Watts    2.68 A@-48V
  sse                      135.00 Watts    2.80 A@-48V

1.3   show circuit

To show the status of a specific type of circuit, the syntax is as follows:

show circuit [circuit-type] [bind-type] [up | down] [detail | summary]

To show the status of circuits assigned to a subscriber identified by the RADIUS Agent-Remote-ID or Agent-Circuit-ID attributes, the syntax is:

show circuit [agent-remote-id agent-remote-id | agent-circuit-id agent-circuit-id] [up | down] [detail | summary]

To show the status of circuits assigned to BVI ports, the syntax is:

show circuit [bvi {bvi-name | id bvi-id}] [circuit-type] [bind-type] [up | down] [detail | summary]

To show the circuit counters, use the show circuit counters command described in Section 1.4.

show circuit counters...

To show the status of l2vpn cross-connect circuits, the syntax is:

show circuit [l2vpn-cross-connect [cross-connect-prof-id]] [circuit-type] [bind-type] [up | down] [detail | summary]

To show the status of aggregated circuits of a link group, the syntax is:

show circuit [lg {lg-name | id lg-id}] [circuit-type] [bind-type] [up | down] [detail | summary]

To show the status of a circuit connected to a specific slot and port and optionally the circuit type, the syntax is:

show circuit [slot/port[:chan[:sub-chan]] [{circuit-id | circuit-type} [bind-type]] [up | down] [detail | summary]

To show the status of circuits assigned to a subscriber identified by a fully qualified subscriber name, the syntax is:

show circuit [username subscriber] [up | down] [detail | summary]

1.3.1   Purpose

Displays circuit information for one or more circuits in the system.

1.3.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.3.3   Syntax Description

circuit-type

Type of circuit for which circuit information is displayed. If omitted, displays circuit information for all types of circuits.The circuit-type keywords are: atm, chdlc, clips, dot1q, ether, fr, gre, ipip, ipsec, ipv6-auto, ipv6-man, l2tp, mip-fa, mip-ha, mp, mpls, ppp, pppoe, and vpls. See Table 5 for the components of this argument.

bind-type

Type of binding for which information is displayed, according to one of the keywords listed in Table 6.

up

Displays only circuits that are up.

down

Displays only circuits that are down.

detail

Displays detailed circuit information.

summary

Displays only summary information.

agent-circuit-id agent-circuit-id

Specifies the RADIUS Agent-Circuit-ID attribute of the subscriber session.


agent-circuit-id is a text string of up to 63 alphanumeric characters.

agent-remote-id agent-remote-id

Specifies a subscriber session.


agent-remote-id is the value of the Agent-Remote-ID attribute in a RADIUS subscriber record. Enter the agent-remote-id argument as a structured subscriber username in the form subscriber@context. A text string of up to 63 alphanumeric characters.

bvi {bvi-name | id bvi-id}

Specifies the name or ID of a Bridged Virtual Interface for which information is displayed.

counters

Displays in the circuit counters. See Section 1.4 for the show circuit counters command.

lg {lg-name | id lg-id}

Displays all the circuits associated with the specified link or APS group.

slot/port

Chassis slot and port number of a line card for which circuit information is displayed. The port argument is required if you enter the slot argument.

chan-num

Channel number for which circuit information is displayed. If omitted, displays circuit information for all channels on the specified port. The range of values depends on the type of port.

sub-chan-num

Subchannel number for which circuit information is displayed. If omitted, displays circuit information for all subchannels in the specified channel. The range of values depends on the type of port.

circuit-id

Circuit identifier, according to one of the constructs listed in Table 7. If omitted, displays circuit information for all circuits on the specified port or channel.

username subscriber

A fully qualified subscriber name for which circuit information is displayed. Enter in the format sub-name@ctx-name.

Note:  
Keywords and arguments not listed in the Syntax Description table are listed in Table 5, Table 6, and Table 7 of the Usage Guidelines section.

1.3.4   Default

Displays summary information for all circuits of all types in the system.

1.3.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show circuit command to display circuit information for one or more circuits in the system.

If you specify the VLAN tag value for an 802.1Q tunnel, the output includes circuit information for all the PVCs within the tunnel.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

Table 5 lists the options for the circuit-type argument.

Table 5    Options for the circuit-type Argument

Circuit Type (circuit-type)

Description

atm

Specifies ATM circuits.

chdlc

Specifies Cisco HDLC circuits.(1)

clips

Specifies CLIPS circuits.

dot1q

Specifies 802.1Q circuits.

ether

Specifies Ethernet circuits.

fr

Specifies Frame Relay circuits.(2)

gre [gre-id]

Specifies GRE tunnel circuits.

ipip [ipip-id]

Specifies IPIP tunnel circuits.

ipsec [ipsec-id]

Specifies IPSec encrypted tunnel.

ipv6-auto [ipv6-auto-id]

Specifies automatic IPv6 tunnel circuits.

ipv6-man [ipv6-man-id]

Specifies manual IPv6 tunnel circuits.

l2tp...

Specifies L2TP circuits


Syntax: l2tp {l2tp-peer tunnel l2tp-id session session-id | active-slot [active-slot-num] | all | lns lns-circuit-id}

  • l2tp-peer - Name of the L2TP peer.

  • tunnel l2tp-id - L2TP circuit identifier.

  • session session-id - Session identifier

  • active-slot active-slot-num - Slot number.

  • all - Specifies all L2TP LNS circuits.

  • lns lns-circuit-id - LNS circuit identifier.

mip-fa [mip-fa-id]

Specifies mobile-ip foreign agent (FA) circuits.

mip-ha [mip-ha-id]

Specifies mobile-ip home agent (HA) circuits.

mp mp-id

Specifies multilink PPP link group circuits

mpls [lsp lsp-id]

Specifies MPLS circuits, where lsp-id is the label-switched path (LSP) identifier. The range of values is 1 to 65535.

ppp

Specifies PPP circuits.

pppoe

Specifies PPPoE circuits

vpls [vpls-id]

Specifies VPLS circuits. The range of values is 1 to 65535.

(1)  The SmartEdge 100 router does not support the chdlc keyword.

(2)  The SmartEdge 100 router does not support the fr keyword.


Table 6 lists the keyword choices for the bind-type argument.

Table 6    The bind-type Argument

Keyword (bind-type)

Description

auth

Displays information for circuits that are bound using PAP or CHAP.

bound

Displays information for circuits that are bound.

bypass

Displays information for cross connected circuits.

interface

Display information for circuits that are bound to an interface.

no-bind

Displays information for circuits that have no binding.

subscriber

Displays information for circuits that are bound to subscribers.

unbound

Displays information for unbound circuits.

Table 7 lists the values for the circuit-id argument.

Table 7    The circuit-id Argument

Circuit ID (circuit-id)

Description

dlci dlci-id

Specifies the data-link connection identifier (DLCI) of a Frame Relay PVC. The range of values is 16 to 991.

vlan-id...

Specifies an 802.1Q tunnel or PVC, and optionally, whether the circuit is CLIPS, IPV6oE, or PPPoE encapsulated.


Syntax: vlan-id {pvc-vlan-id | tunl-vlan-id | tunl-vlan-id:pvc-vlan-id} [clips [clips-id] | ipv6oe | pppoe [pppoe-id]]

 

pvc-vlan-id

Specifies the VLAN tag value of a PVC that is not within an 802.1Q tunnel. Range is 1 to 4095.

 

tunl-vlan-id

Specifies the VLAN tag value of a tunnel. Range is 1 to 4095.

 

tunl-vlan-id:pvc-vlan-id

Specifies the VLAN tag value of a tunnel followed by the VLAN tag value for the PVC within the tunnel. Range of each is 1 to 4095.

 

clips [clips-id]

Specifies CLIPS circuits.

 

ipv6oe

Specifies IPV6oE circuits.

 

pppoe [pppoe-id]

Specifies PPPoE circuits.

vpi-vci...

Specifies the circuit-id argument using the Virtual path identifier (VPI) and virtual circuit identifier (VCI) of an ATM PVC.


The circuit-id argument of an ATM PVC has the following syntax:


Syntax: vpi-vci vpi-id vci-id [clips [clips-id] | ipv6oe | pppoe [pppoe-id]]

 

vpi-vci vpi-id vci-id

Specifies the circuit-id argument using the VPI and VCI IDs of an ATM PVC. The range of values of the arguments are 0 to 255 and 1 to 65535, respectively.

1.3.6   Examples

The following example displays the circuits in the output of the show circuit command.

[local]Redback#show circuit
Circuit                      Internal Id   Encap            State Bound to

4/1                          1/1/3         ethernet         Up
4/1 vlan-id 100              1/2/10        eth dot1q pppoe  Up
4/2                          1/1/17        ethernet         Down
4/4                          1/1/5         ethernet         Down
4/11                         1/1/19        ethernet         Up
4/12                         1/1/21        ethernet         Up
7/1                          1/1/7         ethernet         Up    mgmt@local
10/1                         1/1/12        ethernet         Down
10/1 vlan-id 100             1/2/13        eth dot1q pppoe  Down
lg id 25 lag                 1/1/14        ethernet         Down
lg id 25 vlan-id 100         1/2/15        dot1q            Down
lg id 25 vlan-id 101         1/2/22        dot1q            Down
Summary:
    total: 12
       up: 5             down: 7
    bound: 1          unbound: 11
     auth: 2        interface: 1       subscriber: 0           bypass: 0
     no-bind: 9           atm: 0            chdlc: 0            dot1q: 2
       ether: 8            fr: 0              gre: 0
        mpls: 0              ppp: 0         pppoe: 2
       clips: 0             vpls: 0          ipip: 0
       ipsec: 0       ipv6v4-man: 0      ipv6v4-auto: 0

The following two examples display an LSP circuit (in the second example) by specifying numeric ID 22:

[local]Redback>show circuit mpls lsp
Codes : S - MPLS-Static, R - RSVP, L - LDP, B - BGP
Type    LSP Circuit         Endpoint      Direct Next-hop   Out Label
R       255/3:1:1/2/1/22    10.2.2.2/32   10.1.2.2          262144

[local]Redback>show circuit mpls lsp 22
Circuit       Internal Id    Encap   State   Bound to
MPLS LSP 22   2/1/22         mpls    Up

The following example shows circuit details for slot 3, port 1:

The following example shows how to display data for a hierarchy of circuits:

[local]Redback>show circuit 3/1:1
Circuit                       Internal Id  Encap          State Bound to
3/1:1 vpi-vci 0 33            1/2/52       atm pppoe      Up
3/1:1 vpi-vci 0 33 pppoe 9    6/2/9        atm pppoe ppp  Up    abc@local
3/1:1 vpi-vci 0 34            1/2/53       atm pppoe      Up
3/1:1 vpi-vci 0 34 pppoe 10   6/2/10       atm pppoe ppp  Up    abc@local

The following examples show how to display detailed circuit information for link group blue and link group red:

[local]Redback>show circuit lg blue

Circuit                   Internal Id     Encap       State Bound to
blue                      1/1/9           atm         Down
blue vpi-vci 10 32        1/2/10          route1483   Down
[local]Redback>show circuit lg red

Circuit                   Internal Id    Encap       State Bound to
red                       1/1/4          ethernet    Down
red vlan-id 10            1/2/13         dot1q       Down

1.4   show circuit counters

To show the circuit counters of a specific type of circuit:

show circuit [persistent] [circuit-type] [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

To show the circuit counters of APS ports:

show circuit counters [persistent] aps {aps-name | aps-id} [circuit-type] [detail | live | queue]

To show the circuit counters of circuits assigned to a subscriber identified by the RADIUS Agent-Remote-ID or Agent-Circuit-ID, the syntax is:

show circuit counters [persistent] [agent-remote-id agent-remote-id | agent-circuit-id agent-circuit-id] [detail | live | queue| subscriber]

To show the circuit counters of circuits assigned to BVI pseudo circuits, the syntax is:

show circuit counters [persistent] [bvi {bvi-name | id bvi-id}] [circuit-type] [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

To show the circuit counters for a circuit group use the show circuit counters circuit-group command described in Section 1.5.

show circuit counters circuit-group...

To show the counters for an l2vpn cross-connect circuits, the syntax is:

show circuit counters [persistent] [l2vpn-cross-connect [cross-connect-prof-id]] [circuit-type] [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

To show the circuit counters of link-group aggregated circuits, the syntax is:

show circuit counters [persistent] [lg {lg-name | id lg-id}] [{circuit-type [detail | live | queue | subscriber]} | {circuit-id [detail | live | queue] [aggregate [all]] | subscriber}]

To show the circuit counters of circuits in a link group, the syntax is:

show circuit counters [persistent] [link-group {link-group-name | all} link-group-type] [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

To show the circuit counters of circuits connected to a specific slot and port and optionally the circuit type, the syntax is:

show circuit [persistent] [slot/port [:chan[:sub-chan]]] [circuit-id | circuit-type] [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

To show the circuit counters of circuits assigned to a subscriber identified by a fully qualified subscriber name, the show circuit counters username syntax is:

show circuit counters [username subscriber] [detail | live | queue| subscriber]

1.4.1   Purpose

Displays circuit counters information.

1.4.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.4.3   Syntax Description

persistent

Displays persistent circuit counters; that is, circuit counter values that do not reflect clear operations

circuit-type

Type of circuit for which circuit counters are displayed If omitted, displays circuit information for all types of circuits.The circuit-type keywords are: atm, chdlc, clips, dot1q, ether, fr, gre, ipip, ipsec, ipv6-auto, ipv6-man, l2tp, mip-fa, mip-ha, mp, mpls, ppp, pppoe, and vpls. See Table 8 for the components of this argument.

detail

Displays detailed counter information.

live

Forces the retrieval of live data for summary counters.

subscriber

Displays per-session information.

queue

Displays per-queue information kept by Packet Processing ASIC (PPA) counters; the values reflect the count since the last policy change.

agent-circuit-id agent-circuit-id

Specifies the RADIUS Agent-Circuit-ID attribute of the subscriber session for which circuit counters are displayed.


agent-circuit-id is a text string of up to 63 alphanumeric characters.

agent-remote-id agent-remote-id

Specifies a subscriber session for which circuit counters are displayed,


agent-remote-id is the value of the Agent-Remote-ID attribute in a RADIUS subscriber record. Enter the agent-remote-id argument as a structured subscriber username in the form subscriber@context. A text string of up to 63 alphanumeric characters.

bvi {bvi-name | id bvi-id}

Specifies the name or ID of a Bridged Virtual Interface for which circuit counters are displayed.

l2vpn-cross-connect [cross-connect-prof-id]

Displays the circuit counters for circuits in the L2PN cross connect specified by the cross connect profile ID.

lg {lg-name | id lg-id}

Displays the circuit counters associated with the link group or APS group specified by link group name or ID.

circuit-id

Displays the circuit counters for the circuits specified by circuit identifier, according to one of the constructs listed in Table 9. If omitted, displays circuit counters associated with all circuits on the specified port or channel.

link-group {link-group-name | all} link-group-type

Displays the circuit counters of a specific type of link group. Optionally, you can also specify the link group link name or all to show all link groups of the specified type.


The types of link groups you can enter for the link-group-type argument are: dot1q, ether, hdlc, mfr, and mp.

slot/port

Chassis slot and port number of a line card for which circuit counters are displayed. The port argument is required if you enter the slot argument.

chan-num

Channel number for which circuit counters are displayed. If omitted, displays circuit information for all channels on the specified port. The range of values depends on the type of port.

sub-chan-num

Subchannel number for which circuit counters are displayed. If omitted, displays circuit information for all subchannels in the specified channel. The range of values depends on the type of port.

username subscriber

Displays the circuit counters associated with a fully qualified subscriber name in the format sub-name@ctx-name.

Note:  
Keywords and arguments not listed in the Syntax Description table are listed in Table 8 or Table 9 of the Usage Guidelines section.

1.4.4   Default

None

1.4.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show circuit counters command to display circuit counters information.

If you specify the VLAN tag value for an 802.1Q tunnel, the output includes circuit counters for all the PVCs within the tunnel.

By default, this command displays only summary circuit information for all circuits with their last known values, which have been cached. Cached values are updated every 60 seconds. Use the live keyword to force the system to read and display the current values for the summary counters.

The output of this command provides values that have been accumulated since the counters were last cleared with the clear circuit counters command in exec mode, or since the card was last reloaded.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

Note:  
When using ATMFWQ queuing policies, do not use the show circuit counters detail and show circuit counters queue commands to obtain per-queue statistics for ATM PVCs because the command output always reports that all traffic is transmitted on queue zero. Instead, use the show atm counters queue command to obtain accurate per-queue statistics for ATM PVCs.

Table 8 lists the options for the circuit-type argument.

Table 8    Options for the circuit-type Argument

Circuit Type (circuit-type)

Description

atm

Specifies ATM circuits.

chdlc

Specifies Cisco HDLC circuits(1)

clips

Specifies CLIPS circuits.

dot1q

Specifies 802.1Q circuits.

ether

Specifies Ethernet circuits.

fr

Specifies Frame Relay circuits.(2)

gre [gre-id]

Specifies GRE tunnel circuits.

ipip [ipip-id]

Specifies IPIP tunnel circuits.

ipsec [ipsec-id]

Specifies IPSec encrypted tunnel.

ipv6-auto [ipv6-auto-id]

Specifies automatic IPv6 tunnel circuits.

ipv6-man [ipv6-man-id]

Specifies manual IPv6 tunnel circuits.

l2tp...

Specifies L2TP circuits


Syntax: l2tp {l2tp-peer tunnel l2tp-id session session-id | active-slot [active-slot-num] | all | lns lns-circuit-id}

  • l2tp-peer - Name of the L2TP peer.

  • tunnel l2tp-id - L2TP circuit identifier.

  • session session-id - Session identifier.

  • active-slot active-slot-num - Slot number.

  • all - Specifies all L2TP LNS circuits.

  • lns lns-circuit-id - LNS circuit identifier.

mip-fa [mip-fa-id]

Specifies mobile-ip foreign agent (FA) circuits.

mip-ha [mip-ha-id]

Specifies mobile-ip home agent (HA) circuits.

mp mp-id

Specifies multilink PPP link group circuits.

mpls [lsp lsp-id]

Specifies MPLS circuits, where lsp-id is the label-switched path (LSP) identifier. The range of values is 1 to 65535.

ppp

Specifies PPP circuits.

pppoe

Specifies PPPoE circuits

vpls [vpls-id]

Specifies VPLS circuits. The range of values is 1 to 65535.

(1)  The SmartEdge 100 router does not support the chdlc keyword..

(2)  The SmartEdge 100 router does not support the fr keyword..


Table 9 lists the ways you can specify the circuit-id argument.

Table 9    The circuit-id Argument
 

Description

dlci dlci-id

Specifies the circuit-id argument using the data-link connection identifier (DLCI) of a Frame Relay PVC. The range of values for the DLCI ID is 16 to 991.


The circuit-id argument of a Frame Relay PVC has the following syntax:


Syntax: dlci dlci-id [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

vlan-id...

Specifies the circuit-id argument using the VLAN identifiers of an 802.1Q tunnel or PVC.


The circuit-id argument of an 802.1Q tunnel or PVC has the following syntax:


Syntax: vlan-id {pvc-vlan-id | tunl-vlan-id | tunl-vlan-id:pvc-vlan-id} [clips [clips-id] | ipv6oe | pppoe [pppoe-id]] [detail | live | queue] [aggregate [all]] | subscriber]

pvc-vlan-id

Specifies the VLAN tag value of a PVC that is not within an 802.1Q tunnel. Range is 1 to 4095.

tunl-vlan-id

Specifies the VLAN tag value of a tunnel. Range is 1 to 4095.

tunl-vlan-id:pvc-vlan-id

Specifies the VLAN tag value of a tunnel followed by the VLAN tag value for the PVC within the tunnel. Range of each is 1 to 4095.

aggregate

Specifies that the circuit counters of the inner VLANs are aggregated into the outer VLAN.

all

Specifies that the circuit counters of all circuits are aggregated under the specified VLAN.

clips [clips-id]

Specifies CLIPS circuits.

ipv6oe

Specifies IPV6oE circuits.

pppoe [pppoe-id]

Specifies PPPoE circuits.

subscriber

Specifies per-session information.

 

Specifies the circuit-id argument using the Virtual path identifier (VPI) and virtual circuit identifier (VCI) of an ATM PVC.


The circuit-id argument of an ATM PVC has the following syntax:


Syntax: vpi-vci vpi-id vci-id [clips [clips-id] | ipv6oe | pppoe [pppoe-id]] [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

vpi-vci vpi-id vci-id

Specifies the circuit-id argument using the VPI and VCI IDs of an ATM PVC. The range of values of the arguments are 0 to 255 and 1 to 65535, respectively.

Table 10 describes the summary counter information that displays for all circuit types if you do not specify the detail keyword.

Table 10    Summary Counters

Field

Description

Packets sent

Number of packets or bytes sent.

Packets recvd

Number of packets or bytes received.

Table 11 describes the circuit counters that can be displayed for most types of circuits, depending on their configuration, when you specify the detail keyword; the data displayed for these counters, with the exception of the rate counters, is live, not cached data.

Note:  
In Table 11 the “Receive/Second” and “Transmit/Second” counters are not displayed if you also specify the persistent keyword.

Table 11    Circuit Counters

Field

Description

Receive

Number of packets or bytes received.

Receive/Second

Number of packets or bytes per second sent.

Transmit

Number of packets or bytes sent.

Transmit/Second

Number of packets or bytes per second transmitted.

IP Multicast Rcv

Number of multicast packets or bytes received.

IP Multicast Tx

Number of multicast packets or bytes sent.

Unknown Encaps

Number of packets or bytes received where the packet encapsulation is incorrect for the circuit.

Down Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because the circuit is down.

Unreach Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because there is no destination route entry for the destination IP address.

Adj Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of adjacency errors or missing adjacency.

WRED Drops Total

Number of packets or bytes dropped by the WRED feature.

Tail Drops Total

Number of packets or bytes dropped because the egress queue is full.

Rate Refresh Interval

Interval (seconds) over which rates have been calculated. Applies only to rate counters.

Table 12 describes the additional specialized counters that can be displayed for various types of circuits, depending on their configuration, when you specify the detail keyword. These counters are listed in alphabetical order, which is not necessarily the order in which they are displayed.

Table 12    Additional Counters for Circuits

Field

Description

ARP counters

Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped.

Unreachable

Number of packets or bytes dropped because no destination route entry for the ARP IP address exists.

Bridge counters

Multi/Broadcast

Number of multicast/broadcast packets or bytes originating from this circuit.

Flood

Number of flooding packets or bytes originating from this circuit.

Flood Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped by flood limiting.

BCast

Number of broadcast packets or bytes originating from this circuit.

BCast Drops

Number of broadcast packets or bytes dropped.

MCast

Number of multicast packets or bytes originating from this circuit.

MCast Drops

Number of multicast packets or bytes dropped.

Restricted Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped by bridge rule restrictions.

Internal Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of internal errors such as queue overflow.

MAC filter Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped by the MAC list filters.

CFM counters

Level

Maintenance domain level of a MA monitoring the given circuit.

rx packets

Total number of CCM packets received during the most recent interval by a MEP monitoring the given circuit at the given level.

rx out of seq

Number of CCM packets received out of sequence during the most recent interval by a MEP monitoring the given circuit at the given level.

transmit packets

Total number of CCM packets transmitted by a MEP monitoring the given circuit at the given level.

Encapsulation counters

Receive FECN

Number of packets received with the Forward Explicit Congestion Notification (FECN) bit set.

Receive BECN

Number of packets received with the Backward Explicit Congestion Notification (BECN) bit set.

Receive DE

Number of packets received with the Discard Eligibility (DE) bit set.

Transmit DE

Number of packets sent with the DE bit set.

IP counters

Soft GRE MPLS

Number of soft GRE MPLS packets received or number of soft GRE MPLS bytes received.

Not IPv4 drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped that are marked with an unsupported IP version.

Unhandled IP Opt

Number of packets dropped because of unsupported IP options.

Bad IP Length

Number of packets dropped because of invalid IP length.

Bad IP Checksum

Number of packets dropped because of an invalid checksum on the packet.

Broadcast Drops

Number of link layer broadcast packets dropped.

IPoE counters

Receive

Number of packets or bytes received.

Transmit

Number of packets or bytes sent.

MPLS counters

MPLS Drops

Number of MPLS packets or bytes dropped.

Metering counters

Conform

Number of packets or bytes that conform to the policy.

Conform drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that conform to the policy (this is normally always zero).

Exceed

Number of packets or bytes that exceed the policy that were not dropped.

Exceed drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that exceed the policy.

Parent drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of a hierarchical policy of a parent circuit that is inherited by this circuit.

Violate

Number of packets or bytes that violate the policy that were not dropped.

Violate drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that violate the policy.

NAT counters

Receive Drops

Number of received packets or bytes dropped.

Transmit Drops

Number of outgoing packets or bytes dropped (dropped before being transmitted).

Policing counters

Conform

Number of packets that conform to the policy.

Conform drop

Number of packets dropped that conform to the policy (this is normally always zero).

Exceed

Number of packets or bytes that exceed the policy that were not dropped.

Exceed drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that exceed the policy.

Parent drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of hierarchical policy of a parent circuit that is inherited by this circuit.

Violate

Number of packets or bytes that violate the policy that were not dropped.

Violate drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that violate the policy.

PPP counters

cntrl

Number of PPP control packets received.

cntrl drops

Number of PPP control packets dropped.

retries

Number of PPP keepalive messages sent because of lack of response from the client.

termreqs

Number of PPP termination request messages received.

PPPoE counters

bad code

Number of unsupported PPPoE discovery packets received.

cntrl

Number of PPPoE control packets received.

session drops

Number of PPPoE sessions dropped because of lack of response from the client.

PADT sent

Number of PPPoE PADT messages sent.

PADR drops

Number of PPPoE PADR messages dropped.

PADI drops

Number of PPPoE PADI messages dropped.

PADT drops

Number of PPPoE PADT messages dropped.

Reverse path forwarding (RPF) counters

RPF drops

Number of RPF packets or bytes dropped.

RPF suppressed

Number of RPF packets or bytes suppressed.

Traffic counters for each level (n ranges from 0 to 7)

Traffic index [n]:

Number of packets for level n.

Conform

Number of bytes for level n.

VPLS counters

Circuit

Identifies the VPLS circuit.

Packets/Bytes Sent

Number of packets sent over this VPLS circuit.

Packets/Bytes Received

Number of packets received by this VPLS circuit.

Protocol Ratelimit Counters

ARP Drops

Number of ARP packets dropped because of QoS policy protocol ratelimit.

Table 13 describes the counters that are displayed for each subscriber session for the circuits specified by the input parameters when you specify the subscriber keyword.

Table 13    Counters for Subscribers

Field

Description

packets sent

Number of packets or bytes sent.

packets recv

Number of packets or bytes received.

mcast packets sent

Number of multicast packets or bytes sent.

mcast packets recv

Number of multicast packets or bytes received.

Table 14 describes the counters that are displayed for each queue for the circuits specified by the input parameters when you specify the queue keyword. If no queue policy is attached to a circuit, no per-queue information displays.

Table 14    Queue Counters

Field

Description

Queue

Queue number: 0 to 7

Depth

Maximum number of packets allowed for this queue (configured)

Pkts/Bytes Sent

Packets and bytes sent on this queue

WRED Drops

Number of packets dropped by the WRED feature on this queue

Tail Drops

Number of packets dropped because this queue is full

1.4.6   Examples

The following example displays output from the show circuit counters vpls command:

[local]Redback>show circuit counters vpls
Circuit                     Packets/Bytes Sent Packets/Bytes Received
VPLS 101                              265                    311
                                      1487                   1344
VPLS 102                              232                    341
                                      892                    984

The following example shows how to display detailed information about circuit counters for a bridged ATM PVC:

[local]Redback>show circuit counters 2/6 vpi-vci 1 33 detail

Circuit: 2/6 vpi-vci 1 33, Internal id: 1/2/4, Encap: atm-1483-bridged
 Packets                              Bytes                                 
----------------------------------------------------------------------------
 Receive         :             13717  Receive         :              2337756
 Receive/Second  :                 0  Receive/Second  :                  133
 Transmit        :               651  Transmit        :                98322
 Transmit/Second :                 0  Transmit/Second :                    0
 IP Multicast Rcv:                 0  IP Multicast Rcv:                    0
 IP Multicast Tx :                 0  IP Multicast Tx :                    0
 Unknown Encaps  :                 0  Unknown Encaps  :                    0
 Down Drops      :                 0  Down Drops      :                    0
 Unreach Drops   :                 0  Unreach Drops   :                    0
 Adj Drops       :                 0  Adj Drops       :                    0
 WRED Drops Total:                 0  WRED Drops Total:                    0
 Tail Drops Total:                 0  Tail Drops Total:                    0
 Bridge Counters
 Multi/Broadcast :             12800  Multi/Broadcast :              2193221
 Flood           :               477  Flood           :                99205
 Flood Drops     :                 0  Flood Drops     :                    0
 Bcast           :                53  Bcast           :                 3180
 Bcast Drops     :                 0  Bcast Drops     :                    0
 Mcast           :                 0  Mcast           :                    0
 Mcast Drops     :                 0  Mcast Drops     :                    0
 Restricted Drops:                37  Restricted Drops:                 3958
 Internal Drops  :                 0  Internal Drops  :                    0
 MAC filter Drops  :               0  MAC filter Drops  :                  0
 Rate Refresh Interval : 60 seconds
 Protocol Ratelimit Counters
 ARP  Drops      :                 0  ARP  Drops      :                    0

1.5   show circuit counters circuit-group

show circuit counters circuit-group group-name [detail | live | queue | subscriber]

1.5.1   Purpose

Displays counters specific to a named circuit group.

1.5.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.5.3   Syntax Description

group-name

Name of a circuit group including virtual port circuit group (VPCG).

detail

Optional. Displays detailed counter information.

live

Optional. Forces the retrieval of live data for summary counters.

subscriber

Optional. Displays per-session information.

queue

Optional. Displays per-queue information kept by Packet Processing ASIC (PPA) counters; the values reflect the count since the last policy change.

1.5.4   Default

Displays last known values of summary counters for all circuits of all types in the system.

1.5.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show circuit counters circuit-group command to display counters specific to a named circuit group including virtual port circuit groups. This command displays the total counts aggregated from all past and present members of the circuit group for the period of time that each circuit was a member of the group.

The output of this command provides values that have been accumulated since the counters were last cleared with the clear circuit counters command in exec mode, or since the card was last reloaded.

By default, this command displays only summary counter information for all circuits with their last known values, which have been cached. Cached values are updated every 60 seconds. Use the live keyword to force the system to read and display the current values for the summary counters.

Table 15 describes the summary counter information that displays for all circuit types if you do not specify the detail keyword.

Table 15    Summary Counters

Field

Description

Field

Description

Packets sent

Number of packets sent

Bytes sent

Number of bytes sent

Packets recvd

Number of packets received

Bytes recvd

Number of bytes received

Table 16 describes the circuit counters that can be displayed for most types of circuits, depending on their configuration, when you specify the detail keyword; the data displayed for these counters, with the exception of the rate counters, is live, not cached data.

Note:  
In Table 16, the Receive/Second and Transmit/Second counters are not displayed if you also specify the persistent keyword.

Table 16    Circuit Counters

Field

Description

Receive

Number of packets or bytes received.

Receive/Second

Number of packets or bytes per second sent.

Transmit

Number of packets or bytes sent.


The sum of queues 0 to 7 plus cg base/history is the Transmit total for the circuit group.

Xmits/Queue

Number of packets or bytes sent on an individual queue.


Traffic of a circuit can be segregated into 8 queues based on the queue policy configuration.


Transmit packets can be diverted to up to 8 queues based on the queue policy configuration.

cg base/history

The cg base counter is added to the history counter to determine a value for cg base/history.


cg base: This counter represents a circuit group baseline. Traffic counts on a circuit from the period before that circuit joins the group is excluded by means of a circuit group baseline (a substract value).


history: This counter represents history offsets and queue configuration adjustments across queues 0 to 7 of all circuit group members. This counter adds a value, if there is some configuration event that clears a counter. For example a queue configuration change can clear a Tx value. History ensures that counters do not diminish in value.


cg base/history can be a negative value, if the sum of baselines is greater than the sum of history adjustments.

Transmit/Second

Number of packets or bytes per second transmitted.

IP Multicast Rcv

Number of multicast packets or bytes received.

IP Multicast Tx

Number of multicast packets or bytes sent.

Unknown Encaps

Number of packets or bytes received where the encapsulation is incorrect for the circuit.

Down Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because the circuit is down.

Unreach Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because there is no destination route entry for the destination IP address.

Adj Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of adjacency errors or missing adjacency.

WRED Drops Total

Number of packets or bytes dropped by the WRED feature.

Tail Drops Total

Number of packets or bytes dropped because the egress queue is full.

Rate Refresh Interval

Interval (seconds) over which rates have been calculated. Applies only to rate counters.

Table 17 describes the additional specialized counters that can be displayed for various types of circuits, depending on their configuration, when you specify the detail keyword. These counters are listed in alphabetical order, which is not necessarily the order in which they are displayed.

Table 17    Additional Counters for Circuits

Field

Description

ARP counters

Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped

Unreachable

Number of packets or bytes dropped because no destination route entry for the ARP IP address exists

Bridge counters

Multi/Broadcast

Number of multicast/broadcast packets or bytes originating from this circuit

Flood

Number of flooding packets or bytes originating from this circuit

Flood Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped by flood limiting

BCast

Number of broadcast packets or bytes originating from this circuit

BCast Drops

Number of broadcast packets or bytes dropped

MCast

Number of multicast packets or bytes originating from this circuit

MCast Drops

Number of multicast packets or bytes dropped

Restricted Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped by bridge rule restrictions

Internal Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of internal errors such as queue overflow

MAC filter Drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped by the MAC list filters.

CFM counters

Level

Maintenance domain level of a MA monitoring the given circuit

rx packets

Total number of CCM packets received during the most recent interval by a MEP monitoring the given circuit at the given level

rx out of seq

Number of CCM packets received out of sequence during the most recent interval by a MEP monitoring the given circuit at the given level

transmit packets

Total number of CCM packets transmitted by a MEP monitoring the given circuit at the given level

Encapsulation counters

Receive FECN

Number of packets received with the Forward Explicit Congestion Notification (FECN) bit set

Receive BECN

Number of packets received with the Backward Explicit Congestion Notification (BECN) bit set

Receive DE

Number of packets received with the Discard Eligibility (DE) bit set

Transmit DE

Number of packets sent with the DE bit set

IP counters

Soft GRE MPLS

Number of soft GRE MPLS packets or bytes received

Not IPv4 drops

Number of packets or bytes dropped that are marked with an unsupported IP version

Unhandled IP Opt

Number of packets dropped because of unsupported IP options

Bad IP Length

Number of packets dropped because of invalid IP length

Bad IP Checksum

Number of packets dropped because of an invalid checksum on the packet

Broadcast Drops

Number of link layer broadcast packets dropped

IPoE counters

Receive

Number of packets or bytes received

Transmit

Number of packets or bytes sent

MPLS counters

MPLS Drops

Number of MPLS packets or bytes dropped

Metering counters

Conform

Number of packets or bytes that conform to the policy

Conform drop

Number of packet or bytess dropped that conform to the policy (this is normally zero)

Exceed

Number of packets or bytes that exceed the policy that were not dropped.

Exceed drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that exceed the policy

Parent drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of a hierarchical policy of a parent circuit that is applied tothis circuit

Violate

Number of packets or bytes that violate the policy that were not dropped.

Violate drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that violate the policy

NAT counters

Receive Drops

Number of received packets or bytes dropped

Transmit Drops

Number of outgoing packets or bytes dropped (dropped before being transmitted)

Policing counters

Conform

Number of packets or bytes that conform to the policy

Conform drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that conform to the policy (this is normally zero)

Exceed

Number of packets or bytes that exceed the policy that were not dropped.

Exceed drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that exceed the policy

Parent drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped because of hierarchical policy of a parent circuit that was applied to this circuit

Violate

Number of packets or bytes that violate the policy that were not dropped.

Violate drop

Number of packets or bytes dropped that violate the policy

PPP counters

cntrl

Number of PPP control packets received

cntrl drops

Number of PPP control packets dropped

retries

Number of PPP keepalive messages sent because of lack of response from the client

termreqs

Number of PPP termination request messages received

PPPoE counters

bad code

Number of unsupported PPPoE discovery packets received

cntrl

Number of PPPoE control packets received

session drops

Number of PPPoE sessions dropped because of lack of response from the client

PADT sent

Number of PPPoE PADT messages sent

PADR drops

Number of PPPoE PADR messages dropped

PADI drops

Number of PPPoE PADI messages dropped

PADT drops

Number of PPPoE PADT messages dropped

Reverse path forwarding (RPF) counters

RPF drops

Number of RPF packets or bytes dropped

RPF suppressed

Number of RPF packets or bytes suppressed

Traffic counters for each level (n ranges from 0 to 7)

Traffic index [n]:

Number of packets or bytes for level n

VPLS counters

Circuit

Identifies the VPLS circuit.

Packets/Bytes Sent

Number of packets sent over this VPLS circuit.

Packets/Bytes Received

Number of packets received by this VPLS circuit.

Protocol Ratelimit Counters

ARP Drops

Number of ARP packets or bytes dropped because of QoS policy protocol ratelimit.

Table 18 describes the counters that are displayed for each subscriber session for the circuits specified by the input parameters when you specify the subscriber keyword.

Table 18    Counters for Subscribers

Field

Description

packets sent

Number of packets or bytes sent

packets recv

Number of packets or bytes received

mcast packets sent

Number of multicast packets or bytes sent

mcast packets recv

Number of multicast packets or bytes received

Table 19 describes the counters that are displayed for each queue for the circuits specified by the input parameters when you specify the queue keyword. If no queue policy is attached to a circuit, no per-queue information displays.

Table 19    Queue Counters

Field

Description

Queue

Queue number: 0 to 7

Depth

Maximum number of packets allowed for this queue (configured)

Pkts/Bytes Sent

Packets and bytes sent on this queue

WRED Drops

Number of packets dropped by the WRED feature on this queue

Tail Drops

Number of packets dropped because this queue is full

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.


1.5.6   Examples

The following output shows the show circuit counters circuit-group queue command applied to circuit group cg-lg-1:

[local]Redback>show circuit counter circuit-group cg-lg-1 queue
[local]Heehaw#show cir co circuit-group cg-lg-1 q
Circuit: circuit-group cg-lg-1, Internal id: 1/2/8194, Queue Policy: SAVEMART
Queue  Depth     (Pkts/Bytes) Sent            WRED Drops             Tail Drops
 0      4000                     0                     0                      0
                                 0                     0                      0
 1      4000                   620                     0                      0
                             11830                     0                      0
 2      4000                     0                     0                      0
                                 0                     0                      0
 3      4000                     0                     0                      0
                                 0                     0                      0
 4      4000                     0                     0                      0
                                 0                     0                      0
 5      4000                     0                     0                      0
                                 0                     0                      0
 6      4000                     0                     0                      0
                                 0                     0                      0
 7      4000                  1976                     0                      0
                            446576                     0                      0

The following output shows the show circuit counters circuit-group detail command applied to circuit group cg-lg-1:

[local]Redback>show circuit counter circuit-group cg-lg-1 detail

Circuit: circuit-group cg-lg-1, Internal id: 1/2/8194, Encap: ethernet
 Packets                                 Bytes
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
 Receive         :                 1360  Receive         :               307360
 Receive/Second  :                 4.04  Receive/Second  :               913.98
 Transmit        :                 1360  Transmit        :               307360
 Xmits/Queue                             Xmits/Queue
   0             :                    0    0             :                    0
   1             :                    0    1             :                    0
   2             :                    0    2             :                    0
   3             :                    0    3             :                    0
   4             :                    0    4             :                    0
   5             :                    0    5             :                    0
   6             :                    0    6             :                    0
   7             :                 2052    7             :               463752
 cg base/history :                 -692  cg base/history :              -156392
 Transmit/Second :                 4.04  Transmit/Second :               913.98
 IP Multicast Rcv:                    0  IP Multicast Rcv:                    0
 IP Multicast Tx :                    0  IP Multicast Tx :                    0
 Unknown Encaps  :                    0  Unknown Encaps  :                    0
 Down Drops      :                    0  Down Drops      :                    0
 Unreach Drops   :                    0  Unreach Drops   :                    0
 Adj Drops       :                    0  Adj Drops       :                    0
 WRED Drops Total:                    0  WRED Drops Total:                    0
 
WRED Drops/Queue                        WRED Drops/Queue
   0             :                    0    0             :                    0
   1             :                    0    1             :                    0
   2             :                    0    2             :                    0
   3             :                    0    3             :                    0
   4             :                    0    4             :                    0
   5             :                    0    5             :                    0
   6             :                    0    6             :                    0
   7             :                    0    7             :                    0
 Tail Drops Total:                    0  Tail Drops Total:                    0
 Tail Drops/Queue                        Tail Drops/Queue
   0             :                    0    0             :                    0
   1             :                    0    1             :                    0
   2             :                    0    2             :                    0
   3             :                    0    3             :                    0
   4             :                    0    4             :                    0
   5             :                    0    5             :                    0
   6             :                    0    6             :                    0
   7             :                    0    7             :                    0

 IP Counters
 Soft GRE MPLS   :                    0  Soft GRE MPLS   :                    0
 Not IPv4 drops  :                    0  Not IPv4 drops  :                    0
 Unhandled IP Opt:                    0
 Bad IP Length   :                    0
 Bad IP Checksum :                    0
 Not IPv6 drops  :                    0  Not IPv6 drops  :                    0
 Broadcast Drops :                    0
 PPP Counters
 Cntrl Rcv       :                   18  Cntrl Rcv       :                  746
 Cntrl Tx        :                   20  Cntrl Tx        :                  846
 Cntrl Drops Rcv :                    0
 Retries Rcv     :                    0
 Termreqs Rcv    :                    0

 PPPoE Counters
 Cntrl           :                    4  Cntrl           :                  256
 Session Drops   :                    0
 PADT Sent       :                    0
 PADR Drops      :                    0
 PADI Drops      :                    0
 PADT Drops      :                    0
 Bad Code        :                    0

 ARP Counters
 Drops           :                    0  Drops           :                    0
 Unreachable     :                    0  Unreachable     :                    0
 Rate Refresh Interval : 90 seconds

1.6   show circuit counters port-pseudowire

show circuit counters port-pseudowire pw-name [detail | live]

1.6.1   Command Mode

All

1.6.2   Syntax Description

pw-name

Name of the port pseudowire (PW).

detail

Specifies detailed output.

live

Specifies that the port PW counters are live.

1.6.3   Default

None

1.6.4   Usage Guidelines

Use the show circuit counters port-pseudowire command to verify that traffic is flowing through the port PW connections.

1.6.5   Examples

The following example displays detailed output for the l2-net port PW:

[local]rock1200#show circuit counters port-pseudowire l2-net detail
Circuit: PORT PW 1, Internal id: 1/1/23, Encap: ethernet
 Packets                                 Bytes
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
 Receive         :                    0  Receive         :                    0
 Receive/Second  :                 0.00  Receive/Second  :                 0.00
 Transmit        :                    0  Transmit        :                    0
 Xmits/Queue                             Xmits/Queue
   0             :                    0    0             :                    0
   1             :                    0    1             :                    0
   2             :                    0    2             :                    0
   3             :                    0    3             :                    0
   4             :                    0    4             :                    0
   5             :                    0    5             :                    0
   6             :                    0    6             :                    0
   7             :                    0    7             :                    0
 Xmit Q Deleted  :                    0  Xmit Q Deleted  :                    0
 Transmit/Second :                 0.00  Transmit/Second :                 0.00
 IP Multicast Rcv:                    0  IP Multicast Rcv:                    0
 IP Multicast Tx :                    0  IP Multicast Tx :                    0
 Unknown Encaps  :                    0  Unknown Encaps  :                    0
 Down Drops      :                    0  Down Drops      :                    0
 Unreach Drops   :                    0  Unreach Drops   :                    0
 Adj Drops       :                    0  Adj Drops       :                    0
 WRED Drops Total:                    0  WRED Drops Total:                    0
 WRED Drops/Queue                        WRED Drops/Queue
   0             :                    0    0             :                    0
   1             :                    0    1             :                    0
   2             :                    0    2             :                    0
   3             :                    0    3             :                    0
   4             :                    0    4             :                    0
   5             :                    0    5             :                    0
   6             :                    0    6             :                    0
   7             :                    0    7             :                    0
 Tail Drops Total:                    0  Tail Drops Total:                    0
 Tail Drops/Queue                        Tail Drops/Queue
   0             :                    0    0             :                    0
   1             :                    0    1             :                    0
   2             :                    0    2             :                    0
   3             :                    0    3             :                    0
   4             :                    0    4             :                    0
   5             :                    0    5             :                    0
   6             :                    0    6             :                    0
   7             :                    0    7             :                    0

 IP Counters
 Soft GRE MPLS   :                    0  Soft GRE MPLS   :                    0
 Not IPv4 drops  :                    0  Not IPv4 drops  :                    0
 Unhandled IP Opt:                    0
 Bad IP Length   :                    0
 Bad IP Checksum :                    0
 Not IPv6 drops  :                    0  Not IPv6 drops  :                    0
 Broadcast Drops :                    0

 ARP Counters
 Drops           :                    0  Drops           :                    0
 Unreachable     :                    0  Unreachable     :                    0
 Rate Refresh Interval : 60 seconds

The following example displays live counters for the same port PW:

[local]rock1200#show circuit counters port-pseudowire l2-net live
Circuit             Packets/Bytes Sent Packets/Bytes Received
PORT PW 1           0                      0
                    0                      0

1.7   show circuit-group

show circuit-group [name] [detail]

1.7.1   Purpose

Displays a list of the configured circuit groups or details pertaining to a specified circuit group.

1.7.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.7.3   Syntax Description

name

Optional. Name of a configured circuit group, which is an alphanumeric string comprising up to 39 characters. If the name argument is omitted, a list of all circuit groups is displayed.

detail

Optional. Displays detailed information for the circuit groups or specified circuit group.

1.7.4   Default

When entered without any optional syntax, this command displays a list of the configured circuit groups.

1.7.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show circuit-group command to display a list of the configured circuit groups or details pertaining to a specified circuit group. If you specify the detail keyword, this command displays additional information about the circuit group or groups, such as a list of its members.

1.7.6   Examples

The following example shows how to display a list of configured circuit groups:

[local]Redback#show circuit-group
Circuit-group                           ID    Ccct     Port Link-group

------------------------------------------------------------------

bar                                     1     4        11/1     --
group1                                  2     0        --       --
group2                                  3     1        --       --
group3                                  4     0        12/5     --
group4                                  5     0        12/5     --
METER6789012345678901234567890123456789 6     0        --       --

The following example shows how to display details for each of the configured circuit groups shown in the previous example:

[local]Redback#show circuit-group detail
Circuit-Group: bar, ID   : 1

-----------------------------------------------------
Ccct count      : 4          Port            : 11/1
Internal Handle : 255/27:1:2/1/1/4105
Constituent Circuits:
1. 11/1 vlan-id 40      2. 11/1 vlan-id 30:1
3. 11/1 vlan-id 30:2    4. 11/1 vlan-id 30:3 
  Circuit-Group: group1, ID   : 2  

-----------------------------------------------------
Ccct count      : 0
Internal Handle : 255/27:1:3/1/1/4113
Circuit-Group: group2, ID   : 3
-----------------------------------------------------
Ccct count      : 1
Internal Handle : 255/27:1:4/1/1/4122
Constituent Circuits:
1. 12/4 vlan-id 60
Circuit-Group: group3, ID   : 4

-----------------------------------------------------
Ccct count      : 0          Port            : 12/5
Internal Handle : 255/27:1:5/1/1/4124
Circuit-Group: group4, ID   : 5

-----------------------------------------------------
Ccct count      : 0          Port            : 12/5
Internal Handle : 255/27:1:6/1/1/4127
Circuit-Group: METER6789012345678901234567890123456789, ID   : 6

-----------------------------------------------------
Ccct count      : 0
Internal Handle : 255/27:1:7/1/1/4128

1.8   show circuit mip-fa

show circuit mip-fa [[mip-fa-value] [auth | bound | bypass | interface | no-bind | subscriber | unbound] [up | down] [detail | summary]]

1.8.1   Purpose

Displays Mobile IP foreign agent (FA) circuit information.

1.8.2   Command Mode

Exec

1.8.3   Syntax Description

mip-ha-value

Specifies the mobile circuit ID. Enter a value from 1 to 16777216.

auth

Not applicable to mobile-IP circuits

bound

Displays information only for bound circuits

bypass

Not applicable to mobile-IP circuits

interface

Not applicable to mobile-IP circuits

no-bind

Displays information only for circuits which have no bindings configured.

subscriber

Not applicable to mobile-IP circuits

unbound

Displays information only for unbound circuits.

up

Displays only the circuits that are up.

down

Displays only the circuits that are down

detail

Displays detailed information.

summary

Displays summary information.

1.8.4   Usage Guidelines

Use this command to display mobile IP HA circuit information.

1.8.5   Default

None

1.8.6   Examples

The following example show the output of this command:

[local]Redback>show circuit mip-ha
Circuit                         Internal Id   Encap            State Bound to
MIP-HA 1                        11/1/1        mip-ha           Up    subif@local
MIP-HA 2                        11/1/2        mip-ha           Up    subif@local
Summary:
total: 2
up: 2             down: 0
bound: 2          unbound: 0
auth: 0        interface: 0       subscriber: 0           bypass: 0
no-bind: 0           atm: 0            chdlc: 0            dot1q: 0
ether: 0            fr: 0              gre: 0
mpls: 0              ppp: 0         pppoe: 0
clips: 0             vpls: 0          ipip: 0
ipsec: 0       ipv6v4-man: 0      ipv6v4-auto: 0

The following example show the output of this command when the circuit ID is specified:

[local]Redback>show circuit mip-ha 1
Circuit                          State Encaps           Bind Type  Bind Name
MIP-HA 1                         Up    mip-ha                      user1
Summary:
total: 1
up: 1             down: 0
bound: 1          unbound: 0
auth: 0        interface: 0       subscriber: 0           bypass: 0
no-bind: 0           atm: 0            chdlc: 0            dot1q: 0
ether: 0            fr: 0              gre: 0
mpls: 0              ppp: 0         pppoe: 0
clips: 0             vpls: 0          ipip: 0
ipsec: 0       ipv6v4-man: 0      ipv6v4-auto: 0

1.9   show circuit vpls

show circuit vpls [circuit-id] [auth | bound | interface | no-bind | subscriber | unbound] [up | down] [detail | summary]

1.9.1   Purpose

Displays Virtual Private LAN Services (VPLS) circuit information.

1.9.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.9.3   Syntax Description

circuit-id

Optional. System-generated ID for the VPLS circuit. The range of values is 1 to 65535.

auth

Optional. Displays only circuits that have been dynamically bound by the bind authentication command.

bound

Optional. Displays only bound circuits.

interface

Optional. Displays only circuits that have been bound to an interface by the bind interface command.

no-bind

Optional. Displays only circuits that have no bindings configured.

subscriber

Optional. Displays only circuits that have been indirectly bound to an interface by using the IP address within the local or Remote Authentication Dial-In User Service (RADIUS) subscriber record for the specified subscriber bound to an interface by the bind subscriber command.

unbound

Optional. Displays only unbound circuits.

up

Optional. Displays only circuits that are up.

down

Optional. Displays only circuits that are down.

detail

Optional. Displays detailed circuit information.

summary

Optional. Displays summary information only.

1.9.4   Default

None

1.9.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show circuit vpls command to display VPLS circuit information.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.9.6   Examples

The following example displays output from the show circuit vpls command:

[local]Redback>show circuit vpls
Circuit                  Internal Id   Encap            State Bound to
VPLS 101                 0/1/101       vpls             Up    
Summary:
   total: 1
      up: 0             down: 1
   bound: 0          unbound: 1
    auth: 0        interface: 0       subscriber: 0          no-bind: 1
     atm: 0            chdlc: 0            dot1q: 0            ether: 0
      fr: 0              gre: 0             mpls: 0              ppp: 0
   pppoe: 0            clips: 0             vpls: 1
    ipip: 0       ipv6v4-man: 0      ipv6v4-auto: 0

1.10   show clips

show clips [[all [dhcp | down | static | starting | up] | counters [detail] [clear] | slot/port] | summary]]

1.10.1   Purpose

Displays clientless IP service selection (CLIPS) information.

1.10.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.10.3   Syntax Description

all

Optional. Displays all CLIPS sessions.

dhcp

Optional. Displays CLIPS sessions Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP).

down

Optional. Displays CLIPS sessions that are down.

static

Optional. Displays static CLIPS sessions.

starting

Optional. Displays CLIPS sessions changing to up or down.

up

Optional. Displays CLIPS sessions that are up.

counters

Optional. Displays CLIPS counters.

detail

Optional. Displays detailed CLIPS counters information.

clear

Optional. Clears the displayed CLIPS counters.

slot

Optional. Chassis slot number.

port

Optional. Card port number.

summary

Optional. Provides a brief summary of CLIPS configuration and status.

1.10.4   Default

None

1.10.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show clips command to display all CLIPS information.

Note:  
The SmartEdge 100 router limits the value of the slot argument to 2.

Note:  

The value for the port argument on the SmartEdge 100 router is either of the following:

  • For a native port, it is 1 or 2.
  • For a MIC port, it depends on the MIC and MIC slot in which the line card is installed.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI. For information about troubleshooting CLIPS, see BRAS Troubleshooting Guide.

The no vendor-class and vendor-class len fields occur in the output of show clips counters detail and have the definitions:

1.10.6   Examples

The following example shows how to display output for a single static CLIPS permanent virtual circuit (PVC):

[local]Redback>show clips all 

Circuit                              IpAddr          Username       
------------------------------------ --------------- ---------------
9/1 clips 1                          10.1.1.1        s1@c1

The following example shows how to display counters for a single static CLIPS PVC:

[local]Redback>show clips counters

Mon June 28 18:09:29 2005
Session-------------------------------------------------------
 Authen Success             1      Authen Failure            0
 Session Up                 1      Session Down              0
DHCP----------------------------------------------------------
 Create Rcvd                0      Delete Rcvd               0
 Re-Create Rcvd             0
SessionThrottling---------------------------------------------
 Starting                   0      DHCP Denied               0

The following examples display various information about five static and five dynamic CLIPS sessions:

[local]Redback>show clips all

Circuit                              IpAddr          Username
------------------------------------ --------------- ---------------
9/1 clips 1                          10.3.1.1        s1@c2
9/1 clips 2                          10.3.1.2        s2@c2
9/1 clips 3                          10.3.1.3        s3@c2
9/1 clips 4                          10.3.1.4        s4@c2
9/1 clips 5                          10.3.1.5        s5@c2
10/1 clips 20007                     10.1.0.3        02:dd:00:00:00:01
10/1 clips 20008                     10.1.0.4        02:dd:00:00:00:02
10/1 clips 20009                     10.1.0.5        02:dd:00:00:00:03
10/1 clips 20010                     10.1.0.6        02:dd:00:00:00:04
10/1 clips 20011                     10.1.0.7        02:dd:00:00:00:05
[local]Redback>show clips 9/1

Circuit                              IpAddr          Username
------------------------------------ --------------- ---------------
9/1 clips 1                          10.3.1.1        s1@c2
9/1 clips 2                          10.3.1.2        s2@c2
9/1 clips 3                          10.3.1.3        s3@c2
9/1 clips 4                          10.3.1.4        s4@c2
9/1 clips 5                          10.3.1.5        s5@c2
[local]Redback>show clips 10/1

Circuit                              IpAddr          Username
------------------------------------ --------------- ---------------
10/1 clips 20007                     10.1.0.3        02:dd:00:00:00:01
10/1 clips 20008                     10.1.0.4        02:dd:00:00:00:02
10/1 clips 20009                     10.1.0.5        02:dd:00:00:00:03
10/1 clips 20010                     10.1.0.6        02:dd:00:00:00:04
10/1 clips 20011                     10.1.0.7        02:dd:00:00:00:05
[local]Redback>show clips summary

Mon June 28 18:55:49 2005
Dynamic circuits      7183     Static circuits       0
Sessions up           7076     Sessions down         0
Sessions starting     107      Sessions awaiting IP  0

[local]Redback>show clips counters detail

Mon Jun 28 18:56:16 2005
Authen Success          12405      Authen Failure            0
 Session Up             12405      Session Down              0
DHCP----------------------------------------------------------
 Create Rcvd            13525      Delete Rcvd               0
 Re-Create Rcvd          1012
SessionThrottling---------------------------------------------
 Starting                 108      DHCP Denied            1012
DHCP_CreateFail-----------------------------------------------
 Denied (limit)          1012      Parent Not Found          0
 Circ. Create fail          0      No Memory                 0
 Duplicate MAC              0
DHCP_DeleteFail-----------------------------------------------
Circ. not found             0
Circuit-------------------------------------------------------
 Create                 12513      Delete                    0
CircuitCreateFail---------------------------------------------
 No Memory                  0      Parent Limit              0
 Handle Create              0      Table Insert              0
 Retry Authen               0      Reserve Handle            0
 No Vendor-class            0      Vendor-class len          0
 Bad Parent Encaps          0
ISM-----------------------------------------------------------
 Msg Ignored                0
[local]Redback>show clips all static

Circuit                              IpAddr          Username
------------------------------------ --------------- ---------------
9/1 clips 1                          10.3.1.1        s1@c2
9/1 clips 2                          10.3.1.2        s2@c2
9/1 clips 3                          10.3.1.3        s3@c2
9/1 clips 4                          10.3.1.4        s4@c2
9/1 clips 5                          10.3.1.5        s5@c2
[local]Redback>show clips all dhcp

Circuit                              IpAddr          Username
------------------------------------ --------------- ---------------
10/1 clips 20007                     10.1.0.3        02:dd:00:00:00:01
10/1 clips 20008                     10.1.0.4        02:dd:00:00:00:02
10/1 clips 20009                     10.1.0.5        02:dd:00:00:00:03
10/1 clips 20010                     10.1.0.6        02:dd:00:00:00:04
10/1 clips 20011                     10.1.0.7        02:dd:00:00:00:05

1.11   show clips-group

show clips-group

1.11.1   Purpose

Displays information about clientless IP service selection (CLIPS) groups.

1.11.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.11.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.11.4   Default

None

1.11.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show clips-group command to display information about CLIPS groups.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI. For information about troubleshooting CLIPS, see the BRAS Troubleshooting Guide.

1.11.6   Examples

The following example shows how to display information about CLIPS groups:

[local]Redback>show clips-group

1.12   show clock

show clock [rtc | system]

1.12.1   Purpose

Displays the current date and time given by either the system clock or real-time clock.

1.12.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.12.3   Syntax Description

rtc

Optional. Displays the time in Greenwich Meridian Time (GMT) given by the real-time clock. Displays a dead-battery message if the real-time clock battery is dead.

system

Optional. Displays the current time in GMT given by the system clock.

1.12.4   Default

The time and date given by the system clock is displayed.

1.12.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show clock command to display the current date and time given by either the system clock or real-time clock. The hour is expressed in a 24-hour format; for example, 6:03 p.m. is 18:03:00.

Note:  
The system clock timezone command is described in the Command List.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.12.6   Examples

The following example displays output from the show clock command:

[local]Redback>show clock

Wed Apr 12 17:03:49 2006 GMT

The following example displays the output from the show clock command with the rtc keyword when the real-time clock battery is dead:

[local]Redback#show clock rtc

Mon May 14 17:11:37 2007 GMT (Status: RTC Battery is dead) 

1.13   show clock-source

show clock-source

1.13.1   Purpose

Displays clock source information on the system.

1.13.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.13.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.13.4   Default

None

1.13.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show clock-source command to display clock source information on the system. Table 20 lists the fields that are displayed by this command along with their possible values and descriptions.

Table 20    Field Descriptions for the show clock-source Command

Field

Value/Description

Timing Type

  • sonet—Configured value for the XCRP4 Controller card, or T1 BITS version of the XCRP Controller card.

  • sdh—Configured value for the XCRP4 Controller card, or E1 SSU version of the XCRP Controller card.

Current clock source

Configured input timing reference for the clock:


  • external—Input timing reference is from external equipment.

  • internal—Input timing reference is the clock on board the controller card.

  • line—Input timing reference is the receive signal from a port on an installed optical line card.

Current PLL State

Current state of the Phase Locked Loop (PLL) clock on the controller card:


  • Free Run—No input timing reference is supplied to the PLL; its output signal is controlled internally.

  • Holdover—No input timing reference is supplied to the PLL; its output signal is controlled by data gathered from the last time the PLL was in Locked mode.

  • Locked—The PLL output signal is phase-locked to its input timing reference.

  • Unlocked—The PLL is attempting to lock the phase of its output signal to its input timing reference.


Not all conditions apply to all controller cards.

Configured clock sources:


  • External primary, secondary

  • Line primary, secondary

  • YES—External clock source configured as the input timing reference.

  • NO—No external clock source configured.

  • NO—No optical port configured as the input timing reference.

  • slot/port—Slot and port of the optical line card configured as the input timing reference.

Interface information:


Frame Format Rx Primary, Secondary

Configured framing for the external interface:


  • crc4—E1 interface.

  • esf—DS-1 interface.

  • no-crc4—E1 interface.

  • sf—DS-1 interface.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.


1.13.6   Examples

The following example displays the clock source on a system:

[local]Redback>show clock-source
Timing Type               : sonet
Current clock source      : internal
Current PLL State         : Free Run (internal clock)
Configured clock sources: 
External                  : primary                   : NO
External                  : secondary                 : NO
Line                      : primary (slot/port)       : NO
Line                      : secondary (slot/port)     : NO
Interface Information: 
                          Primary                   Secondary          
Frame Format Rx           sf                        sf 

1.14   show community-list

show community-list [cl-name | first-match cl-name {community-num | list reg-exp | local-as | no-advertise | no-export} | summary]

1.14.1   Purpose

Displays information about configured Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) community lists.

1.14.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.14.3   Syntax Description

cl-name

Optional. Community list name.

first-match

Optional. Searches for the first match in the community list specified by the cl-name argument.

community-num

Unsigned decimal or an encoded 32-bit value in nn:nn format, where the first nn is the autonomous system number (ASN) and the second nn is a 2-byte number. The range of values is 1 to 4,294,967,295.

list reg-exp

Set of entries, separated by a colon, in a community list.

local-as

Propagates this route only to peers in the local autonomous system. Does not send this route to external peers even if they are in the same confederation.

no-advertise

Does not advertise this route to any peer (internal or external).

no-export

Does not advertise this route out of the local autonomous system (AS) confederation, or out of the local AS, if it is not part of a confederation.

summary

Optional. Displays community list summary information.

1.14.4   Default

Displays all configured community lists.

1.14.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show community-list command to display information about configured BGP community lists.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.14.6   Examples

The following example displays two community lists (1 and 2):

[local]Redback>show community-list
community-list a2community:

 count: 4, sequences: 30 - 60, client count: 1
 modified: 2 day(s), 20 hour(s) ago
   seq 30 permit 64001:3600  (hits: 0,  cache hits: 0)
   seq 40 permit 64001:22  (hits: 0,  cache hits: 0)
   seq 50 permit 11:121  (hits: 4,  cache hits: 2)
   seq 60 permit 11:102  (hits: 2223,  cache hits: 2217)
community-list 11:121-c1-wtn:
 count: 0, sequences: 0 - 0, client count: 1
 modified: 2 day(s), 20 hour(s) ago
community-list no-export/11:121-delete:
 count: 2, sequences: 10 - 20, client count: 1
 modified: 2 day(s), 20 hour(s) ago
   seq 10 permit 11:121  (hits: 0,  cache hits: 0)
   seq 20 permit no-export  (hits: 0,  cache hits: 0)
total community lists: 3

1.15   show configuration

show configuration [url] [feature]

1.15.1   Purpose

Displays the current configuration of the SmartEdge router or the contents of a previously saved configuration file on the local file system.

1.15.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.15.3   Syntax Description

url

Optional. URL of a configuration file.

feature

Optional. Feature or function for which configuration information is to be displayed according to one of the keywords or constructs listed in Table 21.

1.15.4   Default

The entire running configuration displays and includes only those commands that are required to modify the default configuration of the SmartEdge router.

1.15.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration command to display the current configuration of the SmartEdge router or the contents of a previously saved configuration file on the local file system.

You can use show configuration command in any mode. However, the optional keywords and constructs that are available and the information that they display depend on the mode in which you enter the command. For example, when you enter the show configuration command in context configuration mode, the system displays only the commands that apply to that context.

Use the show configuration command with the url argument to display the current system configuration or a previously saved configuration. When referring to a file on the local file system, the URL takes the following form:

[/device][/directory]/filename.ext

The device argument can be flash, or if a mass-storage device is installed, md. If the device argument is not specified, the default value is the device in the current working directory. If the directory argument is not specified, the default value is the current directory. Directories can be nested. The filename argument can be up to 256 characters in length.

Note:  
You can also use this command to display the contents of a previously saved configuration file; see Managing Configuration Files.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

Table 21 lists the possible values for the feature argument.

Table 21    Optional Keywords and Constructs for the feature Argument

Keyword or Construct

Description

acl

access control lists (ACLs)

ancp

Access Node Control Protocol (ANCP)

aps

Automatic Protection Switching (APS)

arp

Address Resolution Protocol (ARP)

atm

Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM)

bgp

Border Gateway Protocol (BGP)

bridge

bridges

bypass

cross-connected, or multiprotocol, circuit configuration

card [slot]

line cards, or optionally, a line card in a specific slot number

cfm

Ethernet CFM (Connectivity Fault Management)

circuit-group

circuit group name

context ctx-name

context

dhcp

Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) relay or proxy

dns

Domain Name System (DNS)

dot1q

802.1Q protocol

dpi

DPI configuration

forward

forward policy configuration

flow

flow admission control (FAC) profile(1)

fr

Frame Relay

gre

Generic Routing Encapsulation (GRE) tunnels

gsmp

General Switch Management Protocol (GSMP)

hr

HTTP redirect

igmp

Internet Group Management Protocol (IGMP)

interface

interfaces

isis

Intermediate System-to-Intermediate System (IS-IS) protocol

l2vpn

Layer 2 Virtual Private Networks (L2VPNs)

l2tp

Layer 2 Tunneling Protocol (L2TP) peers and groups

ldp

Label Distribution Protocol (LDP)

link-group

link group configuration

log

system logging facility

mobile-ip

Mobile IP

mpls

Multiprotocol Label Switching (MPLS)

mpls-static

MPLS static

msdp

Multicast Source Discovery Protocol (MSDP)

nat

Network Address Translation (NAT)

nd

Neighbor Discovery (ND) protocol

ntp

Network Time Protocol (NTP)

ospf

Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) protocol

ospf3

OSPF Version 3 (OSPFv3) protocol

pim

Protocol Independent Multicast (PIM)

policy

routing policies

port [slot[port]]

ports on line cards

ppp

Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP)

pppoe

PPP over Ethernet (PPPoE)

qos

quality of service (QoS)

rip

Routing Information Protocol (RIP)

rsvp

Resource Reservation Protocol (RSVP)

sbc-distributed

SBC configuration

snmp

Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP)

software license

software licenses

static

static routes

tunnel

tunnels, including IPSec tunnels

(1)  Not all controller cards support flow.


1.15.6   Examples

The following example displays the active configuration of the system (in exec mode) running in the router:

[local]Redback#show configuration

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

!

!  Configuration last changed by user 'pm' at Mon Jan 23 06:18:22 2006
!

The following example displays a previously saved configuration file, full.cfg, (in exec mode):

[local]Redback#show configuration /flash/full.cfg bgp

!

!  Configuration last changed by user 'pm' at Fri Mar 24 06:18:22 2006

!

context local

! 

 ip localhost localhost 127.0.0.1 

---(more)--- 

The following example shows several configuration parameters: the default subscriber, the xyzprofile1 subscriber profile, and the specific subscriber called saro. All are in the xyz context. The example shows the current configuration (xyz) because no configuration file is specified:

[xyz]Redback#show configuration 

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

!

context xyz

 domain xyz.com

!

 no ip domain-lookup

!

 interface pool-A multibind

  ip address 192.168.27.1/24

  ip pool 192.168.27.0/24

!

 interface tunnel-endpoint

  ip address 1.1.1.2/30

 no logging console

!

 aaa authentication subscriber global

 aaa accounting l2tp tunnel radius

 aaa accounting l2tp session radius

 aaa update subscriber 10

!

 radius attribute calling-station-id format slot-port

 radius attribute calling-station-id pvc-pad

!

 subscriber default

   ip address pool

   timeout absolute 999999

   timeout idle 3000

   session-action absolute-timeout acct-alive

   session-action traffic-limit acct-alive

 subscriber profile xyzprofile1

   timeout absolute 999999

   timeout idle 3000

   session-action absolute-timeout acct-alive

   session-action idle-timeout acct-alive

   session-action traffic-limit acct-alive

!

 subscriber name saro

   timeout absolute 999999

   timeout idle 3000

   session-action absolute-timeout acct-alive

   session-action idle-timeout acct-alive

   session-action traffic-limit acct-alive

 l2tp calling-number format slot-port

!

 l2tp-peer name oregon media udp-ip remote ip 1.1.1.1 local 1.1.1.2

  function xyz-only

  local-name Redback

  domain xyz.com

!

!

end

1.16   show configuration acl

show configuration acl

1.16.1   Purpose

Displays the IP access control list (ACL) configuration.

1.16.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.16.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.16.4   Default

None

1.16.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration acl command to display the IP ACL configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.16.6   Examples

The following examples displays output for the show configuration acl command when IPv4 ACLs are configured:

[local]Redback#show configuration acl

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

context local

!
interface ip-acl-if

  ip access-group ip-acl-if in

!

interface ipacl-if

  ip access-group ipacl in

!

ip access-list ip-acl-2

  seq 10 permit ospf any

!

ip access-list ipacl

  seq 10 permit ip any

The following example shows the output for the show configuration acl command when an IPv6 ACL and an administrative access-group is configured in the local context:

[local]Redback(config-ctx)#show configuration acl

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

context local
!
 ipv6 admin-access-group list6 in count
!
!
 ipv6 access-list list6
  seq 10 deny tcp 21::/64 eq 1024
  seq 12 deny tcp 22:1:1::2/128 any traffic-class eq df
  seq 15 deny fragment any any
  seq 20 deny udp any any range 80 81
  seq 30 deny esp any any
  seq 900 permit ipv6 any any
!
! ** End Context **
!
end

1.17   show configuration arp

show configuration arp

1.17.1   Purpose

Displays Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) commands for the current configuration.

1.17.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.17.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.17.4   Default

None

1.17.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration arp command to display ARP commands for the current configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.17.6   Examples

The following examples displays output from the show configuration arp command:

[local]Redback#show configuration arp

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

context local

!

interface toToronto

  ip arp timeout 360

  ip arp delete-expired

!

ip arp 10.1.1.1 00:30:23:32:12:82

1.18   show configuration bgp

show configuration bgp

1.18.1   Purpose

Displays the current Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) configuration information for the current context.

1.18.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.18.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.18.4   Default

None

1.18.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration bgp command to display the current BGP configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI. For information about troubleshooting BGP, see L3VPN Troubleshooting.

1.18.6   Examples

The following example displays the active BGP configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration bgp


Building configuration...

Current configuration:

context local

!

 router bgp 64173

  local-preference 90

  address-family ipv4 unicast

   dampening

   redistribute static

   network 10.100.2.3/32

  address-family ipv4 multicast

   network 1.2.3.4/32

!

  peer-group full-routes external

   advertisement-interval 10

   ebgp-multihop 20

   address-family ipv4 unicast

!

  neighbor 10.100.2.3 external

   remote-as 64001

   shutdown

   ebgp-multihop 10

   address-family ipv4 unicast
!

  neighbor 10.12.208.81 external

   remote-as 64001

   shutdown

   ebgp-multihop 10

   address-family ipv4 unicast

!

  neighbor 192.168.4.100 external

   remote-as 64001

   address-family ipv4 unicast

    route-map abc in

!

  neighbor 10.13.49.171 external

   remote-as 64171

   shutdown

   address-family ipv4 unicast

!

  neighbor 10.13.49.172 external

   remote-as 64172

   shutdown

   address-family ipv4 unicast

   address-family ipv4 multicast

!

  neighbor 10.13.49.174 internal

   no address-family ipv4 unicast

   address-family ipv4 multicast

   address-family ipv4 vpn

!

  neighbor 10.13.49.207 internal

   no address-family ipv4 unicast

   address-family ipv4 vpn

    prefix-list 3.0.0.0/8 out

!

  neighbor 155.53.1.235 external

   remote-as 14207

   peer-group full-routes

!

  neighbor 10.13.49.245 external

   remote-as 60245

   peer-group full-routes

   shutdown

1.19   show configuration cfm

show configuration cfm

1.19.1   Purpose

Displays the parameter settings for all Connectivity Fault Management (CFM) instances configured in the SmartEdge router.

1.19.2   Command Mode

Exec (10)

1.19.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.19.4   Default

None

1.19.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration cfm command to display the parameter settings for all CFM instances configured in the SmartEdge router.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.19.6   Examples

The following example illustrates the output of this command:

[local]Redback#show configuration cfm

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

!

!Ethernet connectivity fault management configuration

!

ethernet-cfm cfm-lg

  level 0

  domain-name cfm-lg

  maintenance-association ma1

    ccm

      std-interval  10s

    mep-remotelist 200

    mep-local 9 lg lge direction down

!
ethernet-cfm instance-1

  level 5

  domain-name redback

  mip 5 1/3

  maintenance-association platform

    ccm

      std-interval  1s

      frame-loss 5

    mep-remotelist 101

    mep-local 100 1/2 vlan-id 100

!

ethernet-cfm instance-2

  level 5

  domain-name redback

  maintenance-association platform

    ccm

      std-interval  1s

      frame-loss 5

    mep-remotelist 100

    mep-local 101 1/1 vlan-id 100

!

!

end

1.20   show configuration (circuits)

show configuration {circuit-type | circuit-group}

1.20.1   Purpose

Displays the configuration of a specified circuit type or all circuit groups and their members.

1.20.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.20.3   Syntax Description

circuit-type

Type of circuit for which circuit configuration commands are displayed, according to one of the following keywords:


  • atm—Displays Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM) permanent virtual circuit (PVC) configuration commands.

  • bypass—Displays cross-connected circuit configuration commands.

  • dot1q—Displays 802.1Q PVC configuration mode commands.

  • fr—Displays Frame Relay PVC configuration mode commands. The SmartEdge 100 router does not support the fr keyword.

  • gre—Displays Generic Routing Encapsulation (GRE) tunnel and tunnel circuit configuration commands.

  • l2tp—Displays Layer 2 Tunneling Protocol (L2TP) peer and group configuration commands.

  • tunnel—Displays GRE tunnel circuit configuration commands.

circuit-group

Displays the configuration commands related to circuit groups and their members.

1.20.4   Default

None

1.20.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration (circuits) command to display the configuration of a specified circuit type or all circuit groups and their members.

Use the show configuration command with the circuit-type argument to display the configuration of a specified circuit type.

Use the show configuration command with the circuit-group keyword to display the configuration related to circuit groups and their members.

Note:  
For the other varieties of the show configuration command, see Command List.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.20.6   Examples

The following example shows how to display the configuration of ATM PVCs in the SmartEdge system:

[local]Redback#show configuration atm
Building configuration...



Current configuration:

context local

atm profile 1.ubr

 counters l2

 shaping ubr

atm profile 1.vbrrt

 clpbit

 counters l2

 shaping vbr-rt pcr 100 cdvt 100 scr 99 bt 1000

atm profile atmpro1

 shaping ubr

!

card atm-oc3-2-port 6

port atm 6/1

  atm pvc 1 32 profile 1.ubr encap route1483

  atm pvc 1 34 profile 1.ubr encap multi1483

   circuit protocol ipoe

   circuit protocol pppoe

  atm pvc 1 39 profile 1.vbrrt encap multi1483

   circuit protocol pppoe

!

card atm-oc3-2-port 6

port atm 6/2

  atm pvc 1 32 profile 1.ubr encap route1483

   bind interface multicircuit local

   ip host 1.1.1.2

  atm pvc 1 33 profile 1.vbrrt encap bridge1483

  atm pvc 1 34 profile 1.ubr encap multi1483

   circuit protocol ipoe

    bind interface bifur local

   circuit protocol pppoe

  atm pvc 1 40 profile 1.ubr encap route1483

   bind interface multicircuit local

The following example shows how to display configuration of all circuit groups and their members:

[local]Redback#show configuration circuit-group
Building configuration...

Current configuration:

circuit-group bar port 11/1

qos hierarchical mode strict

qos policy policing group-hierarchical-policy hierarchical

qos policy queuing pwfq_test

!

circuit-group group1

qos policy policing group-hierarchical-policy hierarchical !

circuit-group group2

qos policy policing police_cct_grp inherit

qos policy metering meter_cct_grp hierarchical !

circuit-group group3 port 12/5

!

circuit-group group4 port 12/5

qos weight 10

!

circuit-group METER6789012345678901234567890123456789

!

!

card ge3-4-port 11

port ethernet 11/1

dot1q pvc 30:1

circuit-group-member bar

dot1q pvc 30:2

circuit-group-member bar

dot1q pvc 30:3

circuit-group-member bar

dot1q pvc 40

circuit-group-member bar

!

!

port ethernet 12/4

dot1q pvc 60

circuit-group-member group2

!

end

1.21   show configuration context

show configuration context ctx-name

1.21.1   Purpose

Displays configuration information for a specified context.

1.21.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.21.3   Syntax Description

ctx-name

Name of an existing context or domain alias of an existing context.

1.21.4   Default

None

1.21.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration context command to display configuration information for a specified context.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.21.6   Examples

The following example displays configuration information for the local context:

[local]Redback#show configuration context local
Building configuration...



Current configuration:

! 

 no ip domain-lookup 

!

 interface mgmt

  ip address 10.12.210.37/21

!

!

 logging console

!

 enable encrypted 1 $1$........$kvQfdsjs0ACFMeDHQ7n/o.

!

!

 user test encrypted 1 $1$........$kvQfdsjs0ACFMeDHQ7n/o.

!

!

 ip route 10.12.0.0/10.210.12.208.1 cost 1 permanent

 ip route 10.13.0.0/10.210.12.208.1 cost 1 permanent

!!

!

end

1.22   show configuration dhcp

show configuration dhcp

1.22.1   Purpose

Displays the current Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) configuration for the context.

1.22.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.22.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.22.4   Default

None

1.22.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration dhcp command to display the current DHCP configuration for the context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.22.6   Examples

The following example displays a DHCP proxy configuration:

Current configuration:
!
context non-subscriber
!
!
interface non-subscriber multibind
  ip address 100.1.1.1/16
  dhcp proxy 1000   
!
interface to-dhcp-server
  ip address 108.1.1.1/24
!
interface vlan.1 multibind
  ip address 121.1.1.1/24
  dhcp proxy 250 
!
interface vlan.10 multibind
  ip address 130.1.1.1/24
  dhcp proxy 250
!
dhcp relay server 108.1.1.156
dhcp relay option
!
! ** End Context **
!
!
!
port ethernet 9/2 
no shutdown
encapsulation dot1q
dot1q pvc 1
  bind interface vlan.1 non-subscriber
dot1q pvc 10
  bind interface vlan.10 non-subscriber
dot1q pvc 11 encaps multi
  bind interface non-subscriber non-subscriber
dot1q pvc 12 encaps multi
  bind interface non-subscriber non-subscriber
dot1q pvc 13 encaps multi
  bind interface non-subscriber non-subscriber
dot1q pvc 14 encaps multi
  bind interface non-subscriber non-subscriber
dot1q pvc 15 encaps multi
  bind interface non-subscriber non-subscriber
!
end

1.23   show configuration dhcpv6

show configuration dhcpv6 [all-contexts]

1.23.1   Purpose

Displays the current Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol version 6 (DHCPv6) configuration for the current context or all contexts.

1.23.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.23.3   Syntax Description

all-contexts

Displays the DHCPv6 configuration for all contexts.

1.23.4   Default

None

1.23.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration dhcpv6 command to display the current DHCPv6 configuration for the current context or all contexts.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.23.6   Examples

The following example displays a DHCPv6 configuration:

[local]Redback#show configuration dhcpv6
Building configuration...

Current configuration:

!
context local
!
 dhcpv6 server
!
! ** End Context **
!
end

1.24   show configuration dpi

show configuration dpi [all-contexts]

1.24.1   Purpose

Displays the current Deep Packet Inspection (DPI) configuration for the current context or all contexts.

1.24.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.24.3   Syntax Description

all-contexts

Displays the DPI configuration for all contexts.

1.24.4   Default

None

1.24.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration dpi command to display the current DPI configuration for the current context or all contexts.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.24.6   Examples

The following example displays a DPI configuration:

[local]Redback#show configuration dpi
Building configuration...

Current configuration:
!
dpi qos profile q1 
  rate 1000000 burst 10000000
    exceed mark precedence 3 
!
dpi qos profile remark 
  mark dscp 18 
!
dpi traffic-management protocol http escape-conversion
!
!
dpi access-list acl1
  seq 10 application netbios class NETBIOS
  seq 20 application bit-torrent class BITTORRENT
  seq 30 application gnutella class GNUTELLA
  seq 40 application http class WEB
!
dpi traffic-management action policy ap1
  default-class def
  class BITTORRENT
  class GNUTELLA
  class NETBIOS
  class WEB
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
dpi traffic-management statistics
!
!
dpi traffic-management policy p1
  action policy ap1
  access-group acl1
  statistics class
  statistics protocol
!
!
!
!
!
end
[local]Redback#

1.25   show configuration flow

show configuration flow

1.25.1   Purpose

Displays all flow admission control (FAC) profiles and all circuits to which FAC profiles have been applied on the current SmartEdge router.

1.25.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.25.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.25.4   Default

None

1.25.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration flow command to display all FAC profiles and all circuits to which FAC profiles have been applied on the current SmartEdge router.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.25.6   Examples

The following example shows how to display all FAC profiles (f1, f2, and f3) associated with the dot1q pvc 1, dotq pvc 2, and dot1q pvc 3 circuits, respectively:

[local]Redback(config)#show configuration flow

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

flow admission-control profile “f1”

flow admission-control profile “f2”

flow admission-control profile “f3”

!

!

card ge-10-port 1

port ethernet 1/1

dot1q pvc 1

flow apply admission-control profile “f2” out

dot1q pvc 2

flow apply admission-control profile “f3” in

dot1q pvc 5

flow apply admission-control profile “f3” bidirectional

The following example shows how to apply a FAC profile that applies to incoming traffic that matches the f1 string:

[local]Redback(config-flow)#show configuration flow | in f1 

flow admission-control profile f1

1.26   show configuration forward

show configuration forward

1.26.1   Purpose

Displays the configuration of forward policies.

1.26.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.26.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.26.4   Default

None

1.26.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration forward command to display the configuration of all forward policies.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.26.6   Examples

The following example displays the policy-based forwarding commands for the current configuration:

[local]Redback>show configuration forward

Building configuration...

Current configuration:

context local

!

  policy access-list multi_acl

   seq 10 permit tcp any any eq www class redir2

   seq 12 permit tcp any any eq 82 class redir1

   seq 20 permit tcp any any eq 81 class redir2

!

!

forward policy multi_policy

  access-group multi_acl local

   class redir1

    redirect destination next-hop 10.3.50.2 default

   class redir2

    redirect destination local

!

port ethernet 3/1

  forward policy multi_policy in acl-counters

1.27   show configuration hr

show configuration hr

1.27.1   Purpose

Displays the current HTTP redirect configuration.

1.27.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.27.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.27.4   Default

None

1.27.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration hr command to display the current HTTP redirect configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.27.6   Examples

The following example displays the current HTTP redirect configuration for the local context:

[local]Redback>show configuration hr

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

http-redirect profile redirect

  url http://www.redirect-site.com

!

http-redirect server

1.28   show configuration igmp

show configuration igmp

1.28.1   Purpose

Displays the current Internet Group Management Protocol (IGMP) configuration information for the current context.

1.28.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.28.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.28.4   Default

None

1.28.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration igmp command to display the current IGMP configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.28.6   Examples

The following example displays the active IGMP configuration in exec mode, where fxp1 is an IGMP interface that has an IGMP-specific configuration, and where lo1 and fxp2 are active IGMP interfaces because Protocol Independent Multicast (PIM) has been configured on them:

[local]Redback#show configuration igmp

Current configuration: context local

!

 interface fxp1

  igmp access-group group2

  igmp join-group 224.121.1.1

  igmp join-group 224.122.1.1

  igmp join-group 224.121.1.2

  igmp join-group 224.132.1.1

  igmp join-group 224.132.1.2

  igmp join-group 224.138.1.2

  igmp query-interval 300

  igmp robust 5

!

 interface fxp2

!

 interface lo1

1.29   show configuration isis

show configuration isis

1.29.1   Purpose

Displays the Intermediate System-to-Intermediate System (IS-IS) configuration information for the current context.

1.29.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.29.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.29.4   Default

None

1.29.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration isis command to display the current IS-IS configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI. For information about how to troubleshoot IS-IS, see Troubleshooting IS-ISt.

1.29.6   Examples

The following example displays the active IS-IS configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration isis

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context ISIS_3

!

 router isis 3

  net 47.0001.1720.3100.0003.00

  is type level-1-2

  distance 115

  metric-style wide

  no set-overload-bit

  no attached-bit ignore

  no attached-bit never-set

  no authentication level-1

  no authentication level-2

  no maximum redistribute

  lsp gen-interval 10

  lsp mtu 1497

  lsp refresh-interval 900

  lsp max-lifetime 1200

  spf interval 10

  spf holddown 5

  maximum paths 8

  no dynamic-hostname

  restart graceful-time 30

  fast-convergence

  no traffic-engineering

  address-family ipv4 unicast

  no interarea-distribute l1-to-l2

  no interarea-distribute l2-to-l1

 !

  interface 3

   ! bind to ethernet 10/3

   circuit type level-1-2

   csnp interval 10

   no lsp block-flooding

   hello interval 10

   hello multiplier 3

   hello padding first-only

   lsp interval 33

   no lsp receive-only-mode

   no csnp periodic-on-ptp

   priority 64

   lsp retransmit-interval 5

   no passive-interface

   no disable-bfd

   no authentication level-1

   no authentication level-2

   circuit mtu 1497

   address-family ipv4 unicast

!

end

1.30   show configuration l2vpn

show configuration l2vpn

1.30.1   Purpose

Displays the Layer 2 Virtual Private Network (L2VPN)-related configuration information.

1.30.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.30.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.30.4   Default

None

1.30.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration l2vpn command to display the L2VPN-related configuration information.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.30.6   Examples

The following example displays the L2VPN-related configuration information in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration l2vpn

Current configuration:

1.31   show configuration ldp

show configuration ldp

1.31.1   Purpose

Displays the Label Distribution Protocol (LDP) commands that are configured in the current context.

1.31.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.31.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.31.4   Default

None

1.31.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration ldp command to display the LDP commands that are configured in the current context.

1.31.6   Examples

The following example displays the LDP commands that are configured in the local context:

[local]Redback>show configuration ldp

Building configuration...

context local

!

 l2vpn
  l2vpn-cct-bindings static
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 20 vpn-label 5010 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 21 vpn-label 5011 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 22 vpn-label 5012 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 23 vpn-label 5013 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 24 vpn-label 5014 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 25 vpn-label 5015 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 26 vpn-label 5016 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 27 vpn-label 5017 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 28 vpn-label 5018 peer 1.1.1.1
   xc 1/1 vpi-vci 0 29 vpn-label 5019 peer 1.1.1.1
Current configuration:

context local

!

router ldp

create-lsp-circuit

ecmp-transit

max-session 1100

!

end

1.32   show configuration mobile-ip

show configuration mobile-ip

1.32.1   Purpose

Displays the Mobile IP configuration.

1.32.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.32.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.32.4   Default

None

1.32.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration mobile-ip command to display the Mobile IP configuration. This command displays the Mobile IP configuration in the current context only.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.32.6   Examples

The following example shows how to display a partial list of Mobile IP configuration commands:

[local]Redback#show configuration mobile-ip

Building configuration...



Current configuration:

context local

!

 router mobile-ip

  foreign-agent

   advertise tunnel-type gre

   care-of-address to_ha

   care-of-address tun-peer-f2 tun-peer-ctx

   care-of-address tun-peer-if tun-peer-ctx

   home-agent-peer 1.1.1.1

    vpn-context hoa-ctx

  interface to_mn

!

end

1.33   show configuration mpls

show configuration mpls

1.33.1   Purpose

Displays the current Multiprotocol Label Switching (MPLS) configuration information for the current context.

1.33.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.33.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.33.4   Default

None

1.33.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration mpls command to display the current MPLS configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.33.6   Examples

The following example displays the active MPLS configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration mpls
Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

 router mpls

  interface to-ingress

  interface to-egress

1.34   show configuration mpls-static

show configuration mpls-static

1.34.1   Purpose

Displays the current Multiprotocol Label Switching (MPLS) static configuration information for the current context.

1.34.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.34.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.34.4   Default

None

1.34.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration mpls-static command to display the current MPLS static configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.34.6   Examples

The following example displays the active MPLS static configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration mpls-static

Building configuration...



Current configuration:

context local

!

 router mpls-static

  interface to-core

   label-action 35 pop

  lsp E-W-stat

   egress 10.1.1.2

   next-hop 10.2.1.1

   out-label 135

1.35   show configuration msdp

show configuration msdp

1.35.1   Purpose

Displays the current Multicast Source Discovery Protocol (MSDP) configuration information for the current context.

1.35.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.35.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.35.4   Default

None

1.35.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration msdp command to display the current MSDP configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.35.6   Examples

The following example displays an active MSDP configuration, in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration msdp

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

 router msdp

  peer 10.200.1.2 local-tcp-source lo1

   no shutdown

  mesh-group mesh-a 10.200.1.2

1.36   show configuration nat

show configuration nat

1.36.1   Purpose

Displays the current Network Address Translation (NAT) configuration.

1.36.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.36.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.36.4   Default

None

1.36.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration nat command to display the current NAT configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.36.6   Examples

The following example displays output from the show configuration nat command for a NAT policy:

[local]Redback#show configuration nat



Building configuration...



Current configuration:

!

context local

!

 ip nat pool NAT_POOL1 napt

  address 10.3.100.1 to 10.3.100.1

!

  ip nat pool NAT_POOL2 napt

   address 10.3.100.2/32 port-block 1 to 15

!

  ip nat pool NAT_POOL3

   address 10.3.100.3/32

   address 10.3.100.31/32

   address 10.3.100.42 to 10.3.100.52

!

context local

!

  policy access-list NAT_ACL

   seq 10 permit ip any host 10.3.51.5 class CLASS2

   seq 20 permit ip any any class CLASS3

!

  nat policy NAT_POLICY1

   pool NAT_POOL1 local

   access-group NAT_ACL

    class CLASS2

     pool NAT_POOL2 local

    class CLASS3

     drop

   ip static in source 10.3.48.5 100.3.48.5

   ip static in source 10.3.48.15 100.3.48.15

   ip static in tcp source 10.3.49.5 2 100.3.49.5 2

!

  interface e1

   ! bound to 3/1 circuit

   ip address 10.3.49.2/24

   ip nat NAT_POLICY1

1.37   show configuration nd

show configuration nd

1.37.1   Purpose

Displays the current Neighbor Discovery (ND) configuration.

1.37.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.37.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.37.4   Default

None

1.37.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration nd command to display the current ND configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.37.6   Examples

The following example displays an ND configuration when only the ND router and its interface are configured:

[local]Redback>show configuration nd

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

 router nd

  interface int1

!

end

1.38   show configuration ntp

show configuration ntp

1.38.1   Purpose

Displays the current Network Time Protocol (NTP) configuration.

1.38.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.38.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.38.4   Default

None

1.38.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration ntp command to display the current NTP configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.38.6   Examples

The following example displays the current NTP configuration:

[local]Redback(config-ctx)#show configuration ntp
Building configuration...


Current configuration:
!
!
!
context isp202

!
 ntp-mode

server-mode
!
  server 1.1.1.2 version 3 source ntp
  peer 1.1.1.5 version 3 source ntp
  peer 1.1.1.6 version 3 source ntp
  peer 1.1.1.7 version 3 source ntp

 interface ntp
  ntp-broadcast delay 3000
!
! ** End Context **
!
end

1.39   show configuration ospf

show configuration ospf

1.39.1   Purpose

Displays the current Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) configuration information for the current context.

1.39.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.39.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.39.4   Default

None

1.39.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration ospf command to display the current OSPF router configuration information for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.39.6   Examples

The following example displays the active OSPF configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration ospf

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

 router ospf 1

  spf-timers 1 1

  log-neighbor-up-down

  mpls traffic-engineering

  area 0.0.0.0

   interface one

    fast-hello count-per-second 5

   interface two

   interface three

   interface lo1

  redistribute connected

1.40   show configuration pim

show configuration pim

1.40.1   Purpose

Displays the current Protocol Independent Multicast (PIM) configuration information for the current context.

1.40.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.40.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.40.4   Default

None

1.40.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration pim command to display the current PIM configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.40.6   Examples

The following example displays the active PIM configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration pim

Current configuration:

context local

!

interface fxp1

pim sparse-mode

pim hello-interval 40

pim dr-priority 2

pim neighbor-filterdomainx

!

interface fxp2

pim sparse-mode

!

interface lo1

pim sparse-mode

!

pim rp-address 10.200.1.2

1.41   show configuration policy (ACL)

show configuration policy

1.41.1   Purpose

Displays the policy access control list (ACL) configuration.

1.41.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.41.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.41.4   Default

None

1.41.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration policy command to display the policy ACL configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.41.6   Examples

The following example displays output from the show configuration policy command:

[local]Redback#show configuration policy


Building configuration...



Current configuration:

context local

!

ip access-list ip-acl-2

  seq 10 permit ospf any

!

ip access-list ipacl

  seq 10 permit ip any

!

policy access-list qos-acl

  description qos acl

  seq 10 permit ip any any class qos-class

  seq 20 permit igmp any class qos-class

!

end

1.42   show configuration policy

show configuration policy

1.42.1   Purpose

Displays the routing policy configuration information for the current context.

1.42.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.42.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.42.4   Default

None

1.42.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration policy command to display the current routing policy configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.42.6   Examples

The following example displays the active routing policy configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration policy

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

  ip prefix-list deny-private

   seq 10 deny 10.0.0.0/8 le 32

   seq 20 deny 172.16.0.0/12 le 32

   seq 30 deny 192.168.0.0/16 le 32

   seq 40 permit 0.0.0.0/0 le 32

!

  community-list tier-one-customers

   seq 10 permit local-as

!

  route-map customer-george deny 20

   match ip address prefix-list deny-private

  route-map customer-george permit 30

   match community-list tier-one-customers

   set traffic-index 1

1.43   show configuration qos

show configuration qos

1.43.1   Purpose

Displays the current quality of service (QoS) configuration.

1.43.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.43.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.43.4   Default

None

1.43.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration qos command to display the current QoS configuration.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.43.6   Examples

The following example displays the QoS commands for the current, running configuration:

[local]Redback#show configuration qos


Building configuration...

Current configuration: 

context local 

! 

qos policy mypolpolicy policing 

 rate 50000 burst 10000 counters 

  conform mark dscp af41 

  exceed mark dscp af43 

! 

qos policy mypqpolicy pq 

 max queue depth 4064 and max queue number 8 

 num-queues 4 

 queue 0 rate 1000 burst 15000 

 queue 1 depth packets 4000 

 queue 1 red probability 1 weight 6 min-threshold 500 
max-threshold 3500 

! 

port ethernet 1/2 

 dot1q pvc 1 

  qos policy mypqpolicy out 

  qos policy mypolpolicy in 

! 

port ethernet 1/3 

 qos policy mypqpolicy out 

! 

The following example displays the QoS commands for the current configuration. The QoS access control list (ACL) named qosacl identifies four classes of packets: voip, vod, stream, and besteffort. The QoS policing policy named acl-classification uses the access group named qosacl to apply the QoS ACL classification and marks each class with a DSCP value of cs7, cs5, cs3, and df, respectively. Classification and prioritization are applied to incoming traffic on the specified Ethernet port:

[local]Redback#show configuration qos


Building configuration...



Current configuration: 

context local 

! 

 policy access-list qosacl 

  seq 10 permit udp host 10.1.1.1 class voip 

  seq 20 permit udp host 15.1.1.1 class vod 

  seq 30 permit udp host 20.1.1.1 class stream 

  seq 40 permit ip any any class besteffort 

!

qos policy acl-classification policing

 access-group qosacl1 local

  class voip 

    mark dscp cs7 

  class vod 

   mark dscp cs5 

  class stream 

   mark dscp cs3 

  class besteffort 

   mark dscp df 

!

port ethernet 1/2 

  dot1q pvc 1 

  qos policy acl-classification in 

1.44   show configuration rip

show configuration rip [all-contexts]

1.44.1   Purpose

Displays the current Routing Information Protocol (RIP) and RIP next generation (RIPng) configuration information for the router.

1.44.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.44.3   Syntax Description

all-contexts

Optional. Displays RIP and RIPng configuration information for all contexts.

1.44.4   Default

None

1.44.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration rip command to display the current RIP and RIPng configuration for the current context.

Enter the show configuration rip command without the optional all-contexts keyword to display RIP and RIPng information for the current context only.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.44.6   Examples

The following example displays the active RIP configuration in exec mode (in this example, only RIP is configured):

[local]Redback#show configuration rip

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

 interface toJuniper

  rip router backbone

!

 interface toMpls3

  rip router edge

!

 router rip edge

  default-information originate

  redistribute static metric 10

!

 router rip backbone

  distribute-list prefixList1 out toJuniper

1.45   show configuration ripng

show configuration ripng [all-contexts]

1.45.1   Purpose

Displays the current RIP and RIPng next generation (RIPng) configuration information for the router.

1.45.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.45.3   Syntax Description

all-contexts

Optional. Displays RIP and RIPng configuration information for all contexts.

1.45.4   Default

None

1.45.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration ripng command to display the current RIP and RIPng configuration for the router.

Enter the show configuration ripng command without the optional all-contexts keyword to display RIP and RIPng information for the current context only.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.45.6   Examples

The following example displays the active RIPng configuration in exec mode (in this example, only RIPng is configured):

[local]Redback#show configuration ripng

[Building configuration...

Current configuration:
!

!
!
context A
!
 router ripng 1
  redistribute static
  interface toB
!
! ** End Context **
!
end

1.46   show configuration rsvp

show configuration rsvp

1.46.1   Purpose

Displays the current Resource Reservation Protocol (RSVP) configuration information for the current context.

1.46.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.46.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.46.4   Default

None

1.46.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration rsvp command to display the current RSVP configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.46.6   Examples

The following example displays the active RSVP configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback# show configuration rsvp

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

 router rsvp

  interface to-core

  explicit-route exp-rt1

   next-hop 10.1.1.1

   next-hop 10.2.1.2

  lsp W-E-lsp

   ingress 10.1.1.2

   egress 10.2.1.2

   shutdown

  lsp W-E-bkup backup-for W-E-lsp

1.47   show configuration snmp

show configuration snmp

1.47.1   Purpose

Displays configuration commands for the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP).

1.47.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.47.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.47.4   Default

None

1.47.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration snmp command to display configuration commands for SNMP (in exec mode).

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.47.6   Examples

The following example displays configuration commands for SNMP (in exec mode):

[local]Redback#show configuration snmp

Building configuration...


Current configuration: 

! 

snmp server 

snmp engine-id local 80:00:09:30:80:00:0a:0d:31:41:00:a1 

snmp engine-id remote victory 00:00:00:63:00:01:3b:39:9b:35:be:6e 

snmp view all internet included 

snmp community public view all read-write 

snmp group group1 read all 

snmp group group4 security-model usm auth read all write all notify all 

snmp user user4 engine victory group group4 security-model usm md5 key encoded 
base64 GFGDL/oidcHnbg7feQxOUQ== 

snmp user user4 group group4 security-model usm md5 key encoded base64 
GFGDL/oidcHnbg7feQxOUQ== 

snmp target viewport 155.51.31.81 port 15162 security-name user4 version 3 
security-

level auth group group4 view all 

rmon alarm 10 ipForwDatagrams.0 60 delta rising-threshold 3000000 1 
falling-threshold 600000 2 

rmon alarm 20 rbnCpuMeterOneMinuteAvg.0 5 absolute rising-threshold 50 3 
falling-

threshold 10 4 owner alarmDel6 

rmon event 1  log notify owner gold.isp.net description "packets per second too 

high in context gold.isp.net" 

rmon event 2  log notify owner gold.isp.net description "packets per second is 

below 10000 in context gold.isp.net" 

rmon event 3  log notify owner gold.isp.net description "One minute average CPU 

usage on the device is above 50%" 

rmon event 4  log notify owner gold.isp.net description "One minute average CPU 

usage on the device is now below 10%" 

!

end 

1.48   show configuration sse

show configuration sse

1.48.1   Command Mode

All modes

1.48.2   Usage Guidelines

Displays the current configuration of all SSE groups on the system.

1.48.3   Examples

[local]Redback#show configuration sse
Building configuration...

Current configuration:
!
sse group grp1 network-redundant
 partition ptn1 size 2 disk 1
 partition ptn2 size 2 disk 1 non-mirror
!
card sse 2
 bind sse group grp1
!
card sse 5
 bind sse group grp1 secondary
!
end

1.49   show configuration static

show configuration static

1.49.1   Purpose

Displays the current static route configuration information for the current context.

1.49.2   Command Mode

All modes (15)

1.49.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.49.4   Default

None

1.49.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show configuration static command to display the current static route configuration for the current context.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.49.6   Examples

The following example displays the active static route configuration in exec mode:

[local]Redback#show configuration static

Building configuration...


Current configuration:

context local

!

 ip route 10.12.0.0/16 10.12.208.1 cost 1 permanent

 ip route 155.53.0.0/16 10.12.208.1 cost 1 permanent

1.50   show context

show context [{ctx-name | all}]

1.50.1   Purpose

Displays a list of configured contexts.

1.50.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.50.3   Syntax Description

ctx-name

Optional. Name of an existing context or domain alias of an existing context.

all

Optional. Displays information for all contexts.

1.50.4   Default

Displays the current context.

1.50.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show context command to display a list of configured contexts. When used without the optional ctx-name argument, the command displays only the current context. When used with the optional all keyword, a list of all configured contexts is displayed (domain aliases are not included in the display).

If the value of the ctx-name argument is a domain alias, the command displays the domain alias of the context instead of its name.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.50.6   Examples

The following example shows the output when the all keyword is specified:

[local]Redback>show context all



Context Name               Context ID        VPN-RD         Description



-----------------------------------------------------------------------

local                      0x40080001



dacp                       0x40080002



peter                      0x40080003



allan                      0x40080004

The following example shows the output when the ctx-name argument is specified:

[local]Redback>show context peter 


Context Name               Context ID        VPN-RD         Description


-----------------------------------------------------------------

peter 0x40080003 110:100

The following example shows the local context is displayed when no argument is specified:

[local]Redback>show context


Context Name               Context ID        VPN-RD         Description



------------------------------------------------------------------

local                      0x40080001

1.51   show crashfiles

show crashfiles

1.51.1   Purpose

Displays the size, location, and name of any crash files located on the system.

1.51.2   Command Mode

All modes (10)

1.51.3   Syntax Description

This command has no keywords or arguments.

1.51.4   Default

None

1.51.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show crashfiles command to display the size, location, and name of any crash files located in the system. Files are placed in the /md directory in the /flash partition, or when a mass-storage device is included in the system, the mass-storage device /md directory. Crash files are used by technical support to determine the cause of the failure.

This command does not display information about the crash files that have been transferred to a bulkstats receiver, which is a remote file server.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.51.6   Examples

The following example lists the size, time, and name of a process crash file and its mini core dump crash file:

[local]Redback#show crashfiles       

11277 Mar 31 12:25 /md/exec_cli_274.mini.core

4507048 Mar 31 12:25 /md/exec_cli_274.core

1.52   show cspf database

show cspf database [link ip-address | node ip-address] [detail]

1.52.1   Purpose

Displays information about the Constrained Shortest Path First (CSPF) database.

1.52.2   Command Mode

All modes

1.52.3   Syntax Description

link ip-address

Optional. IP address of a traffic engineering (TE) link.

node ip-address

Optional. IP address of a TE node.

detail

Optional. Displays detailed information about the CSPF database.

1.52.4   Default

Displays brief information about CSPF TE links and nodes if the show cspf database command is issued without any optional keywords.

1.52.5   Usage Guidelines

Use the show cspf database command to display information about the CSPF database.

Note:  
By default, most show commands (in any mode) display information for the current context only or, depending on the command syntax, for all contexts. If you are an administrator for the local context, you can insert the optional context ctx-name construct, preceding the show command, to view output for the specified context without entering that context. For more information about using the context ctx-name construct, see the context command description.

Note:  
By appending a space followed by the pipe ( | ) character at the end of a show command, you can filter the output using a set of modifier keywords and arguments. For more information, see Using the CLI.

1.52.6   Examples

The following example displays information about the CSPF database:

[local]Redback#show cspf database

Node ID 6.6.6.6

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

Node ID 10.14.100.1

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

The following example displays detailed information about the CSPF database:

[local]Redback#show cspf database detail

Node ID 6.6.6.6

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

Local Interface Addresses [0] 5.5.5.6, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

Remote Interface Addresses [0] 0.0.0.0, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

TE Metric 20, Color 0x00000000

Bandwidth(kbps) MAX 100000, Max Reservable 100000

Unreserved [0] 100000 [1] 100000

[2] 100000 [3] 100000

[4] 100000 [5] 100000

[6] 100000 [7] 100000

Node ID 10.14.100.1

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

Local Interface Addresses [0] 5.5.5.1, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

Remote Interface Addresses [0] 0.0.0.0, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

TE Metric 10, Color 0x00000000

Bandwidth(kbps) MAX 100000, Max Reservable 100000

Unreserved [0] 100000 [1] 100000

[2] 100000 [3] 100000

[4] 100000 [5] 100000

[6] 100000 [7] 100000

The following example displays information about the 10.14.100.1 node:

[local]Redback#show cspf database node 10.14.100.1

Node ID 10.14.100.1

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

The following example displays detailed information about the 10.14.100.1 node:

[local]Redback#show cspf database node 10.14.100.1 detail

Node ID 10.14.100.1

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

Local Interface Addresses [0] 5.5.5.1, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

Remote Interface Addresses [0] 0.0.0.0, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

TE Metric 10, Color 0x00000000

Bandwidth(kbps) MAX 100000, Max Reservable 100000

Unreserved [0] 100000 [1] 100000

[2] 100000 [3] 100000

[4] 100000 [5] 100000

[6] 100000 [7] 100000

The following example displays information about the 5.5.5.6 link:

[local]Redback#show cspf database link 5.5.5.6

Node ID 6.6.6.6

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

The following example displays detail information about the 5.5.5.6 link:

[local]Redback#show cspf database link 5.5.5.6 detail

Node ID 6.6.6.6

Link ID 5.5.5.6, type MULTI_ACCESS

Local Interface Addresses [0] 5.5.5.6, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

Remote Interface Addresses [0] 0.0.0.0, [1] 0.0.0.0, [2] 0.0.0.0

TE Metric 20, Color 0x00000000

Bandwidth(kbps) MAX 100000, Max Reservable 100000

Unreserved [0] 100000 [1] 100000

[2] 100000 [3] 100000

[4] 100000 [5] 100000

[6] 100000 [7] 100000