ADC Cuda 12000 Technical information

Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch
CLI Reference Guide
Release 3.0
PART NO. 780-000049-00
PUBLISHED SEPTEMBER 2001
http://www.adc.com
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
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© 2001 ADC Telecommunications, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
CONTENTS
CUDA 12000 IP ACCESS SWITCH CLI REFERENCE GUIDE
ABOUT THIS GUIDE
Document Objective 14
Audience 14
Document Organization 15
Notations 16
Command Syntax 17
Related Documentation 18
Contacting Customer Support
1
19
ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
About the CLI 21
Accessing the CLI 23
Command Modes 26
Global Commands 28
Root Mode 30
Physical Interface Mode 32
IP Interface Mode 36
OSPF Global Configuration Mode 37
Import and Export OSPF Route Filter Modes 39
RIP Configuration Mode 40
Import and Export RIP Route Filter Modes 41
Slot Mode 42
2
CUDA 12000
BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
aaa authentication 44
access-class 45
access-list 47
add arp 50
admission-control 51
alarm-throttle 52
arp timeout 53
asbr 54
aux-device ac-monitor 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b 57
aux-device db15 alarm 58
aux-device dc-monitor 62
aux-device fan-rotation 63
aux-device fan-temp 64
aux-device ps-temp 65
basmonitor 66
boot 67
bootp-policy 68
bridge-group 70
bridge-interface 72
bridge-timeout 74
ccdown 76
chassis 77
chassis-config 78
chassis-fault 80
clear arp-cache 83
clear counters 84
clear ip igmp group 85
clear service-flow log 86
clock-source 87
cm-filter 88
cm-filter-default cm downstream 92
cm-filter-default cm upstream 94
cm-filter-default cpe downstream 96
cm-filter-default cpe upstream 98
cm-offline clear 100
cm-offline persist 102
cm-offline timer 103
cm cpe-reset 104
cm modify active 109
cm modify cm-downstream 111
cm modify cm-upstream 113
cm modify cpe-downstream 115
cm modify cpe-upstream 117
cm modify learnable 119
cm modify max-ip 121
cm modify upstream 123
cm reset 125
connect 129
cpe-control active 130
cpe-control learnable 131
cpe-control max-ip 132
cpu-utilization 133
crc 134
db-check 135
db-connect 136
del arp 138
dhcp-authority 139
dhcp-policy 142
dhcp-relay 145
downstream frequency 148
downstream interleave-depth 150
downstream modulation 151
downstream no shutdown 153
downstream shutdown 154
downstream transmit-power 155
duplex 156
enable 158
event-config reporting 159
event-config syslog 162
event-config throttle 163
event-log clear 165
export 166
filter-aging 167
flap-list aging 169
flap-list clear 170
flap-list insertion-time 172
flap-list power-adj-threshold 174
flap-list size 175
help 176
http-server 178
import 179
insertion-interval 180
interface 181
ip address 183
ip filter 185
ip igmp 187
ip igmp proxy 189
ip ospf area-id 191
ip ospf authentication 193
ip ospf cost 196
ip ospf dead-interval 199
ip ospf hello-interval 202
ip ospf priority 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval 208
ip ospf transit-delay 211
ip rip accept default-route 214
ip rip accept host-route 216
ip rip authentication 218
ip rip cost 221
ip rip default cost 223
ip rip disable 225
ip rip enable 227
ip rip neighbor 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse 231
ip rip receive-version 233
ip rip send-version 235
ip rip send default-also 237
ip rip send default-only 239
ip rip split-horizon 241
ip route 243
ip route default 245
ip source-route 246
loop 247
link-trap 249
lookup 250
map-list 251
map-timer 253
match 254
modulation-profile 256
mtu 258
negotiation auto 259
no access-class 260
no access-list 262
no asbr 263
no bootp-policy 264
no clock-source 265
no crc 266
no db-connect 267
no dhcp-relay 268
no enable 269
no ip address 270
no ip igmp 271
no ip igmp proxy 273
no ip rip 274
no loop 275
no modulation-profile 276
no mtu 277
no ospf area 278
no pos flag 280
no pos report 281
no pos scramble 282
no pos threshold 283
no ppp authentication 284
no ppp chap-hostname 285
no ppp chap-password 286
no ppp ipcp-report-address 287
no ppp negotiation-count 288
no ppp pap-sent-username 289
no ppp timeout 290
no ppp username 291
no proxy-arp 292
no snmp-server contact 293
no snmp-server context 294
no snmp-server community 295
no snmp-server group 296
no snmp-server host 297
no snmp-server location 299
no snmp-server name 300
no snmp-server user 301
no snmp-server view 302
ospf-vi 303
ospf 306
ospf area 307
override 309
periodic-ranging-interval 311
ping 312
plant-delay 314
pll-state 315
pos flag 316
pos report 317
pos scramble 320
pos threshold 321
ppp authentication 322
ppp chap-hostname 323
ppp chap-password 324
ppp ipcp-report-address 325
ppp negotiation-count 326
ppp pap-sent-username 327
ppp username 328
privacy auth 329
privacy base auth-lifetime 331
privacy base cert-trust 332
privacy base enable-cert-validity-periods
privacy base tek-lifetime 334
privacy ca-cert 335
333
privacy cm-cert 337
privacy encryption 338
privacy multicast ip 339
privacy multicast mac 341
privacy tek 342
proxy-arp 343
qos permission 344
quit 345
radius-server 346
ranging-attempts 347
report 348
reset 350
reset rip stats 351
rip 352
root 353
route-map 354
router 356
router-id 357
router ospf 359
router rip 360
save 361
set paging 362
set password 363
set prompt 364
set time 365
set timeout 366
shared-secret 367
show aaa 368
show access-class 369
show access-list 370
show admission-control 372
show alarm-throttle 373
show arp 374
show arp timeout 375
show aux-device 376
show boot 378
show bootp-policy 379
show bridge-group 381
show bridge-timeout 383
show buffers 384
show chassis 385
show chassis-config 386
show chassis-fault status 387
show clock-synchronization 388
show cm-filter 389
show cm-filter-default 390
show cm-offline 391
show controllers 392
show cpe-control 395
show cpu-utilization 396
show db-connect 398
show dhcp-authority 399
show dhcp-policy 401
show dhcp-relay 402
show downstream 403
show event-config 404
show event-log 407
show filter-aging 409
show flap-list 410
show flash 411
show host 412
show in-counters 413
show interface 414
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default 415
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control 416
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream 417
show interface cable <c/s/i> dynamic-service-stats 418
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list 420
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac 421
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem 423
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem summary 424
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile 425
show interface cable <c/s/i> pll-state 426
show interface cable <c/s/i> proxy-arp 427
show interface cable <c/s/i> qos 428
show interface cable <c/s/i> sid 429
show interface cable <c/s/i> signal-quality 431
show interface cable <c/s/i> upstream 433
show interface ethernet 435
show interface pos 437
show ip 438
show ip {mroute | igmp} 439
show ip address 443
show ip filter 444
show ip interface 445
show ip interface source-route 447
show ip ospf 448
show ip rip 450
show link-trap 452
show lookup 453
show mac 454
show map-list 456
show mode 458
show modem 459
show modem <mac-address> 467
show modem summary 478
show mta <mac-address> base 479
show mta <mac-address> ncs 481
show mta <mac-address> security 485
show mta <mac-address> server 487
show ospf 489
show out-counters 491
show pll-state 492
show privacy auth 493
show privacy base 495
show privacy ca-cert 497
show privacy cm-cert 500
show privacy multicast 504
show privacy tek 506
show proxy-arp 508
show qos 509
show radius-server 510
show relay-to-syslog 511
show rip neighbors 512
show rip stats all 513
show rip stats current 515
show route-map 517
show running-config 519
show shared-secret 521
show snmp 522
show snmp community 523
show snmp context 525
show snmp engineID 526
show snmp group 527
show snmp host 528
show snmp notify 530
show snmp user 532
show snmp view 533
show spectrum-group 535
show syslog-server 538
show system 539
show tacacs-server 540
show time 541
show timeout 542
show topology 543
show trace-log 544
show traffic-relay 545
show upstream 547
show user 550
show version 551
shutdown 553
sleep 554
slot 555
snmp-server community 556
snmp-server contact 558
snmp-server context 559
snmp-server group 561
snmp-server host 564
snmp-server location 572
snmp-server name 573
snmp-server user 574
snmp-server view 576
spectrum-group 579
spectrum-group reset upstream 581
speed 582
sync-interval 584
tacacs-server 585
talk 586
trace-log 587
traceroute 593
traffic-relay 596
ucd-interval 598
up 599
upstream <port number> channel-width 600
upstream <port number> data-backoff 601
upstream <port number> frequency 602
upstream <port number> map 603
upstream <port number> minislot-size 605
upstream <port number> modulation-profile 607
upstream <port number> no shutdown 608
upstream <port number> power-level 609
upstream <port number> range-backoff 610
upstream <port number> ranging 611
upstream <port number> shutdown 613
upstream <port number> voice-bw-reserve 614
3
ACCOUNT
ADMINISTRATION COMMANDS
access-profile 618
account 621
no access-profile 623
no account 624
show access-profile 625
show active-user 626
show account 627
A
GLOSSARY
INDEX
ABOUT THIS GUIDE
This chapter introduces you to the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI
Reference Guide and contains the following sections:
■
Document Objective
■
Audience
■
Document Organization
■
Notations
■
Command Syntax
■
Related Documentation
■
Contacting Customer Support
14
CHAPTER : ABOUT THIS GUIDE
Document Objective
The Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide provides you with
reference information about the commands you can use to configure and
manage the Cuda 12000 system using the command line interface (CLI).
Before you use this guide, you should have already installed and brought the
system online using the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch Installation Guide.
The Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide is a companion to the
The Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI-based Administration Guide, which is
a procedural guide that provides step-by-step instructions on managing the
Cuda 12000 system using the CLI.
Audience
The guide targets the network administrator who is responsible for
configuring and managing the Cuda 12000 within a cable television
headend site. It assumes a working knowledge of network operations,
although it does not assume prior knowledge of ADC’s network equipment.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Document Organization
15
Document Organization
The Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide is comprised of the
following sections:
■
Chapter 1: About the Command Line Interface — Introduces you to
the CLI.
■
Chapter 2: Cuda 12000 Base System Commands — Describes
commands available within the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch Base
System Software.
■
Chapter 3: Account Administration Commands — Describes
commands used to configure user accounts.
■
Glossary — Provides a glossary of terms.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
16
CHAPTER : ABOUT THIS GUIDE
Notations
This table lists the text notations are used throughout the Cuda 12000
documentation set.
Icon
Notice Type
Description
Information Note
Important or useful information,
such as features or instructions
Caution
Information that alerts you to
potential damage to the system
Warning
Information that alerts you to
potential personal injury
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Syntax
17
Command Syntax
This table lists the command syntax conventions used in this guide.
Command Element
Syntax
Commands and
keywords
Expressed in bold. For example:
Variables
Enclosed in < > and expressed in plain text. For example:
show chassis-config
add arp <ip-address> <mac-address>
In this example, <ip-address> and <mac-address> are variables
that follow the add arp command.
Optional Arguments
Enclosed in [ ]. For example:
ip route <dest-network> <mask> [gateway] [metric]
In this example, the keywords gateway and metric are
optional arguments.
Set of Choices
Enclosed in { | }. For example:
loop {line | internal}
In this example, the user can specify either the line keyword or
the internal keyword following the loop command.
List
Expressed as three dots (...). For example:
snmp-server host [<notification-type>...]
In this example, the user can specify multiple notification
types.
In examples only, all user input — commands, keywords, and variables — are
in bold to distinguish what the user enters from display-only screen text. In
all other sections of this document, the conventions described above apply.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
18
CHAPTER : ABOUT THIS GUIDE
Related Documentation
For more information on the Cuda 12000 system, see the following
publications:
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI-based Administration Guide — A
procedural guide containing all the information you need to configure
and manage the system using the Cuda 12000 CLI. The Cuda 12000 IP
Access Switch CLI-based Administration Guide is a companion to this
guide.
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch Installation Guide — Provides all the
information you need to install the system and bring it online. Includes a
test procedure to ensure that the system is operational and can provision
modems.
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CudaView Administration Guide — A
procedural guide containing all the information you need to configure
and manage the system using the CudaView graphical user interface
(GUI).
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Contacting Customer Support
19
Contacting Customer Support
To help you resolve any issues that you may encounter when installing,
maintaining, and operating the Cuda 12000 system, you can reach ADC
Customer Support as follows:
■
Phone: (877) 227-9783 (option 4)
■
E-mail: support@basystems.com
■
Customer Support Web Site — To access Customer Support on the Web,
go to http://www.adc.com/cable/support, then select the
Technical Assistance Center link. You can then report the problem online,
search the ADC Customer Support database for known problems and
solutions, and check Frequently Asked Questions.
When contacting Customer Support for technical assistance, be sure to have
this information ready:
■
List of system hardware and software components, including revision
levels and serial numbers.
■
Diagnostic error messages.
■
Details about recent system configuration changes, if applicable.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
20
CHAPTER : ABOUT THIS GUIDE
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
1
ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE
INTERFACE
This chapter introduces you to the command line interface (CLI) and covers
the following topics:
■
About the CLI
■
Accessing the CLI
■
Command Modes
About the CLI
The Cuda 12000 management module runs the Linux operating system. The
CLI operates within this environment. The CLI is a textual command line
interface accessible through a local COM port or through remote Telnet or
secure shell (SSH).
The CLI operates within the command shell and offers a number of features
to facilitate ease-of-use and configuration, including:
■
Context Sensitive Online Help — The CLI offers the following online
Help mechanisms:
■
Individual Command Help — You can display help on most
commands by typing help followed by the command name. For
example:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# help bridge-group
bridge-group
Creates a bridge group
<name/id of bridge group>
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
The command name is listed on the left with a description on the
right. Arguments are indented in standard syntax below the command
name.
22
CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
■
■
Command Mode Help — To view all commands available in the
current mode with associated descriptions, type help. To show a list of
available commands without descriptions, type ? at the prompt or
press the Tab key twice.
Configurable Prompt — By default, the prompt displays both the
address assigned to the management module and the current command
mode. You can configure the prompt so it does not display this
information. When the address and mode is displayed in the prompt, you
can issue set prompt to remove it. To configure the prompt to display
address and mode information, issue set prompt mode. For example:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# set prompt
cli#
cli# set prompt mode
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
■
Command Completion — The system does not require that you type
the entire command string. You simply need to type enough of the string
to make it unique among the available commands so the system can
recognize it. Once you type enough of the command string to distinguish
it among other commands, simply press [Tab] to complete the
command, or press [Enter] to execute it.
For most commands within the CLI, hyphens are placed between nouns,
(such as cpe-control), while no hyphen is placed between verbs and nouns
(such as no shutdown and show ip). Also note that commands and their
associated arguments are case-sensitive.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Accessing the CLI
23
Accessing the CLI
Your first form of access to the CLI (after installing the Cuda 12000) is
through COM port 1 located on the front of the management module. Once
you assign the Craft Ethernet port on the management module an IP
address, you can access the CLI remotely through Telnet or SSH.
Use the following procedure to logon to the system management module
and access the CLI environment through COM port 1:
1. Ensure that you have cabled a console or a system running a terminal
emulation program to COM port 1 and configured the correct serial
transmission settings (57,600, 8, 1).
2. Access the system through the terminal emulator. Press [Enter] until you
see the Linux login prompt.
3. You are then prompted for a login name and password to logon to the
CLI. Enter your login name and password. The system ships with the
following system defaults:
■
Account Name: administrator
■
Password: bas
The Linux prompt is then displayed.
Note that the default login name and password are case-sensitive — all
lowercase.
4. From the command prompt, access the CLI environment by issuing the
following command:
bascli
5. Within the CLI environment, enter your Cuda 12000 login name and
password, as follows:
enable <account name>
<password>
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
24
CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
The system ships with the following system defaults:
Account Name: root
Password: bas
For example:
[administrator@Tech2000 administrator]$ bascli
cli:null:root> enable root
password: ***
Connecting to 172.16.19.10...
Java Server version is compatible
ClientMode: CLI
logon complete
Sending message: User root just logged in from Tech2000
FROM:root@Tech2000:: User root just logged in from
Tech2000
Note that the default login name and password are case-sensitive — all
lowercase.
Use the following procedure to logon to the system management module
and access the CLI environment through the Craft Ethernet port:
1. Ensure that you have assigned an IP address to the Ethernet craft port on
the management module, and that the Telnet and SSH server processes
are running.
2. Open a Telnet session or an SSH session with the IP address or hostname
assigned to the management module.
3. When the cli:null:root prompt appears, enter your Cuda 12000 login
name and password, as follows:
enable <account name>
<password>
The system ships with the following system defaults:
Account Name: root
Password: bas
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Accessing the CLI
25
For example:
ADC Cuda 12000
cli:null:root> enable root
password: ***
Connecting to 192.168.208.3...
Java Server version is compatible
logon complete
Sending message: User root just logged in from techpubs
FROM:root@techpubs:: User root just logged in from
techpubs
Note that the default login name and password are case-sensitive — all
lowercase.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
26
CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Command Modes
The Cuda 12000 switches and routes IP traffic between cable modems on an
analog HFC network, and an IP digital network. As a result, administration
tasks range from configuring IP interfaces and routing protocols to
managing subscribers.
To support these administration tasks, the system provides a set of global
commands and multiple command modes.
Global commands can be accessed anywhere in the CLI, while each
command mode provides access to a set of related commands that cover a
particular configuration scope. The current command mode is displayed in
the prompt by default; you can verify the current mode that you are in at
anytime by using the show mode command.
Command mode structure follows a hierarchy in which some modes run
within others; all run within root mode. You can back up to the parent level
from any sub mode using the up command. For local access, note that you
can exit the CLI command shell and return to the Linux prompt at any time
by typing quit. For Telnet or SSH access, the quit command terminates your
session (you can also type q, which is a shortened form of quit).
You can also display a list of all available commands within the current mode
by using one of the following help commands:
Help Command
Description
help
Displays the commands and command
descriptions.
?
Displays all commands available within the
current mode without descriptions; you
can also display all commands by pressing
the Tab key twice.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
27
The command modes that are available for system configuration depend on
the product packages installed. Base package system management
command modes include:
■
Root Mode
■
Physical Interface Mode
■
IP Interface Mode
■
OSPF Global Configuration Mode
■
Import and Export OSPF Route Filter Modes
■
RIP Configuration Mode
■
Import and Export RIP Route Filter Modes
■
Slot Mode
If the FastFlow Broadband Provisioning Manager is installed on your Cuda
12000 IP Access Switch, additional command modes are available. Refer to
the FastFlow Broadband Provisioning Manager CLI-based Administration
Guide and the FastFlow Broadband Provisioning Manager CLI Reference
Guide for more information on FastFlow Broadband Provisioning Manager
command modes.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
28
CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Global Commands
Global commands can be used anywhere in the CLI, regardless of your
current command mode. Table 1-1 lists global commands as they appear
when you type help at the command prompt. Note that the help command
output displays many commands in their abbreviated form.
Table 1-1 Global Commands
Command
Description
basmonitor
Starts the system monitor.
boot
Enables, disables, or reboots a module in an
application slot.
clear
Clears a specified system resource (depending on the
specified argument), such as ARP cache or statistics
counters.
cm-filter-default
Sets the default cable modem filter values for the
system.
cpe-control
Sets the default subscriber management values for the
system.
connect
Connects you to another Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch
chassis.
echo
Echoes a comment so that it displays.
enable
Enables a user session.
help
Displays CLI command help.
interface
Changes you to interface mode.
ip
Configures IP parameters for the system.
no
Specifies the no form of a command.
ping
Enables you to the send an ICMP echo request packet
to a destination to determine if it is reachable.
prov-server
Changes you to provisioning server mode. This
command is useful only if the FastFlow Broadband
Provisioning Manager is installed on your Cuda 12000
IP Access Switch.
q
Shortened form of quit.
quit
Enables you to exit from the CLI.
root
Changes you to root mode.
router
Changes you to router mode.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
29
Table 1-1 Global Commands
Command
Description
server
Shortened form of prov-server.
set
Sets several user session parameters.
show
Specifies the show form of a command, which
provides a read-only view of configuration parameters
and other information.
sleep
Delays the display of the CLI prompt for a specified
number of seconds.
slot
Changes you to slot mode.
source
Executes a script file.
talk
Enables and disables sending of broadcast messages.
This command also allows you to send a message.
traceroute
Traces an IP route from a source to a destination.
up
Moves you up one level in the command mode
hierarchy.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
30
CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Root Mode
Root is the top-level mode in the CLI administration console; all other modes
run within this mode. From within root mode you can access second-level
command modes, such as slot configuration mode. To enter root mode from
within any configuration mode, type root.
Table 1-2 lists available root commands as they appear when you type help
at the command prompt. Global commands are not listed and can be found
in Table 1-1 on page 28. Note that the help command output displays many
commands in their abbreviated form.
Table 1-2 Root Mode Commands
Command
Description
aaa
Configures TACACS+ and RADIUS network
authentication.
access-list
Creates an access list, which consists of IP filtering
rules.
access-profile
Creates an access profile for a user.
account
Creates user accounts.
alarm-throttle
Configures alarm delivery and threshold parameters.
aux-device
Configures hardware alarm and clocking parameters.
bridge-group
Creates a bridge group.
bridge-timeout
Configures timers for bridge group broadcast flows.
ccdown
Shuts down the control module.
chassis
Configures multi-chassis support parameters.
chassis-config
Configures local chassis parameters.
chassis-fault
Configures chassis alarms.
cm-filter
Creates a cable modem filter.
db-check
Validates provisioning database information.
db-connect
Configures access to the provisioning database.
event-config
Configures event reporting, throttling, and syslog
parameters.
event-log
Empties the event log.
http-server
Starts and stops the Web server.
lookup
Controls the Jini lookup service on the chassis.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
31
Table 1-2 Root Mode Commands
Command
Description
modulation-profile Configures modulation profiles, which contain burst
properties for upstream data channels.
privacy
Configures X.509 certificate parameters for BPI plus.
radius-server
Configures a RADIUS authentication server.
reset
Reboots a module.
save
Saves the system configuration for all slots to persistent
storage.
snmp-server
Configures the SNMP agent.
tacacs-server
Configures the TACACS+ server.
traffic-relay
Configures traffic relay for processes (such as servers)
on the chassis.
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CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Physical Interface Mode
Physical interface mode allows for the administration of a specified interface,
including interface-specific configuration and information displays. To enter
this mode, you must specify the chassis/slot/port-number (c/s/i) combination
that identifies the physical interface that you want to configure. After you
enter this mode, all configuration that you perform pertains to the interface
that you specified.
To enter interface configuration mode, type interface <c/s/i> from within
any configuration mode. The CLI automatically displays the type of interface
for the specific c/s/i. The following tables list interface commands by type:
■
Table 1-3 — Lists available DOCSIS interface mode commands as they
appear when you type help at the command prompt.
■
Table 1-4 — Lists available Ethernet interface mode commands as they
appear when you type help at the command prompt.
■
Table 1-5 — Lists available POS interface mode commands as they appear
when you type help at the command prompt.
Keep in mind that the help command output displays many commands in
their abbreviated form. Also keep in mind that global commands are not
listed in any of these tables and can be found in Table 1-1 on page 28.
NOTE: The commands displayed via help, ?, and through the double Tab
action are relevant to the selected interface.
Table 1-3 DOCSIS Interface Mode Commands
Command
Description
access-class
Applies an access list to the current interface.
access-list
Creates an access list, which consists of IP filtering
rules.
admission-control
Enables and disables admission control.
analyzer
Enables the protocol analyzer.
arp
Sets the ARP timeout parameter.
bootp-policy
Defines BOOTP request policies.
cable
Optional prefix to commands in this mode.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
33
Table 1-3 DOCSIS Interface Mode Commands
Command
Description
cm
First element in various cable modem and subscriber
management commands, such as cm modify active,
cm reset, and so on.
cm-filter
Creates a cable modem filter.
cm-offline
Configures several offline cable modem parameters for
the current interface.
dhcp-authority
Adds a DHCP authority range. The command also
enables and disables DHCP authority.
dhcp-policy
Configures several parameters in the DHCP packet and
determines the list of servers to which the DHCP
packet is sent.
dhcp-relay
Configures various DHCP relay agent options, such as
the IP addresses of cable modem, CPE, and MTA
gateways.
downstream
Configures the downstream channel.
flap-list
Controls the size of the flap list.
insertion-interval
Configures the modem insertion interval.
link-trap
Enables link traps for the interface.
map-timer
Configures the map timer interval.
modulation-profile Configures modulation profiles, which contain burst
properties for upstream data channels.
periodic-ranginginterval
Configures how the interface periodically invites
modems to range.
plant-delay
Configures the estimated plant propagation delay.
pll-state
Configures the phase lock loop state for the interface.
privacy
Configures BPI plus parameters for the interface.
proxy-arp
Enable proxy ARP on the interface.
qos
Enables SNMP and cable modem access to the QoS
tables on the CMTS.
ranging-attempts
Configures the number of times that a cable modem is
invited to range before being removed from the
system.
shared-secret
Configures a shared secret on the current CMTS
interface.
shutdown
Enables you to administratively shut down an interface.
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CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Table 1-3 DOCSIS Interface Mode Commands
Command
Description
spectrum-group
Configures spectrum group rules.
sync-interval
Configures the time interval between synchronization
message transmissions on the downstream channel.
trace-log
Configures event logging for the interface.
ucd-interval
Configures the time interval between transmission of
successive Upstream Channel Descriptor (UCD)
messages for each upstream channel.
upstream
Configures upstream channels.
Table 1-4 Ethernet Interface Mode Commands
Command
Description
access-class
Applies an access list to the current interface.
access-list
Creates an access list, which consists of IP filtering
rules.
add
Adds a static ARP entry for the current interface.
arp
Sets the ARP timeout parameter.
bootp-policy
Defines BOOTP request policies.
dhcp-authority
Adds a DHCP authority range. The command also
enables and disables DHCP authority.
dhcp-policy
Configures several parameters in the DHCP packet and
determines the list of servers to which the DHCP
packet is sent.
dhcp-relay
Configures DHCP relay agent options.
duplex
Configures the duplex mode for the interface (full
duplex, half duplex, or auto).
link-trap
Enables link traps for the interface.
negotiation
Configures an Ethernet port to automatically negotiate
duplex and speed.
shutdown
Enables you to administratively shut down an interface.
speed
Configures the speed for an Ethernet port.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
35
Table 1-5 POS Interface Mode Commands
Command
Description
access-class
Applies an access list to the current interface.
access-list
Creates an access list, which consists of IP filtering
rules.
arp
Sets the ARP timeout parameter.
bootp-policy
Defines BOOTP request policies.
clock-source
Configures the SONET transmission clock source.
crc
Configures cyclic redundancy checking (CRC).
dhcp-authority
Adds a DHCP authority range. The command also
enables and disables DHCP authority.
dhcp-policy
Configures several parameters in the DHCP packet and
determines the list of servers to which the DHCP
packet is sent.
dhcp-relay
Configures DHCP relay agent options.
link-trap
Enables link traps for the interface.
loop
Configures the current interface for loopback testing.
mtu
Configures the maximum transmission unit (MTU) for
the current interface.
pos
Configures POS parameters.
ppp
Configures PPP parameters.
shutdown
Enables you to administratively shut down an interface.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
36
CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
IP Interface Mode
IP interface mode allows for the administration of a specified IP interface,
including IP interface-specific configuration and information displays. To
enter this mode, you must:
1. Enter physical interface mode for the physical interface associated with
the IP interface.
2. Issue the ip address command. On the command line, you specify the IP
address and network mask combination that identifies the IP interface.
In IP address mode, the following commands are available:
■
All commands that are available in the associated physical interface mode
(DOCSIS, Ethernet, or POS).
■
Commands for configuring RIP and OSPF on the interface (ip rip
commands and ip ospf commands).
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
37
OSPF Global Configuration Mode
OSPF commands allow you to configure global OSPF (Open Shortest Path
First) parameters. The system supports OSPF version 2 as defined in RFC
1583.
OSPF global configuration mode allows you to enable the protocol on a
system-wide basis, and set system-wide OSPF parameters — such as
router ID — and default OSPF parameters.
All OSPF areas to which you want this system to belong must be configured
within this mode. You then assign areas to OSPF-enabled IP interfaces on an
individual basis within IP interface mode. For example, if you want three IP
interfaces to belong to three separate areas, you must first define the three
areas using the ospf area command within this configuration mode. You
can then use the ip ospf command within the IP interface configuration
mode to assign the interface to one of the areas.
You can also set OSPF cost and dead-interval on a per-area basis.
Configuration on a per-IP-interface basis overrides the same values that you
define in OSPF global configuration mode.
To enter OSPF global configuration mode, type router ospf from any mode,
or type ospf from router mode.
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CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Table 1-6 lists available OSPF global commands as they appear when you
type help at the command prompt. CLI global commands are not listed and
can be found in Table 1-1 on page 28. Note that the help command output
displays many commands in their abbreviated form.
Table 1-6 OSPF Global Configuration Mode Commands
Command
Description
asbr
Configures the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch as an
Autonomous System Boundary Router (ASBR).
export
Changes you to router export mode.
import
Changes you to router import mode.
ospf
Configures an OSPF area.
ospf-vi
Configures an OSPF virtual interface.
report
Enables sending of OSPF neighbor state and OSPF
virtual neighbor state events.
router-id
Configures the OSPF router ID.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
39
Import and Export OSPF Route Filter Modes
Route filters control the flow of routes to and from the routing table. Import
route filters control which routes are stored in the routing table. Export filters
control which routes are advertised to other routers. You can define route
filters to control the flow of both OSPF and RIP routes.
To create OSPF import route filters, enter import mode from within
router:ospf mode, or type router ospf import from any mode. You can
then use the available commands to create route filters to control which
OSPF routes the system learns.
To create OSPF export route filters, enter export mode from within
router:ospf mode or type router ospf export from any mode. You can then
use the available commands to create route filters to control which OSPF
networks the router advertises to other OSPF routers.
Table 1-7 lists available OSPF import and export route filter commands as
they appear when you type help at the command prompt. CLI global
commands are not listed and can be found in Table 1-1 on page 28. Note
that the help command output displays many commands in their
abbreviated form.
Table 1-7 OSPF Import and Export Route Filter Mode Commands
Command
Description
asbr
Configures the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch as an
Autonomous System Boundary Router.
map-list
Adds a route map to a map list.
match
Specifies criteria that is matched against route entries.
ospf
Configures an OSPF area.
ospf-vi
Configures an OSPF virtual interface.
override
Enables you to override values for import or export
filters.
report
Enables sending of OSPF neighbor state and OSPF
virtual neighbor state events.
route-map
Creates a route map.
router-id
Configures the OSPF router ID.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
RIP Configuration Mode
RIP (Routing Information Protocol) is a broadcast-based protocol used by
routers to update routing tables, which include information about the
networks that are in their routing tables. The routing table is broadcast to
the other routers on the network where RIP is configured over IP.
The Cuda 12000 supports RIP version 2 as defined in RFC 1724. The Cuda
can interoperate in a network of both RIPv1 and RIPv2 routers. A network
composed of RIPv1 and RIPv2 routers is useful in supporting the transition
from older routers to newer routers supporting RIPv2.
In order to exchange RIP routes over an interface you must configure RIP
over IP on that interface. After RIP is added to the interface, the Cuda 12000
begins to exchange RIP routes with adjacent RIP routers.
To enter RIP configuration mode, type router rip from any mode, or type rip
from router mode.
RIP configuration mode allows you to enter RIP import and export route filter
modes using the import and export commands. It does not allow you to set
global parameters. RIP parameters are configured on a per-IP-interface basis
within IP interface mode by means of the ip rip command.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
Command Modes
41
Import and Export RIP Route Filter Modes
Route filters control the flow of routes to and from the routing table. Import
route filters control which routes are stored in the routing table. Export filters
control which routes are advertised to other routers. You can define route
filters to control the flow of both OSPF and RIP routes.
To create RIP import route filters, enter import mode from within router:rip
mode or type router rip import from within any mode. You can then use
the available commands to create route filters to control which RIP routes the
system learns.
To create RIP export route filters, enter export mode from within router rip
mode or type router rip export from within any mode. You can then use
the available commands to create route filters to control which RIP networks
the router advertises to other RIP-enabled routers.
Table 1-8 lists available RIP import and export route filter commands as they
appear when you type help at the command prompt. CLI global commands
are not listed and can be found in Table 1-1 on page 28. Note that the help
command output displays many commands in their abbreviated form.
Table 1-8 RIP Import and Export Route Filter Mode Commands
Command
Description
map-list
Adds a route map to a map list.
match
Specifies criteria that is matched against route entries.
override
Configures the override values for import or export
filters.
route-map
Creates a route map.
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CHAPTER 1: ABOUT THE COMMAND LINE INTERFACE
Slot Mode
Slot mode provides access to slot-specific commands. To enter this mode,
you must specify a chassis/slot (c/s) combination that identifies the slot that
you want to administer. Within this mode, you can do the following:
■
Persist (save) configuration for the current module, or all modules in the
system
■
Configure and show trace log activity for the current slot
■
Reset the module contained in the slot, or all modules in the chassis.
To enter slot mode, enter slot <chassis/slot> from within any mode.
Table 1-9 lists available slot mode commands as they appear when you type
help at the command prompt. CLI global commands are not listed and can
be found in Table 1-1 on page 28. Note that the help command output
displays many commands in their abbreviated form.
Table 1-9 Slot Mode Commands
Command
Description
copy
Downloads a file from a TFTP server to flash.
cpu-utilization
Enables CPU utilization on the module.
filter-aging
Configures IP packet filtering for all interfaces in the
slot.
reset
Reboots a module.
save
Saves the system configuration for all slots to persistent
storage.
trace-log
Configures event logging for the slot.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
2
CUDA 12000
BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
This section contains an alphabetical listing of CLI commands that comprise the Cuda 12000
base network management system shipped with the system. The following information is
provided for each command:
■
Description
■
Mode
■
Syntax
■
Arguments
■
Example
■
Related Commands
44
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
aaa authentication
This command enables TACACS+ and RADIUS network access authentication.
Mode
root
Syntax
aaa authentication login default {local | tacacs+ | radius}
Arguments
{local | tacacs+ | radius}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
local – Authenticate network access locally. Do not use
TACACS+ or RADIUS to manage network access
authentication.
tacacs+ – Enables TACACS+ to manage network access
authentication.
radius – Enables RADIUS to manage network access
authentication.
Example
This example enables TACACS+ to manage network access security authentication.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# aaa authentication login default tacacs+
Related Commands
■
show aaa on page 368
tacacs-server on page 585
■
radius-server on page 346
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
access-class
45
access-class
Applies a specified access list to the current interface. Access lists are used to filter, control, and
restrict the flow of incoming and outgoing traffic across an interface.
You must first use the access-list command to create one or more access-lists comprised the
filtering criteria, after which you can then apply those lists to a particular interface using the
access-class command.
Use the no access-list command to delete the association of a specific access list with a
particular interface. Use the show access-list command to display the access lists that are
currently applied to a particular interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
access-class <access list number> {in | out} priority <priority>
Arguments
<access list number>
Index number of the access list that you want to apply to the current
interface.
{in | out}
Specifies one of the following:
■
■
<priority>
in – Applies the specified access list to incoming traffic received on
this interface.
out – Applies the specified access list to outgoing traffic from this
interface.
Sets the priority within the access class for the specified access list.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
The following example applies access list 1 to cable interface 1/1/1:
cli# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli# access-class 1 out priority 1
cli# show access-class
Access List
Priority Row
List
Direction
Status
Number
------ --------- -------- -----1
out
1
1
row count: 1
cli# show access-class
Access List
Priority Row
List
Direction
Status
Number
------ --------- -------- -----1
out
1
1
Related Commands
■
show access-class on page 369
■
no access-class on page 260
no access-list on page 262
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
access-list
47
access-list
Use this command to create a new access list or modify an existing one. Access lists contain
filtering rules that define both the match criteria and the actions to take for matching packets.
You can create access that control the flow of IP, TCP, and UDP traffic.
Use the show access-list command to display access lists and associated filtering rules. Use the
no access-list command to delete one or all of the access lists that you have previously defined.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
Use the following syntax to create an IP access list:
access-list <access list number> {permit | deny} <rule number>
ip {<source IP address> <source IP mask> | host <ip address> |
host <ip address> | any} {<dest IP address><dest IP mask> | any}
{<dest IP address> <dest IP mask> | host <dest ip address> | any}
[tos <tos> <tos mask>] [change-tos <tos>]
Use the following syntax to create a TCP access list:
access-list <access list number> {permit | deny} <rule number>
tcp [{<source IP address> <source IP mask> | host <ip address> | any}
{<dest IP address><dest IP mask> | host <dest ip address> | any}
{<ip address> <IP mask> | host <ip address> |
<operator> <port> [<port>] | any}]
{<IP address> <mask>| any| host <ip address> [ <operator> <port> [<port>]]
[established] [tos <tos> <tos mask>] [change-tos <tos>]
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Use the following syntax to create a UDP access list:
access-list <access list number> {permit | deny} <rule number>
udp {<source IP address> <source IP mask> | host <ip address> | any}
{<dest IP address><dest IP mask> | host <dest ip address> | any}
{<ip address> <IP mask> | host <ip address> | <operator> <port>
[<port>] | any}]
{<IP address> <mask>| any | host <ip address> [<operator><port>
[<port>]]
[established] [tos <tos> <tos mask>] [change-tos <tos>]
Arguments
<access list number>
Index number that identifies this list. Valid range: 1–65535.
{permit | deny}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
permit – Permits access if packets match access list criteria.
■
deny – Denies access if packets match access list criteria.
<rule number>
Number identifying the precedence of this access list. Smaller
rule numbers result in greater precedence. This means that an
access list with a lesser rule number is applied against the
interface first.
<source ip address>
IP address seen in the source IP address field of the protocol
header. A value of any acts as a wildcard.
<source ip mask>
Source IP address network mask, if you specified a specified
address.
host
Host address if filtering on a specific IP host.
<dest ip address>
IP address seen in the destination IP address field of the
protocol header. A value of any acts as a wildcard.
<dest ip address>
Destination IP address network mask, if you specified a
specific address.
<operator>
Operand used to compare source and destination ports. You
can use the following operands:
<port>
■
lt (less than)
■
gt (greater than)
■
eq (equal)
■
range (inclusive range)
TCP or UDP port number. Valid range: 0–65535.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
access-list
49
established
For TCP protocol only. Indicates an established TCP
connection. Match occurs when the ACK or RST bits of a TCP
datagram are set.
<tos>
Type of Service level identified in the IP packet header. Valid
Range: 0 – 15.
<tos mask>
Type of Service mask.
Example
The following example uses the access-list command to define access list 1 to reject any
incoming IP packets then uses the access-class command to apply the access list to cable
interface 1/1/1.
cli# root
mode:root
cli# access-list 1 deny 10 ip any any
cli# show access-list *
List
Ac Rule Prot IP Source
IP Dest
----- -- ---- ---- --------------1 DE
10
ip
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
..... .. .... .... ...............
row count: 1
cli# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli# access-class 1 in priority 1
cli#
Related Commands
■
access-class on page 45
■
no access-list on page 262
■
show access-list on page 370
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Mask Source
Mask Dest
--------------255.255.255.255
255.255.255.255
...............
Start Dest Estab TOS ChTOS
Port Port Sync Msk Log
----- ----- ----- --- -----False
0
0
False
0 False
..... ..... ..... ... ......
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
add arp
Adds a static ARP (Address Resolution Protocol) entry to the ARP cache on the current Ethernet
interface. Each interface maintains its own ARP cache that can store up to 4,096 entries.
Each ARP entry provides a mapping between a 32-bit IP address and a 48-bit MAC address. The
interface uses this mapping to resolve the IP address or MAC address when provided with only
one or the other. A static ARP entry permanently associates a MAC address with an IP address
until you manually remove the entry from the selected interface using the del arp command.
Mode
interface:ethernet:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
add arp <ip-address> <mac-address>
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address that you want to map to the MAC address.
<mac-address>
MAC address that you want to map to the IP address.
Example
This example adds a static entry to the ARP cache for interface 1/11/1. This configures
interface 1/11/1 to always resolve MAC address 00:50:41:de:8b:29 to IP address 172.31.1.1.
cli:root# interface 1/11/1
mode: interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# add arp 172.31.1.1 00:50:41:de:8b:29
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show arp
IP Address
MAC Address
Type
---------------- ------------------ ---------172.31.1.1 00:50:41:de:8b:29
static
Related Commands
■
■
del arp on page 138
show arp on page 374
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
admission-control
admission-control
Enables or disables the admission control function of the current CMTS interface. Admission
control allocates HFC interface bandwidth to service flows, and prevents admission of flows
when bandwidth is unavailable.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>):#
Syntax
admission-control {enable | disable}
Arguments
{enable | disable}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
enable – Enables admission control.
disable – Disables admission control. By default, admission
control is disabled.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# admission-control disable
CMTS Admission Control:
Disable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show admission-control
CMTS Admission Control:
Disable
Related Commands
■
show admission-control on page 372
■
upstream <port number> voice-bw-reserve on page 614
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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52
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
alarm-throttle
Configures the following parameters:
■
Alarm delivery interval
■
Alarm threshold, which is the maximum number of traps to deliver during an alarm delivery
interval
Use the no form of the command to set these parameters to 0.
Mode
root
Syntax
alarm-throttle {alarms <number> | interval <number> | default}
no alarm-throttle
Arguments
{alarms <number> |
interval <number> |
default}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
alarms <number> – The alarm threshold, which is the maximum
number of traps that the Cuda 12000 can send during an alarm
delivery interval. Values range from 0 to 65535. The default is 300.
interval <number> – Specifies the alarm delivery interval in seconds.
Values range from 0 to 65535. The default is 3.
default – Sets the alarm threshold and alarm delivery interval to their
default values.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Alarm Delivery Interval
Max Alarms per Interval
alarm-throttle alarms 400
alarm-throttle interval 10
show alarm-throttle
: 10
: 400
Related Commands
■
show alarm-throttle on page 373
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
arp timeout
53
arp timeout
Sets the timeout, in seconds, for dynamic ARP cache entries associated with an interface. When
the cache timeout value is exceeded, the Cuda 12000 flushes out-of-date cache entries from the
ARP cache. The cache contains IP addresses and their associated MAC addresses that were stored
in response to an ARP reply.
Use the no form of the command to set the ARP timeout to the default (600 seconds).
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):#
Syntax
arp timeout <number>
no arp timeout
Arguments
<number>
The ARP timeout value in seconds. Values range from 0 to 604800. The
default is 600.
Specify 0 if you do not want ARP cache entries to expire under any
circumstances.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# show arp timeout
ARP Aging
Enabled
ARP Timeout
600
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# arp timeout 700
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# show arp timeout
ARP Aging
Enabled
ARP Timeout
700
Related Commands
■
show arp timeout on page 375
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
asbr
This global Open Shortest Path First command configures the router as an Autonomous System
Border Router.
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
asbr
Example
cli:root# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:router:ospf# asbr
cli:router:ospf# show ospf
Admin Status
TOS Support
Router Id
ABR Status
ASBR Status
Report ospf-nbr-state
Report ospf-virt-nbr-state
Enabled
False
201.1.1.1
False
True
Enabled
Enabled
Related Commands
■
■
■
no asbr on page 263
router ospf on page 359
show ospf on page 489
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
aux-device ac-monitor
55
aux-device ac-monitor
Sets the assertion level of the signal that reports AC current faults to the management module.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device ac-monitor fault-level {active-high | active-low}
Arguments
{active-high |
active-low}
Specifies one of the following assertion levels:
■
■
active-high – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic one state.
active-low (the default) – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic
zero state. Change to active-high only if the AC unit uses an active high
signal to indicate a fault.
Example
cli:root# aux-device ac-monitor fault-level active-high
cli:root# show aux-device ac-monitor
Assert Ps AC Fault
active-high
Related Commands
■
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
chassis-fault on page 80
■
show aux-device on page 376
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
aux-device backplane-clock-a
Configures clock A on the Cuda 12000 backplane. The backplane has two clocks: A and B. Refer
to the description of the aux-device backplane-clock-b command for information on
configuring clock B.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device backplane-clock-a {bits-a | bits-b | internal | none}
Arguments
{bits-a | bits-b |
internal | none}
Specifies one of the following clock sources:
■
bits-a – External BITS-A clock acts as clock source.
■
bits-b – External BITS-B clock acts as clock source.
■
internal – Internal Cuda 12000 clock source (Stratum-3 oscillator).
■
none – No clock source.
Refer to the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch Installation Guide for
information on connecting the switch to external BITS-A and BITS-B clock
sources.
Example
cli:root# aux-device backplane-clock-a bits-a
Related Commands
■
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
■
show aux-device on page 376
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
aux-device backplane-clock-b
57
aux-device backplane-clock-b
Configures clock B on the Cuda 12000 backplane. The backplane has two clocks: A and B. Refer
to the description of the aux-device backplane-clock-a command for information on
configuring clock A.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device backplane-clock-b {bits-a | bits-b | internal | none}
Arguments
{bits-a | bits-b |
internal | none}
Specifies one of the following clock sources:
■
bits-a – External BITS-A clock acts as the clock source.
■
bits-b – External BITS-B clock acts as the clock source.
■
internal – Internal Cuda 12000 clock source (Stratum-3 oscillator).
■
none – No clock source.
Refer to the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch Installation Guide for information
on connecting the switch to external BITS-A and BITS-B clock sources.
Example
cli:root# aux-device backplane-clock-b internal
Related Commands
■
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
■
show aux-device on page 376
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
aux-device db15 alarm
Configures the alarms out port, which is a DB-15 connector on the Cuda 12000 chassis rear
panel. You can configure the Cuda 12000 to send specific types of alarm signals out this
connector to notify an external device that a fault has occurred. The command disables sending
of specific alarms. Use the no form of the command to enable sending of specific alarms.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device db15 alarm
{blue | clock [bits-a] [bits-b] [red-alarm] |
power-alarm [backplane-power] [backplane-pwr-a] [backplane-pwr-b]
[local-pwr-a] [local-pwr-b] [ps-ac] [ps-dc] | power-fail-A |
power-fail-B | red [bits-a] [bits-b] [red-alarm] |
system [backplane] [backplane-power] [backplane-temp]
[fan-rotation] [fan-temp] [local-pwr-a] [local-pwr-b] [ps-ac]
[ps-dc] [ps-temp] [red-alarm] | temp [backplane-temp] [fan-temp]
[processor-temp] [ps-temp] | yellow}
no aux-device db15 alarm
{blue | clock [bits-a] [bits-b] [red-alarm] |
power-alarm [backplane-power] [backplane-pwr-a] [backplane-pwr-b]
[local-pwr-a] [local-pwr-b] [ps-ac] [ps-dc] | power-fail-A |
power-fail-B | red [bits-a] [bits-b] [red-alarm] |
system [backplane] [backplane-power] [backplane-temp]
[fan-rotation] [fan-temp] [local-pwr-a] [local-pwr-b] [ps-ac]
[ps-dc] [ps-temp] [red-alarm] | temp [backplane-temp] [fan-temp]
[processor-temp] [ps-temp] | yellow}
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
aux-device db15 alarm
Arguments
blue
Blue alarms. See the description of the chassis-fault command on
page 80 for more information on blue alarms.
clock [bits-a] [bits-b]
[red-alarm]
Specifies one or more of the following alarms:
power-alarm
[backplane-power]
[backplane-pwr-a]
[backplane-pwr-b]
[local-pwr-a]
[local-pwr-b] [ps-ac]
[ps-dc]
■
bits-a – BITS-A clock alarms.
■
bits-b – BITS-B clock alarms.
■
red-alarm – Red alarms.
Specifies one or more of the following alarms:
■
backplane-power – Backplane power alarms.
■
backplane-pwr-a – Backplane power A alarms.
■
backplane-pwr-b – Backplane power B alarms.
■
local-pwr-a – Local power A alarms.
■
local-pwr-b – Local power B alarms.
■
ps-ac – AC power supply alarms.
■
ps-dc – DC power supply alarms.
power-fail-A
Local power failure A alarms.
power-fail-B
Local power failure B alarms.
red [bits-a] [bits-b]
[red-alarm]
Specifies one or more of the following alarms:
■
bits-a – BITS-A clock alarms.
■
bits-b – BITS-B clock alarms.
■
red-alarm – Red alarms.
See the description of the chassis-fault command on page 80 for
more information on red alarms.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
system [backplane]
[backplane-power]
[backplane-temp]
[fan-rotation]
[fan-temp]
[local-pwr-a]
[local-pwr-b] [ps-ac]
[ps-dc] [ps-temp]
[red-alarm]
temp
[backplane-temp]
[fan-temp]
[processor-temp]
[ps-temp]
yellow
Specifies one or more of the following alarms:
■
backplane – Backplane system alarms.
■
backplane-power – Backplane power alarms.
■
backplane-temp – Backplane temperature alarms.
■
fan-rotation – Fan rotation alarms.
■
fan-temp – Fan temperature alarms.
■
local-pwr-a – Local power A alarms.
■
local-pwr-b – Local power B alarms.
■
ps-ac – AC power supply alarms.
■
ps-dc – DC power supply alarms.
■
ps-temp – Power supply temperature alarms.
■
red-alarm – Red alarms.
Specifies one or more of the following alarms:
■
backplane-temp – Backplane temperature alarms.
■
fan-temp – Fan temperature alarms.
■
processor-temp – Processor (CPU) alarms.
■
ps-temp – Power supply temperature alarms.
Yellow alarms. See the description of the chassis-fault command on
page 80 for more information on yellow alarms.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
aux-device db15 alarm
61
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no aux-device db15 alarm blue
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show aux-device db15
Temp Alarm
backplane-temp-fault
processor-temp-fault
ps-temp-fault
fan-temp-fault
Sys Alarm
backplane-system-fault
backplane-temp-fault
backplane-power-fault
local-pwr-a-fault
local-pwr-b-fault
red-alarm-fault
ps-temp-fault
ps-ac-fault
ps-dc-fault
fan-temp-fault
fan-rotation-fault
Red Alarm
bits-a-fault
bits-b-fault
red-alarm-fault
Blue Alarm
blue-alarm-fault
Yellow Alarm
yellow-alarm-fault
Power Alarm
local-pwr-a-fault
local-pwr-b-fault
backplane-power-fault
--More--
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
enabled
Note that “enabled” indicates that the alarm will be sent, and “disabled” indicates that the
alarm will not be sent.
Related Commands
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
chassis-fault on page 80
■
show aux-device on page 376
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
aux-device dc-monitor
Sets the assertion level of the signal that reports DC current faults to the management module.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device dc-monitor fault-level {active-high | active-low}
Arguments
{active-high |
active-low}
Specifies one of the following assertion levels:
■
■
active-high – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic one state.
active-low (the default) – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic
zero state. Change to active-high only if the DC unit uses an active high
signal to indicate a fault.
Example
cli:root# aux-device dc-monitor fault-level active-high
cli:root# show aux-device dc-monitor
Assert Ps DC Fault
active-high
Related Commands
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
chassis-fault on page 80
■
show aux-device on page 376
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
aux-device fan-rotation
63
aux-device fan-rotation
Sets the assertion level of the signal that reports fan rotation faults to the management module.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device fan-rotation fault-level {active-high | active-low}
Arguments
{active-high |
active-low}
Specifies one of the following assertion levels:
■
■
active-high – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic one state.
active-low (the default) – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic
zero state. Change to active-high only if the fan uses an active high
signal to indicate a fault.
Example
cli:root# aux-device fan-rotation fault-level active-high
cli:root# show aux-device fan-rotation
Assert Fan Rotation Fault
active-high
Related Commands
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
chassis-fault on page 80
■
show aux-device on page 376
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
aux-device fan-temp
Sets the assertion level of the signal that reports fan temperature faults to the management
module.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device fan-temp fault-level {active-high | active-low}
Arguments
{active-high |
active-low}
Specifies one of the following assertion levels:
■
■
active-high – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic one state.
active-low (the default) – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic
zero state. Change to active-high only if the fan uses an active high
signal to indicate a fault.
Example
cli:root# aux-device fan-temp fault-level active-high
cli:root# show aux-device fan-temp
Assert Fan Temp Fault
active-high
Related Commands
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
chassis-fault on page 80
■
show aux-device on page 376
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
aux-device ps-temp
65
aux-device ps-temp
Sets the assertion level of the signal that reports power supply temperature faults to the
management module.
Mode
root
Syntax
aux-device ps-temp fault-level {active-high | active-low}
Arguments
{active-high |
active-low}
Specifies one of the following assertion levels:
■
■
active-high – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic one state.
active-low (the default) – The signal reports the assertion state as a logic
zero state. Change to active-high only if the power supply uses an
active high signal to indicate a fault.
Example
cli:root# aux-device ps-temp fault-level active-high
cli:root# show aux-device ps-temp
Assert Ps Temp Fault
active-high
Related Commands
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
chassis-fault on page 80
■
show aux-device on page 376
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
basmonitor
Starts the basmonitor application within the same telnet window. Use this application to monitor
agent-level activity as defined by the trace-log command.
Use trace-log to define the information that you want to monitor for a specific slot; the specified
information is then displayed real-time by basmonitor.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
basmonitor
Related Commands
■
show trace-log on page 544
■
trace-log on page 587
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
boot
67
boot
Use this command to disable the card, bring it online, or perform a hard reset from the CLI.
Mode
root
slot(<c/s>)
Syntax
boot {enabled | disabled | reset} slot <c/s>
Arguments
{enabled | disabled | Specifies one of the following values:
reset}
■
enabled – Brings the module back online. Issuing this command
when the module is disabled boots the module.
■
■
slot <c/s>
disabled – Brings the module down. Issuing this command disables
the module.
reset – Hard boots the module in the current slot. This is the
equivalent of pressing the reset button on the module faceplate.
Applies to root mode only. Specifies the slot that you want to reset.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/11)# boot reset
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/11)#
Related Commands
■
reset on page 350
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
bootp-policy
Defines policies to control and restrict the forwarding of BOOTP requests. BOOTP is a protocol
that allows diskless workstations to boot off of a network server, called a BOOTP server. You can
configure the cable interface to deny (drop) a matching BOOTP request or forward it to a list of
BOOTP servers.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
bootp-policy <index> {deny mac <mac-address> [mask <mask>]... |
permit <ip-address>... mac <mac-address> [mask <mask>]... }
[description <string>]
Arguments
<index>
Index number to assign to this policy.
deny mac
<mac-address>
[mask <mask>]...
Specifies a list of MAC addresses that identify network devices that will
be denied the ability to issue BOOTP requests. With each MAC address
in the list, you have to option to specify a mask. The mask allows you to
specify a range of devices. For example, the following MAC
address/mask pair would match all addresses starting with 00:02:09:
MAC address: 00:02:09:00:00:00
Mask: FF:FF:FF:00:00:00
permit
<ip-address>... mac
<mac-address>
[mask <mask>]...
Specifies a list of IP addresses and MAC addresses. The IP addresses
identify BOOTP servers. The MAC addresses identify network devices
that are permitted to forward BOOTP requests to the specified servers.
description <string>
Specifies a descriptive text string for this policy.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
bootp-policy
69
Example 1
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# bootp-policy 2 permit 202.199.1.1 202.199.1.2
202.199.1.3 202.199.1.4 mac 00:90:11:00:00:00 mask ff:ff:ff:00:00:00
Example 2
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# bootp-policy 3 deny mac 4a:01:11:00:00:00
mask ff:ff:ff:00:00:00
Related Commands
■
■
no bootp-policy on page 264
show bootp-policy on page 379
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
bridge-group
Creates a network-layer bridge group. A network layer bridge group logically associates multiple
physical interfaces into a single logical interface. You use the ip-address command to assign an
IP address to the logical interface (bridge group). Physical interfaces that comprise the group
share the assigned IP address.
Specifying a bridge group as a cable modem or CPE gateway on multiple DOCSIS/EuroDOCSIS
modules is particularly useful in spanning a single subnet across multiple (DOCSIS/EuroDOCSIS)
modules. In this way, cable modems on different modules can belong to the same network;
swapping of the cable modems among participating modules becomes plug and play.
When you create a bridge group, you can identify it within the system using a number or a name.
Use the no bridge-group command to remove a bridge group from the system.
Mode
root
Syntax
bridge-group <string>
no bridge-group <string>
Arguments
<string>
Specifies an alphanumeric text string that you want to assign as the
name of the bridge group. You can enter up to 256 alphanumeric
characters.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
bridge-group
Example
The following example creates and then enters configuration mode for Bridge Group 1:
cli# root
mode: root
cli# bridge-group 1
cli# show bridge-group
Bridge Group: 1
cli# interface bridge-group 1
mode: interface:bridge-group(1)
Related Commands
■
show bridge-group on page 381
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
bridge-interface
Use this command within interface configuration mode to add a physical interface to the current
bridge group.
To add a physical interface to a bridge group, do the following:
■
If you haven’t already done so, use the bridge-group command to create a bridge group.
■
Enter interface configuration mode for the specified bridge group using the interface
bridge-group command.
■
While in interface configuration mode, add a physical interface to the current bridge group
using the bridge-interface command.
Use the no bridge-interface command to remove a physical interface from the current bridge
group.
Mode
interface:bridge-group(bridge group)
Syntax
bridge-interface <c/s/i>
no bridge-interface <c/s/i>
Arguments
<c/s/i>
The chassis/slot/interface combination that identifies the physical
interface that you want to add to the bridge-group.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
bridge-interface
Example
cli# bridge-group Bridge_1
cli# interface bridge-group Bridge_1
mode: interface:bridge-group(Bridge_1)
cli# bridge-interface 1/1/1
cli# bridge-interface 1/8/1
cli# bridge-interface 1/11/8
cli# show bridge-group Bridge_1
C/S/I:
129/1/0
Bridge Group: Bridge_1
Chassis
Slot
Interface
---------- ---------- ---------1
1
1
1
8
1
1
11
8
row count: 3
cli#
Related Commands
■
show bridge-group on page 381
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
bridge-timeout
Configures aging and reply timers for bridge group broadcast flows.
Mode
To configure timers for all bridge groups on all interfaces:
root
To configure timers for a specific bridge group:
interface:bridge-group(<group>)
To configure timers for a specific interface:
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
bridge-timeout {aging <number> | reply <number>}
Arguments
aging <number>
Specifies the number of minutes to wait before timing out broadcast
flows that are idle or are associated with unreachable destinations. Values
range from 10 to 20. The default is 10.
reply <number>
Specifies the number of seconds that the Cuda 12000 waits for a
broadcast flow reply to its broadcast flow request before removing the
broadcast flow. Values range from 2 to 10. The default is 2.
Cuda 12000 switches issue broadcast flow requests to find a destination
for an unknown packet. To verify that the destination is still reachable, the
Cuda sends this packet to every egress port that belongs to the same
bridge group or to one egress port.
In response to broadcast flow requests, the module that has the egress
port associated with the final destination IP address issues a broadcast
flow reply.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
bridge-timeout
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# bridge-timeout reply 9
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# bridge-timeout aging 15
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show bridge-timeout
Reply Timeout
9
Aging Timeout
15
Related Commands
■
■
■
bridge-group on page 70
bridge-interface on page 72
show bridge-timeout on page 383
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
ccdown
Shuts down the management module. Use this command before powering off the management
module or Cuda 12000 system.
Note that shutdown of the management module starts immediately after entering this
command. When the management module has shut down all running processes, the controller’s
LCD displays the message Stopped, after which you can safely power down or restart the
system.
Only use this command if you have physical access to the system. After issuing this command,
you will need to hit the reset button on the management module to reboot the module.
Mode
root
Syntax
ccdown
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
chassis
77
chassis
Allows you to configure and control multi-chassis support.
Mode
root
Syntax
chassis {description <string> | group <group-name> |
mcs {enable | disable}}
Arguments
description
<string>
Specifies a description of the group. If the string contains spaces, enclose it
in quotes.
group
<group-name>
Specifies the name of the multi-chassis group to which this chassis
belongs. All chassis that belong to the same group can be managed
through a common view, without having to connect to each chassis
individually. For example, all chassis in a multi-chassis group can be
managed through a single Web page in CudaView. Note that the name
may not contain spaces.
mcs {enable |
disable}
Enables multi-chassis support (enable) or disables multi-chassis
support (disable).
Example
cli:root# chassis group group1
cli:root# chassis mcs disable
cli:root# show chassis local
Multi Chassis Service : disable
Host Name
: Tech1
IP Address : 192.168.208.3
Group Name : group1
Version
: 3.0.6 CPM3.0 21 2001_07_17_1036
Description : null
Related Commands
■
lookup on page 250
■
show chassis on page 385
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
chassis-config
Configures chassis-wide parameters, including chassis-ID and management module primary
or secondary role.
Mode
root
Syntax
chassis-config <chassis-number> {chassisid <number> | clusterid
<number> | manager secondary | scope {chassis | cluster}}
Arguments
<chassis-number>
Number assigned to the chassis for which you want to configure
chassiswide parameters. The system ships with a default chassis
number of 101.
{chassisid <number> |
clusterid <number> |
manager secondary |
scope {chassis | cluster}}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
■
chassisid <number> – Specifies the identification number that
you assign to a Cuda 12000 chassis. The Cuda uses a
multi-range numbering system. Acceptable chassis ID values
are 1 to 128, or the number 255. Default: 1.
clusterid <number> – Acceptable values are 0 to
2147483647. Default: 0. The default is recommended.
manager secondary – Forces the primary management
module into the secondary role, thereby forcing the
secondary module into the primary role. Note that if you force
the management modules to change roles, your network
connection is dropped and you must reconnect to the Cuda.
scope – Specifies one of these arguments:
chassis – Defines the scope of this management module as
chassis-wide. This means that the management module can
be used to configure only the current system.
cluster – Defines the scope of this management module as
cluster. This is the default configuration as the current release
supports a single-chassis configuration only. This means that
the management module can be used to configure the
current system only.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
chassis-config
79
Example 1
In this example, the user displays the chassis configuration and sets the chassis ID:
cli:root# show chassis-config
Chassis Number:
101
Chassis Id:
1
Cluster Id:
0
Primary Manager Slot:
13
Secondary Manager Slot: None
Scope:
Cluster
cli:root# chassis-config 101 chassisid 100
cli:root# slot 1/13
mode: slot(1/13)
cli:root:slot(1/13)# save
Saving slot: 1/13 ..
Save request passed for slot 1/13
cli:root# root
mode: root
cli:root# show chassis config
Chassis Number:
101
Chassis Id:
100
Cluster Id:
0
Primary Manager Slot:
13
Secondary Manager Slot: None
Scope:
Cluster
Example 2
In this example, the user forces the primary management module into the secondary role,
thereby forcing the secondary management module into the primary role:
cli# show chassis-config
Chassis Number:
101
Chassis Id:
1
Cluster Id:
0
Primary Manager Slot:
13
Secondary Manager Slot: 14
Scope:
Cluster
cli# chassis-config 101 manager secondary
Connection to 192.168.222.200 refused or closed!
Related Commands
■
show chassis-config on page 386
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
chassis-fault
Enables Cuda 12000 chassis alarms. The no form of the command disables these alarms.
Mode
root
Syntax
chassis-fault [backplane] [backplane-power] [backplane-power-a]
[backplane-power-b] [backplane-temp] [bits-a] [bits-b] [blue]
[fan-rotation] [fan-temp] [local-pwr-a] [local-pwr-b]
[processor-temp] [ps-ac] [ps-dc] [ps-temp] [red-alarm] [yellow]
no chassis-fault [backplane] [backplane-power] [backplane-power-a]
[backplane-power-b] [backplane-temp] [bits-a] [bits-b] [blue]
[fan-rotation] [fan-temp] [local-pwr-a] [local-pwr-b]
[processor-temp] [ps-ac] [ps-dc] [ps-temp] [red-alarm] [yellow]
Arguments
backplane
Enables the alarm that generates when a module asserts a backplane
system fault condition. The no form of the command disables the
alarm.
backplane-power
Enables the alarm that generates when one or more modules detect
an internal power fault. The no form of the command disables the
alarm.
backplane-power-a
Enables the alarm that generates when one or more modules detect a
Power_A (48V) fault. The no form of the command disables the
alarm.
backplane-power-b
Enables the alarm that generates when one or more modules detect a
Power_B (48V) fault. The no form of the command disables the alarm.
backplane-temp
Enables the alarm that generates when one or more modules detect a
temperature fault. The no form of the command disables the alarm.
bits-a
Enables the alarm that generates when chassis management software
detects loss of the BITS-A clock. The no form of the command
disables the alarm.
bits-b
Enables the alarm that generates when chassis management software
detects loss of the BITS-B clock. The no form of the command disables
the alarm.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
chassis-fault
81
blue
Enables blue alarms, which one or more modules generate when they
detect a blue alarm condition. A blue alarm occurs when an
intermediate device that is currently experiencing a red alarm
condition passes alarm information along to the device at the
opposite end. The no form of the command disables the alarm.
fan-rotation
Enables the alarm that generates when the fan tray in the chassis
detects one or more non-rotating fans. The no form of the command
disables the alarm.
fan-temp
Enables the alarm that generates when the fan tray in the chassis
detects an inlet temperature greater than 50 degrees celsius. The no
form of the command disables the alarm.
local-pwr-a
Enables the alarm that generates when chassis management software
detects a loss of Power_A (48V). The no form of the command
disables the alarm.
local-pwr-b
Enables the alarm that generates when chassis management software
detects a loss of Power_B (48V). The no form of the command
disables the alarm.
processor-temp
Enables the alarm that generates when chassis management software
detects a processor over-temperature condition.
ps-ac
Enables the alarm that generates when the power supply in the
chassis detects loss of one or more AC inputs. The no form of the
command disables the alarm.
ps-dc
Enables the alarm that generates when the power supply in the
chassis detects a DC power out-of-range fault. The no form of the
command disables the alarm.
ps-temp
Enables the alarm that generates when the power supply in the
chassis detects an over-temperature condition. The no form of the
command disables the alarm.
red-alarm
Enables red alarms, which one or more modules generate when they
detect a red alarm condition. A red alarm results from loss-of-signal.
The no form of the command disables the alarm.
yellow
Enables yellow alarms, which one or more modules generate when
they detect a yellow alarm condition. A yellow alarm indicates that a
remote device is transmitting a red alarm. The no form of the
command disables the alarm.
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
cli:192.168.244.212:root# chassis-fault backplane-power local-pwr-a
cli:192.168.244.212:root# show chassis-fault status
Chassis Fault Status
Bits A Fault
Bits B Fault
Backplane System Fault
Backplane Temp Fault
Backplane Power Fault
Backplane Power A Fault
Backplane Power B Fault
Red Alarm Fault
Blue Alarm Fault
Yellow Alarm Fault
Processor Temp Fault
Ps Temp Fault
Ps AC Fault
Ps DC Fault
Fan Temp Fault
Fan Rotation Fault
Local Pwr A Fault
Local Pwr B Fault
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
okay
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
okay
disabled
Related Commands
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
■
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
■
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
■
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
■
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
■
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
■
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
■
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
■
show chassis-fault status on page 387
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
clear arp-cache
83
clear arp-cache
Deletes all non-static entries in the ARP cache. If you issue this command from root mode, you
delete all non-static ARP entries associated with all interfaces. If you issue this command from
interface mode, you delete only the non-static ARP entries associated with the current interface.
Mode
root
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
clear arp-cache
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# show arp
row count: 13
IP Address
---------------10.1.1.100
10.1.1.101
10.1.1.102
10.1.1.103
10.1.1.104
10.1.1.105
10.1.1.106
10.1.1.107
MAC Address
Type
------------------ ---------00:90:83:36:82:f1
dynamic
00:90:96:00:39:f9
dynamic
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
dynamic
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
dynamic
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
dynamic
00:90:96:00:29:71
dynamic
00:90:96:00:29:6d
dynamic
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
dynamic
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# clear arp-cache
Related Commands
■
■
■
add arp on page 50
del arp on page 138
show arp on page 374
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
clear counters
Clears all statistical counters on the current POS interface.
Mode
root
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
clear counters
Example
The following example clears the counters on POS interface 1/3/1, then displays interface
information (including counters). Note that the display includes a field which indicates when
the counters were last cleared.
From within Root mode:
cli# root
mode: root
cli# clear counters pos 1/3/1
From within Interface mode:
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# clear counters
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
clear ip igmp group
85
clear ip igmp group
Deletes multicast group entries that you create with the ip igmp join-group command from the
IGMP cache. You can also delete these entries with the no ip igmp command. Note that:
■
To flush the entire cache on the Cuda 12000, issue the command in root mode without
specifying a group address.
■
To remove a single multicast group from all interfaces on the Cuda 12000, issue the
command in root mode and specify the address of the group.
■
To remove all multicast groups from an interface, issue the command in interface mode
without specifying a group address.
■
To remove a single multicast group from an interface, issue the command in interface mode
and specify the address of the group.
Mode
root and interface
Syntax
clear ip igmp group [<group-address>]
Arguments
<group-address>
Specifies the Class D IP address (for example, 225.3.2.2) of the
multicast group entry to be flushed from the IGMP cache.
Example
In this example, the user flushes the entire IGMP cache on the Cuda 12000:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# clear ip igmp group
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
ip igmp on page 187
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
clear service-flow log
Deletes service flow logs. You have the option to delete all the logs or a log for a specific cable
modem.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
clear service-flow log {all | <mac address>}
Arguments
all
Deletes all service flow logs.
<mac address>
Deletes the service flow log for the cable modem identified by the
specified MAC address. Specify the MAC address in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx
format.
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 13
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:96:00:39:f9
--------------201.1.1.106
201.1.1.111
201.1.1.108
201.1.1.107
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.109
201.1.1.112
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.103
0.0.0.0
201.1.1.101
---- ---43
1
28
1
44
0
45
1
29
1
32
1
1015 176
1014 159
1011 231
10
1
11
1
1916
34
1013
0
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
--- --- ------ ------ ---------0 1:2
0
1644 Registered
0 1:2
0
2724 Registered
0 1:2
0
1243 RegBpiTek
0 1:2
0
1233 Registered
0 1:2
0
2724 Registered
0 1:2
0
2725 Registered
0 1:2
0
2214 DhcpReqRcv
0 1:2
0
2212 DhcpReqRcv
0 1:2
0
2215 DhcpReqRcv
0 1:2
0
2207 Registered
0 1:2
0
2207 Registered
0 1:2
-9
2724 Ranging
0 1:2
0
2215 DhcpReqRcv
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# clear service-flow log 00:90:83:32:9f:8c
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
clock-source
87
clock-source
Sets the SONET transmission clock source on the current POS interface. SONET packet
transmission is synchronized using a line clock source — a clock source received off the
network — or an internally generated clock source.
The POS interface is configured to obtain its transmission clock from the network (line clock
source) by default. Use the no clock-source command to revert back to this default clock source
setting.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
clock-source {line | internal}
Arguments
line
Configures the interface to use a clock source it receives off the network
to synchronize packet transmission. Also referred to as loop timing, this
is the default setting.
internal
Configures the interface to use an internally generated clock source for
packet transmission.
Example
The following example configures the POS interface in slot 3 to use the internal clock source
for synchronizing SONET transmission.
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# clock-source internal
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
show interface pos on page 437
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-filter
Creates a packet filter for upstream or downstream cable modem or CPE traffic. You can
associate multiple filters into a filter group by assigning each filter the same group number.
Use the no cm-filter command to remove a filter. If you do not specify a filter number, the entire
group is deleted.
The arguments are order-sensitive. Specify the arguments in the order listed.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cm-filter <group-number> <filter-number>
{deny | permit} prot {any | tcp | udp | <number>}
[src <ip-address> <mask>]
[dest <ip-address> <mask>]
[tos <tos-value> <mask>]
[src-port {any | <number>}]
[dest-port {any | <number>}]
[tcp-flag {ack | fin | push | reset | syn | urgent}
tcp-flag-mask {ack | fin | push | reset | syn | urgent}]
no cm-filter <group-number> [<filter-number>]
Arguments
<group-number>
Specifies the ID of the filter group to which the filter belongs. Values
range from 0 to 60. You can group filters by group ID.
Note that a value of 0 means that no filtering should be performed.
<filter-number>
Specifies the index number for the filter within the group. Values range
from 0 to 40.
{deny | permit}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
deny – Drops packets matching the filter criteria.
■
permit – Allows packets matching the filter criteria to pass.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-filter
89
prot {any | tcp | udp Specifies one of the following protocols for the filter:
| <number>}
■
any – Any protocol is filtered.
■
tcp – TCP packets are filtered.
■
udp – UDP packets are filtered.
■
<number> – Packets identified by the protocol number are filtered.
You can obtain official protocol numbers from the Internet Assigned
Numbers Authority (their Web site is www.iana.org). Specify a
number from 0 to 256. Note that specifying 256 is the same as
specifying “any.”
src <ip-address>
<mask>
Optional argument, specifying the source IP address and corresponding
mask to match. The default value for the address and mask is 0.0.0.0
(matches any source IP address).
dest <ip-address>
<mask>
Optional argument, specifying the destination IP address and
corresponding mask to match. The default value for the address and
mask is 0.0.0.0 (matches any destination IP address).
tos <tos-value>
<mask>
Optional argument, specifying the following values:
■
■
src-port {any |
<number>}
<tos-value> – Two-digit hexadecimal number indicating the Type of
Service (ToS) value (for example, 0a) to be matched against the ToS
value in IP packets. The default is 00.
<mask> – Two-digit hexadecimal number that specifies the mask to
be applied to the ToS value matched in the IP packet (for example
1b). The mask determines which bits are matched (a 0 specifies a
match while a 1 specifies no match). The default is 00, which means
that the ToS value you specify is matched against all ToS values in IP
packets.
Optional argument, specifying the source TCP or UDP port number to
match. Specify one of the following values:
■
■
any – Match any source port.
<number> – Match a source port number. The range is 0 to 65536
where a value of 65536 (the default) matches any value in the TCP or
UDP source port field. Specifying the 65536 value is the same as
specifying the any argument.
Note that this argument applies to TCP and UDP filters only.
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dest-port {any |
<number>}
Optional argument, specifying the destination TCP or UDP port number
to match. Specify one of the following values:
■
■
any – Match any destination port.
<number> – Match a destination port number. The range is 0 to
65536 where a value of 65536 (the default) matches any value in the
TCP or UDP source port field. Specifying the 65536 value is the same
as specifying the any argument.
Note that this argument applies to TCP and UDP filters only.
tcp-flag {urgent |
ack | push | reset |
syn | fin}
Optional argument, specifying the value of the TCP flags, which must
always be a subset of the TCP flag mask. There is no default (no flags).
The options are:
■
■
■
■
■
■
urgent – The TCP segment is marked urgent.
ack – The acknowledgement number field in the TCP field segment is
significant.
push – The TCP software must push all the data sent so far through
the connection to the receiving application.
reset – The connection is reset.
syn – The sequence numbers are resynchronized, marking the
beginning of a connection.
fin – The transmitting CPE device has no more data to transmit.
The TCP flags must always be a subset of the TCP flag mask in order for
the packet header to be matched. For example to match all packets
where the urgent bit is set, but that are not either syn or fin, the flag
values would be “urgent” and the mask would be:
urgent, syn, fin
tcp-flag-mask
Optional argument, specifying the flag of interest in the TCP header for
{urgent | ack | push | the packet to match. There is no default (no mask). The options are:
reset | syn | fin}
■
urgent
■
ack
■
push
■
reset
■
syn
■
fin
See the description of the tcp-flag argument for more information on
these flags.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-filter
Example
cli:root# cm-filter 2 1 deny prot tcp dest 144.133.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:root# show cm-filter 2 1
Group
2
Index
1
Src Address
0.0.0.0
Src Mask
0.0.0.0
Dest Address
144.133.1.0
Dest Mask
255.255.255.0
Protocol
tcp
TOS
00
TOS Mask
00
Action
deny
Matches
0
Source Port
Destination Port
TCP Flag Values
TCP Flag Mask
Related Commands
■
show cm-filter on page 389
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
65536
65536
91
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-filter-default cm downstream
Specifies the default downstream filter group for cable modems on all CMTS interfaces. You can
use the cm modify cm-downstream command to override this default setting on a
modem-by-modem basis.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cm-filter-default cm downstream <group-id>
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. The default value is 0, which specifies that no default filter
group is available for downstream filtering. Use the show cm-filter
command to display available filter groups.
Example
cli:root# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
----- ----- --------------1
1 101.100.3.0
Src Mask
--------------255.255.255.0
Dest Address
-------------102.100.3.0
Dest Mask
-------------255.255.255.0
cli:root# cm-filter-default cm downstream 1
cli:root# show cm-filter-default
CPE DS Filter Group
0
CPE US Filter Group
0
CM DS Filter Group
1
CM US Filter Group
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-filter-default cm downstream
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
■
cm-filter-default cm upstream on page 94
■
cm-filter-default cpe downstream on page 96
■
cm-filter-default cpe upstream on page 98
■
■
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default on page 415
■
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93
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-filter-default cm upstream
Specifies the default upstream filter group for cable modems on all CMTS interfaces. You can use
the cm modify cm-upstream command to override this default setting on a modem-by-modem
basis.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cm-filter-default cm upstream <group-id>
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. The default value is 0, which specifies that no default filter
group is available for upstream filtering. Use the show cm-filter
command to display available filter groups.
Example
cli:root# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
----- ----- --------------1
1 101.100.3.0
Src Mask
--------------255.255.255.0
cli:root# cm-filter-default cm upstream 1
cli:root# show cm-filter-default
CPE DS Filter Group
CPE US Filter Group
CM DS Filter Group
CM US Filter Group
Dest Address
-------------102.100.3.0
Dest Mask
-------------255.255.255.0
0
0
0
1
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-filter-default cm upstream
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
■
cm-filter-default cm downstream on page 92
■
cm-filter-default cpe downstream on page 96
■
cm-filter-default cpe upstream on page 98
■
■
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default on page 415
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
95
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-filter-default cpe downstream
Specifies the default downstream filter group for CPE devices on all CMTS interfaces.
You can use the cm modify cpe-downstream command to override this default setting
on a modem-by-modem basis.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cm-filter-default cpe downstream <group-id>
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. The default value is 0, which specifies that no default filter
group is available for downstream filtering. Use the show cm-filter
command to display available filter groups.
Example
cli:root# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
----- ----- --------------1
1 101.100.3.0
Src Mask
--------------255.255.255.0
cli:root# cm-filter-default cpe downstream
cli:root# show cm-filter-default
CPE DS Filter Group
CPE US Filter Group
CM DS Filter Group
CM US Filter Group
Dest Address
-------------102.100.3.0
Dest Mask
-------------255.255.255.0
1
1
0
0
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-filter-default cpe downstream
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
■
cm-filter-default cm downstream on page 92
■
cm-filter-default cm upstream on page 94
■
cm-filter-default cpe upstream on page 98
■
■
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default on page 415
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
97
98
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-filter-default cpe upstream
Specifies the default upstream filter group for CPE devices on all CMTS interfaces.
You can use the cm modify cpe-upstream command to override this default setting on a
modem-by-modem basis.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cm-filter-default cpe upstream <group-id>
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. The default value is 0, which specifies that no default filter
group is available for upstream filtering. Use the show cm-filter
command to display available filter groups.
Example
cli:root# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
Src Mask
Dest Address
----- ----- ---------------- ---------------- -------------1
1 101.100.3.0
255.255.255.0
102.100.3.0
Dest Mask
-------------255.255.255.0
cli:root# cm-filter-default cpe upstream 1
cli:root# show cm-filter-default
CPE DS Filter Group
0
CPE US Filter Group
1
CM DS Filter Group
0
CM US Filter Group
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-filter-default cpe upstream
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
■
cm-filter-default cm downstream on page 92
■
cm-filter-default cm upstream on page 94
■
cm-filter-default cpe downstream on page 96
■
■
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default on page 415
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
99
100
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-offline clear
Flushes all offline cable modems on the current interface from the CMTS modem tables.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm-offline clear
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-offline clear
101
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 13
MAC Address
IP Address
SID CID CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
----------------- --------------- ---- ---- --- --- ------ ------ ---------00:10:95:04:0a:c3 0.0.0.0
2
0
0 1:2
-9
2725 Ranging
00:90:96:00:29:6d 201.1.1.104
3
0
0 1:2
0
2215 RangComple
00:10:95:04:0a:c4 201.1.1.110
4
1
0 1:2
0
2723 Registered
00:10:95:04:0a:bd 201.1.1.111
5
1
0 1:2
0
2724 Registered
00:90:96:00:29:71 201.1.1.112
6
22
0 1:2
0
2215 DhcpReqRcv
00:10:95:04:0a:b7 201.1.1.109
7
1
0 1:2
0
2725 Registered
00:90:83:32:9f:8c 201.1.1.106
8
1
0 1:2
0
1637 Offline
00:90:96:00:39:7f 201.1.1.102
9
0
0 1:2
0
2215 DhcpReqRcv
00:90:83:36:82:f1 201.1.1.107
10
1
0 1:2
0
1230 Registered
00:90:83:36:82:ee 201.1.1.108
11
0
0 1:2
0
1240 RegBpiTek
00:10:95:01:ef:d8 201.1.1.100
12
1
0 1:2
0
2208 Registered
00:10:95:01:f0:05 201.1.1.103
13
1
0 1:2
0
2209 Registered
00:90:83:32:4a:09 201.1.1.113
14
1
0 1:2
0
1663 Registered
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm-offline clear
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
----------------00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:32:4a:09
--------------- ---- ---0.0.0.0
2
0
201.1.1.104
3
0
201.1.1.110
4
1
201.1.1.111
5
1
201.1.1.112
6
22
201.1.1.109
7
1
201.1.1.102
9
0
201.1.1.107
10
1
201.1.1.108
11
0
201.1.1.100
12
1
201.1.1.103
13
1
201.1.1.113
14
1
Related Commands
■
cm-offline persist on page 102
■
cm-offline timer on page 103
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
SID
CID
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
--- --- ------ ------ ---------0 1:2
-8
2726 Ranging
0 1:2
0
2215 DhcpReqRcv
0 1:2
0
2722 Registered
0 1:2
0
2725 Registered
0 1:2
0
2218 DhcpReqRcv
0 1:2
0
2726 Registered
0 1:2
0
2213 DhcpReqRcv
0 1:2
0
1231 Registered
0 1:2
0
1238 RegBpiTek
0 1:2
0
2207 Registered
0 1:2
0
2209 Registered
0 1:2
0
1663 Registered
102
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm-offline persist
Enables the CMTS to maintain statistics for a cable modem after the modem goes offline. When
the cable modem comes back online, the CMTS factors the original statistics (that is, the
modem’s statistics before it went offline) into the current statistics counters for the cable modem.
By default, the CMTS maintains statistics for cable modems when they go offline.
Use the no form of the command to disable the ability of the CMTS to maintain statistics for
cable modems that go offline.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm-offline persist
no cm-offline persist
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm-offline persist
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cm-offline
Cable Modem Offline Timer
30
Cable Modem Stats Persist
enabled
Related Commands
■
cm-offline clear on page 100
■
cm-offline timer on page 103
■
show cm-offline on page 391
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm-offline timer
103
cm-offline timer
Specifies the number of days that the CMTS tracks offline cable modems on the current
interface. Use the no form of the command to disable the ability of the CMTS to track offline
cable modems.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm-offline timer <number>
no cm-offline timer
Arguments
<number>
Specifies the number of days that the CMTS tracks offline cable
modems. Values range from 0 to 365. The default is 30.
If you specify a value of 0, the CMTS will track offline cable modems
for an infinite period of time.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm-offline timer 35
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cm-offline
Cable Modem Offline Timer
35
Cable Modem Stats Persist
enabled
Related Commands
■
cm-offline clear on page 100
■
cm-offline persist on page 102
■
show cm-offline on page 391
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
cm cpe-reset
Clears the CPE IP addresses that the CMTS has learned for the specified cable modem.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
To clear CPE IP addresses for a single modem:
cm cpe-reset {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
To clear CPE IP addresses for multiple modems with common hexadecimal MAC address
values:
cm cpe-reset <hex-values> match
To clear CPE IP addresses for all modems attached to a selected network:
cm cpe-reset <address-string> match
Arguments
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem for which you
want to clear IP addresses.
<mac-address> – MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of the
cable modem for which you want to clear IP addresses.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem for which you want
to clear IP addresses.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier of the cable modem.
<hex-values>
Specifies the hex values that you want to match, which you enter with
“ff” values specified as wildcards. For example, if you want to clear CPE
IP addresses for all cable modems from vendor 00:50:72, enter the
following command: cm cpe-reset 00:50:72:ff:ff:ff match
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm cpe-reset
105
<address-string>
Specifies the IP address that you want to match, which you enter with a
“255” wildcard mask. For example, if you want to clear CPE IP
addresses for all cable modems attached to subnet 189.23.3.x, enter the
following command: cm cpe-reset 189.23.3.255 match
match
Keyword used to define an address or MAC address match.
Example 1
The following example clears CPE IP addresses for a single modem with the SID of 667.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------201.1.1.103
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.101
201.1.1.105
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.106
201.1.1.107
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.111
0.0.0.0
---- ---667
1
673
1
676
1
668
1
675
1
670
1
677
1
674
1
669
1
666
1
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
1
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2219 Registered
2212 Registered
2724 Registered
2220 Registered
2729 Registered
2217 Registered
2728 Registered
2211 Registered
1244 Registered
1653 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm cpe-reset 667
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Example 2
The following example displays the modems attached to cable interface 1/1/1 then uses the
match argument to clear CPE IP addresses for all modems with the vendor ID: 00:90:96.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------201.1.1.103
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.101
201.1.1.105
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.106
201.1.1.107
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.111
0.0.0.0
---- ---667
1
673
1
676
1
668
1
675
1
670
1
677
1
674
1
669
1
666
1
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
1
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2219 Registered
2212 Registered
2724 Registered
2220 Registered
2729 Registered
2217 Registered
2728 Registered
2211 Registered
1244 Registered
1653 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm cpe-reset 00:90:96:ff:ff:ff match
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm cpe-reset
107
Example 3
The following example uses the match argument against the IP address parameter to clear
CPE IP addresses for all cable modems on the 201.1.1.0 subnet.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 9
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------201.1.1.103
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.101
201.1.1.105
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.106
201.1.1.107
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.111
0.0.0.0
---- ---667
1
673
1
676
1
668
1
675
1
670
1
677
1
674
1
669
1
666
1
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
1
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2219 Registered
2212 Registered
2724 Registered
2220 Registered
2729 Registered
2217 Registered
2728 Registered
2211 Registered
1244 Registered
1653 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm cpe-reset 201.1.1.255 match
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Example 4
The following example uses the match argument to wildcard the complete MAC address and
clear CPE IP addresses for all modems.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------201.1.1.103
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.101
201.1.1.105
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.106
201.1.1.107
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.111
0.0.0.0
---- ---667
1
673
1
676
1
668
1
675
1
670
1
677
1
674
1
669
1
666
1
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
1
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
10
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2219 Registered
2212 Registered
2724 Registered
2220 Registered
2729 Registered
2217 Registered
2728 Registered
2211 Registered
1244 Registered
1653 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm cpe-reset ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff match
Related Commands
■
■
■
cm modify learnable on page 119
cpe-control learnable on page 131
show modem on page 459
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify active
109
cm modify active
Enables the ability of the CMTS to perform subscriber management (IP address limits, filtering,
etc.) of CPE devices associated with the specified cable modem. This command overrides the
default that the cpe-control active command specifies.
Use the no form of the command to disable the ability of the CMTS to perform subscriber
management.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify active {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
no cm modify active {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem for which you
want to enable or disable subscriber management.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of the
cable modem for which you want to enable or disable subscriber
management.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem for which you want
to enable or disable subscriber management.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
110
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
201.1.1.108
962
2
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-9
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2219 Registered
2209 Registered
2730 Registered
2219 Registered
2727 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Registered
2213 Registered
2221 TftpReqRcv
1235 Registered
1657 Registered
2730 Ranging
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify active 67
Related Commands
■
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
cm modify cpe-downstream on page 115
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify learnable on page 119
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control active on page 130
■
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify cm-downstream
111
cm modify cm-downstream
Assigns a downstream filter group to a cable modem. The value that this command specifies
overrides the default that the cm-filter-default cm downstream command specifies.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify cm-downstream <group-id>
{<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. Use the show cm-filter command to display available filter
groups. Specifying a value of 0 disables downstream filtering for the
cable modem.
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem to which you
assign the downstream filter group.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of
the cable modem to which you assign the downstream filter group.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem to which you
assign the downstream filter group.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
Src Mask
Dest Address
Dest Mask
----- ----- ---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -------------1
1 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
144.133.1.0
255.255.255.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2209 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify cm-downstream 1 71
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
cm-filter-default cm downstream on page 92
cm modify active on page 109
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
cm modify cpe-downstream on page 115
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify learnable on page 119
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control active on page 130
■
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify cm-upstream
113
cm modify cm-upstream
Assigns an upstream filter group to a cable modem. The value that this command specifies
overrides the default that the cm-filter-default cm upstream command specifies.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify cm-upstream <group-id>
{<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. Use the show cm-filter command to display available filter
groups. Specifying a value of 0 disables upstream filtering for the cable
modem.
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem to which you
assign the upstream filter group.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of
the cable modem to which you assign the upstream filter group.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem to which you
assign the upstream filter group.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
Src Mask
----- ----- ---------------- ---------------1
1 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
show cm-filter
Dest Address
Dest Mask
---------------- -------------144.133.1.0
255.255.255.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2209 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify cm-upstream 1 71
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
cm-filter-default cm upstream on page 94
cm modify active on page 109
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
cm modify cpe-downstream on page 115
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify learnable on page 119
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control active on page 130
■
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify cpe-downstream
115
cm modify cpe-downstream
Assigns a downstream filter group to CPE devices that access the network through the
specified cable modem. The value that this command specifies overrides the default that the
cm-filter-default cpe downstream command specifies.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify cpe-downstream <group-id>
{<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. Use the show cm-filter command to display available filter
groups. Specifying a value of 0 disables downstream filtering for the
CPE devices.
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem that provides
network access to the CPE devices to which you assign the
downstream filter group.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of
the cable modem that provides network access to the CPE devices to
which you assign the downstream filter group.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem that provides
network access to the CPE devices to which you assign the
downstream filter group.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
Src Mask
----- ----- ---------------- ---------------1
1 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
Dest Address
Dest Mask
---------------- ------------144.133.1.0
255.255.255.0
show modem
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2209 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify cpe-downstream 1 71
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
cm-filter-default cpe downstream on page 96
cm modify active on page 109
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify learnable on page 119
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control active on page 130
■
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify cpe-upstream
117
cm modify cpe-upstream
Assigns an upstream filter group to CPE devices that access the network through the
specified cable modem. The value that this command specifies overrides the default that the
cm-filter-default cpe upstream command specifies.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify cpe-upstream <group-id>
{<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the ID of a filter group, which you create using the cm-filter
command. Use the show cm-filter command to display available filter
groups. Specifying a value of 0 disables upstream filtering for the CPE
devices.
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem that provides
network access to the CPE devices to which you assign the upstream
filter group.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of
the cable modem that provides network access to the CPE devices to
which you assign the upstream filter group.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem that provides
network access to the CPE devices to which you assign the upstream
filter group.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier.
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cm-filter
row count: 1
Group Index Src Address
Src Mask
----- ----- ---------------- ---------------1
1 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
Dest Address
Dest Mask
---------------- ------------144.133.1.0
255.255.255.0
show modem
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2209 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify cpe-upstream 1 71
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
cm-filter-default cpe upstream on page 98
cm modify active on page 109
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify learnable on page 119
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control active on page 130
■
show cm-filter on page 389
show cm-filter-default on page 390
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify learnable
119
cm modify learnable
Enables the ability of the CMTS to discover CPE IP addresses associated with the specified cable
modem. The value that this command specifies overrides the default that the cpe-control
learnable command specifies.
Use the no form of the command to disable the ability of the CMTS to discover CPE IP addresses
associated with the specified cable modem.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify learnable {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
no cm modify learnable {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem for which you
want to enable or disable the ability of the CMTS to discover IP
addresses.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of
the cable modem for which you want to enable or disable the ability
of the CMTS to discover IP addresses.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem for which you
want to enable or disable the ability of the CMTS to discover IP
addresses.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2209 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Registered
2212 Registered
1233 Registered
1655 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify learnable 71
Related Commands
■
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
cm modify cpe-downstream on page 115
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control learnable on page 131
■
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify max-ip
121
cm modify max-ip
Sets the maximum number of IP addresses of CPE devices that can access the network through
the specified cable modem. The value that this command specifies overrides the default that the
cpe-control max-ip command specifies.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify max-ip <number> {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
<number>
Specifies the maximum number of IP addresses of CPE devices that can
access the network through the specified cable modem. Values range
from 0 (no CPE allowed) to 16. The default value is the value set by the
cpe-control max-ip command.
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem that provides
network access to CPE.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of
the cable modem that provides network access to CPE.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem that provides
network access to CPE.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier of the cable modem.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:90:83:36:82:f1
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.112
1
1
201.1.1.108
2
0
201.1.1.104
3
1
201.1.1.109
4
1
201.1.1.101
5
1
201.1.1.100
6
1
0.0.0.0
7
57
201.1.1.102
8
1
201.1.1.110
9
1
201.1.1.103
10
1
201.1.1.106
11
1
201.1.1.107
12
1
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
--- --- ------ ------ ---------0 1:2
0
2216 Registered
0 1:2
0
1233 RegBpiTek
0 1:2
0
2217 Registered
0 1:2
0
2725 Registered
0 1:2
0
2212 Registered
0 1:2
0
9995 Registered
0 1:2
-9
2726 Ranging
0 1:2
0
2219 Registered
0 1:2
0
2724 Registered
0 1:2
0 26614 Registered
0 1:2
0
1639 Registered
0 1:2
0
1239 Registered
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify max-ip 16 2
Related Commands
■
cm modify cm-downstream on page 111
cm modify cm-upstream on page 113
cm modify cpe-downstream on page 115
cm modify cpe-upstream on page 117
cm modify learnable on page 119
cm modify upstream on page 123
■
cpe-control max-ip on page 132
■
show modem on page 459
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm modify upstream
123
cm modify upstream
Moves the specified cable modem to a new upstream port. Note that the new upstream port
must be enabled (up).
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
cm modify upstream <new-upstream-channel>
{<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
Arguments
<new-upstream-channel>
Specifies the upstream channel number. Values range from 1 to 4
for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6 for 1x6 modules.
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem that you
want to reassign to the specified upstream port.
<mac-address> – The MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format)
of the cable modem that you want to reassign to the specified
upstream port.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem that you
want to reassign to the specified upstream port.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address,
MAC address, and service identifier of the cable modem.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2208 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2223 Registered
2729 Registered
2214 Registered
1235 Registered
1656 Registered
2729 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm modify upstream 2 67
Modifying Cable Modem with SID: 67 to upstream channel: 2
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
67
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
0
0
1:1
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2220 Registered
2208 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2728 Registered
2223 Registered
2729 Registered
2214 Registered
1235 Registered
1656 Registered
2729 Ranging
Related Commands
■
show modem on page 459
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm reset
125
cm reset
Resets a cable modem. You can specify the modem that you want to reset in terms of its IP
address, MAC address, or Service Identifier (SID).
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
To reset a single modem:
cm reset {<ip-address> | <mac-address> | <sid>}
To reset multiple modems with common hexidecimal MAC address values:
cm reset <hex-values> match
To reset all modems attached to a selected network:
cm reset <address-string> match
Arguments
{<ip-address> |
<mac-address> |
<sid>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
<ip-address> – The IP address of the cable modem that you want to
reset.
<mac-address> – MAC address (in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format) of the
cable modem that you want to reset. This is especially useful in
resetting modems that have not yet received an IP address.
<sid> – The service identifier of the cable modem that you want to
reset.
Use the show modem command to determine the IP address, MAC
address, and service identifier of the cable modem.
<hex-values>
Specifies the hex values that you want to match, which you enter with
“ff” values specified as wildcards. For example, if you want to reset all
cable modems from vendor 00:50:72, enter the following command:
cm reset 00:50:72:ff:ff:ff match
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<address-string>
Specifies the IP address that you want to match, which you enter with a
“255” wildcard mask. For example, if you want to reset all cable
modems attached to subnet 189.23.3.x, enter the following command:
cm reset 189.23.3.255 match
match
Keyword used to define an address or MAC address match.
Example 1
The following example resets a single modem with the SID of 71.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
453
1
201.1.1.100
71
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
0.0.0.0
647
0
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-9
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2219 Registered
2209 Registered
2730 Registered
2219 Registered
2728 Registered
2223 Registered
2728 Registered
2213 Registered
2219 RangComple
1235 Registered
1656 Registered
2730 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm reset 71
Resetting Cable Modem with SID: 71
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cm reset
127
Example 2
The following example displays the modems attached to cable interface 1/1/1 then uses the
match argument to reset all modems with the vendor ID: 00:90:96.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.103
453
1
201.1.1.100
654
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.101
68
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.104
66
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-2
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2217 Registered
2209 Registered
2729 Registered
2220 Registered
2727 Registered
2222 Registered
2729 Registered
2214 Registered
1234 Registered
1657 Registered
2730 Ranging
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm reset 00:90:96:ff:ff:ff match
Resetting Cable Modem with Mac Address: 00:90:96:00:29:6d
Resetting Cable Modem with Mac Address: 00:90:96:00:39:f9
Resetting Cable Modem with Mac Address: 00:90:96:00:29:71
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Example 3
The following example uses the match argument against the IP address parameter to reset all
cable modems on the 201.1.1.0 subnet.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 9
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.100
654
1
201.1.1.102
63
1
201.1.1.105
64
1
201.1.1.106
61
1
201.1.1.107
75
1
201.1.1.108
659
0
201.1.1.110
73
1
201.1.1.111
70
1
0.0.0.0
62
0
CPE
D:U Power
(dbMV)
----- -----0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
0
0
1:2
-8
Timing Modem
State
------ ------2208 Registered
2729 Registered
2727 Registered
2729 Registered
2213 Registered
2217 Registered
1234 Registered
1657 Registered
2730 Ranging
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm reset 201.1.1.255 match
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.100
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.102
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.105
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.106
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.107
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.108
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.110
Resetting Cable Modem with Ip Address: 201.1.1.111
Related Commands
■
show modem on page 459
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
connect
129
connect
Connects you to a remote Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch.
Mode
root
Syntax
connect <ip-address> [password <password>] [user <username>]
Arguments
<ip-address>
Specifies the IP address of the remote Cuda 12000.
password
<password>
Specifies the password for accessing the remote Cuda 12000. No
username and password are required if the same username/password
combination enables you to access both the local Cuda 12000 and the
remote Cuda 12000.
user <username>
Specifies the username for accessing the remote Cuda 12000. No
username and password are required if the same username/password
combination enables you to access both the local Cuda 12000 and the
remote Cuda 12000.
Example
cli:192.165.204.5:root# connect 192.165.204.30 password foo user root
Connecting to host: 192.165.204.30 as user root
Connecting to 192.165.204.30...
Java Server version is compatible
logon complete
cli:192.165.204.30:root#
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cpe-control active
Specifies whether the CMTS performs subscriber management (such as filtering and enforcing
CPE address limits) by default for cable modems. You can use the cm modify active command
to override this default setting on a modem-by-modem basis.
Use the no form of the command to disable subscriber management.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cpe-control active
no cpe-control active
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cpe-control active
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cpe-control
MAX IP
16
Active
True
Learnable
True
Related Commands
■
cm modify active on page 109
cpe-control learnable on page 131
cpe-control max-ip on page 132
show cpe-control on page 395
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control on page 416
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cpe-control learnable
131
cpe-control learnable
Specifies whether the Cuda 12000 discovers CPE IP addresses associated with cable modems on
all CMTS interfaces by default. You can use the cm modify learnable command to override this
default setting on a modem-by-modem basis.
Use the no form of the command to disable the ability to discover CPE IP addresses.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cpe-control learnable
no cpe-control learnable
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cpe-control learnable
value = true
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cpe-control
MAX IP
16
Active
False
Learnable
True
Related Commands
■
cm modify learnable on page 119
cpe-control active on page 130
cpe-control max-ip on page 132
show cpe-control on page 395
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control on page 416
■
■
■
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cpe-control max-ip
Specifies the default maximum number of CPE IP addresses that can access the network through
a single cable modem. You can use the cm modify max-ip command to override this default
setting on a modem-by-modem basis.
Use the no form of the command to set the maximum number of CPE IP addresses to zero.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
cpe-control max-ip <number>
no cpe-control max-ip
Arguments
<number>
Specifies the default maximum number of IP addresses of CPE devices
that can access the network through a single cable modem. Values range
from 0 (no CPE devices allowed) to 16 (the default).
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cpe-control max-ip 16
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cpe-control
MAX IP
16
Active
False
Learnable
True
Related Commands
■
cm modify max-ip on page 121
cpe-control active on page 130
cpe-control learnable on page 131
show cpe-control on page 395
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control on page 416
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
cpu-utilization
133
cpu-utilization
Enables the CPU utilization feature on each module. After you enable CPU utilization using
this command, you can use the show cpu-utilization feature to display CPU usage for
module processors.
Use the cpu-utilization and no cpu-utilization commands to toggle the CPU
usage feature on and off.
Mode
slot(<c/s>)
Syntax
cpu-utilization
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# no cpu-utilization
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show cpu-utilization
CPU Utilization is turned off
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# cpu-utilization
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show cpu-utilization
Cpu Utilization, Duration: 1 Hour in 1 minute intervals
row count: 120
CPU Id Time
Avg CPU
Max CPU
Max CPU
(Minutes) Usage
Usage
Usage Time
------ ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------1
1
0
0
0
1
2
0
0
0
1
3
0
0
0
1
4
0
0
0
1
5
0
0
0
1
6
0
0
0
1
7
0
0
0
1
8
0
0
0
1
9
0
0
0
1
10
0
0
0
--More--
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crc
Configures cyclic redundancy checking (CRC) on the current POS interface. CRC is an
error-checking mechanism that utilizes a calculated numeric value to detect errors in data
transmission. The sending device calculates a frame check sequence (FCS), then appends the
value to outgoing packets. The receiving device then recalculates the FCS and verifies that it
amounts to the same value calculated by the sender. If not, it assumes the packet transmission is
in error and requests that the sender retransmit the packet.
POS interfaces use 32-bit CRC by default. Note that both the sender and receiver must be
configured to use the same CRC — either 16-bit or 32-bit — error checking. Use the no crc
command to configure the interface to use the default 32-bit CRC.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
crc {16 | 32}
Arguments
16
Configures the interface to use 16-bit CRC error checking.
32
Configures the interface to use 32-bit CRC error checking. (default)
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# crc 16
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
no crc on page 266
■
show interface pos on page 437
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
db-check
db-check
Validates the LDAP database access information contained in the provision.cfg file. Use this
command to ensure the system can communicate with the provisioning database.
Mode
root
Syntax
db-check
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# db-check
LDAP database accessible
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
■
db-connect on page 136
show db-connect on page 398
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
db-connect
Configures the provisioning server ID, IP address of the host where the LDAP database resides,
and other information required to access the LDAP database. This command tests the connection
to the LDAP database and, if successful, creates a provision.cfg file containing the access
information that you specified. The provision.cfg file resides in /bas/data/provision on the
management module and is referred to whenever a provisioning application has to access the
database.
Mode
root
Syntax
Note that you must pass the command line arguments to the command as a single string in
the order specified below and as shown in the example:
dbconnect <ldap-server-object-name> <ldap-server-ip-address>
<ldap-server-port-number> <ldap-server-username>
<ldap-server-password>
Arguments
<ldap-server-object-name>
Provisioning server ID of the provisioning server. If you
are using the integrated provisioning database on the
local host, this value is 1.
<ldap-server-ip-address>
IP address of the host where the LDAP database resides.
If you are using the integrated provisioning database on
the local host, this value is 127.0.0.1.
<ldap-server-port-number>
TCP port used to access the LDAP database. By default,
port 389 is used to access LDAP databases.
<ldap-server-username>
Username required to access the LDAP database. The
default username for the integrated provisioning server
is cn=Directory Manager.
<ldap-server-password>
Password required to access the LDAP database. The
default password for the integrated LDAP database is
“Directory Manager.”
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
db-connect
137
Example
cli:root# db-connect 1 127.0.0.1 389 "cn=Directory Manager, o=basystems.com"
bas_ldap
Verifying parameters...
LDAP database accessible
Successfully updated config file
cli:root#
Related Commands
■
db-check on page 135
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del arp
Deletes the specified static ARP entry from the ARP cache of the current Ethernet interface. Note
that static ARP entries are supported on Ethernet interfaces only.
Mode
interface:ethernet:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
del arp <ip-address>
Arguments
<ip-address>
Address that you want to remove from the ARP cache of the
current interface.
Example
The following example deletes the 192.168.111.6 static ARP address from Ethernet interface
1/11/1:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/11/1
mode: interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show arp
row count: 1
IP Address
MAC Address
Type
---------------- ------------------ ---------192.168.111.6
a0:41:de:78:ac:9e
static
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# del arp 192.168.111.6
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show arp
IP Address
MAC Address
Type
---------------- ------------------ ----------
Related Commands
■
■
add arp on page 50
show arp on page 374
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
dhcp-authority
139
dhcp-authority
Use this command to configure Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) authority on the
current interface. You can both enable and disable DHCP authority using this command, as well
as configure authority ranges.
DHCP authority is a security feature that prevents spoofing (unauthorized use) of DHCP assigned
IP addresses. DHCP authority provides this security by tagging all Address Resolution Protocol
(ARP) entries that consist of IP addresses that fall within the specified range.
This feature is termed DHCP Authority because those tagged as being assigned via DHCP take
precedence over dynamically assigned (non-DHCP tagged) ARP entries. When viewing the ARP
cache, those entries that are protected by DHCP authority are labelled as type other. This means
that only that specific MAC address will be allowed to map to that specific IP address; ARP
requests by other MAC addresses for that IP address are dropped.
Configuration of DHCP authority consists of a three-step process:
1. Enable DHCP authority on the selected interface.
2. Configure a DHCP authority range specific to the IP interface on the select interface.
3. Reboot the hosts (modems, CPE devices) whose IP addresses you want to protect so that
the DHCP authority configuration takes effect. Note that the ARP entries are tagged as
DHCP assigned (indicated by type other) upon DHCP acknowledgement of the allocated
IP address.
Use the no dhcp-authority command to remove an authority range from the current interface.
For example, no dhcp authority 1 removes the DHCP authority range 1 from the interface.
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Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
To enable or disable DHCP authority on the current interface:
dhcp-authority {enable | disable}
To configure DHCP authority ranges on the current interface:
dhcp-authority <number> start <start-ip-address> end <end-ip-address>
To remove a DHCP authority range from the current interface:
no dhcp-authority <number>
Arguments
enable
Enable DHCP authority on the current interface.
disable
Disable DHCP authority on the current interface.
<number>
Index number identifying the authority range on the current interface.
Note that you cannot modify ranges; you must delete the range and
then redefine it.
<start-ip-address>
First IP address in the DHCP authority range.
<end-ip-address>
Last IP address in the DHCP authority range.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
dhcp-authority
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-authority
Range Number
Lower Range
Upper Range
Status
---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -----DHCP Authority Status
disable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# dhcp-authority 4 start
201.1.2.140 end 201.1.2.160
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-authority
row count: 1
Range Number
Lower Range
Upper Range
Status
---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -----4 201.1.2.140
201.1.2.160
1
DHCP Authority Status
disable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# dhcp-authority enable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-authority
row count: 1
Range Number
Lower Range
Upper Range
Status
---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -----4 201.1.2.140
201.1.2.160
1
DHCP Authority Status
Related Commands
■
show dhcp-authority on page 399
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
enable
141
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
dhcp-policy
Defines Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) policies. DHCP Policies allow you to control
and restrict the forwarding of DHCP requests. These policies allow matching on several
parameters in the DHCP packet, then use the result of this matching to determine which list of
servers to forward the packet to; or it can reject (drop) the packet to deny the requesting client
an address.
You use the no dhcp-policy command to remove the configuration.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
dhcp-policy {<policy-number> | default} {deny | permit}
{<ip-address> ... | forward-internal [disable]}
[agent-option {cm | cpe} | cmmac <mac-address> | interface <c/s/i> |
mac <mac-address> [mask <mask>]] [vendor-class-id {cm | mta}]
[description <string>]
no dhcp-policy {<policy-number> | all}
Arguments
{<policy-number> | default}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
{deny | permit}
<number> – Number that you want to assign to this policy.
Valid range is 1 to 1000.
default – Default policy.
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
deny – Creates a policy that denies matching packets.
permit – Creates a policy that allows matching packets to
pass.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
dhcp-policy
{<ip-address> ... |
forward-internal [disable]}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
agent-option {cm | cpe}
143
<ip-address>... – A list of IP addresses to which you want
the current cable interface to forward DHCP packets.
forward-internal – Specifies that the current cable interface
forwards DHCP requests internally (that is, to a DHCP
server on the local Cuda 12000). Optionally, you can
specify the disable keyword to disable internal forwarding.
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
cm – Specifies that cable modem DHCP requests are
matched.
cpe – Specifies that CPE DHCP requests are matched.
cmmac <mac address>
Specifies that DHCP requests originating from the specified
cable modem MAC address are matched.
interface <c/s/i>
Specifies that any DHCP requests arriving on the specified
physical interface are matched.
mac <mac address>
[mask <mask>]
Specifies a keyword/address combination to match on the
source MAC address of a DHCP request. Optionally, you can
specify a mask to wildcard the source mac address that you
want to match with a combination of 0s and Fs.
For example, the following MAC address/mask pair would
match all addresses starting with 00:02:09:
MAC address: 00:02:09:00:00:00
Mask: FF:FF:FF:00:00:00
vendor-class-id {cm | mta}
Specifies one of the following values:
cm – Specifies that DHCP requests that contain a cable
modem vendor class are matched.
mta – Specifies that DHCP requests that contain an MTA
vendor class are matched.
description <string>
Specifies an alphanumeric text string describing this policy.
all
(no form of the
command only)
Deletes all policies.
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Example
The following example configures cable interface 1/1/1 to forward all DHCP requests from
CPE devices to server 10.1.13.5:
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# dhcp-policy 3 permit 10.1.13.5 agent-option
cpe
Related Commands
■
show dhcp-policy on page 401
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
dhcp-relay
145
dhcp-relay
Configures DHCP parameters on the current cable (CMTS) interface. DHCP is used within a
DOCSIS-compliant network to allocate IP addresses and configure modems with other IP
parameters. DOCSIS modules function as DHCP relay agents and forward DHCP requests from
modems and connected CPE devices to a DHCP server. Use this command to specify the DHCP
server that you want the cable interface to use, as well as configure other DHCP relay
parameters, such as gateways for cable modems, CPE devices, and MTAs.
Use the no form of the command to remove a gateway or server.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
dhcp-relay {enable | disable}
[cm-gateway <gi-address>]
[cpe-gateway <gi-address>]
[add-agent-options {enable | disable}]
[drop-mismatch {enable | disable}]
[relay-mode {append | replace | untouch | discard}]
[max-pkt-len <number>]
[mta-gateway <gi-address>]
[server <gi-address>]
no dhcp-relay {cm-gateway | cpe-gateway | mta-gateway | server}
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Arguments
{enable | disable}
cpe-gateway <gi-address>
Specifies one of the following values:
■
enable – Enables DHCP on the current cable interface.
■
disable – Disables DHCP on the current cable interface.
Configures the IP gateway for CPE devices connected to
the current interface. You must enter one of the IP
addresses (interfaces) that you have added to the current
physical interface.
The relay agent on the card places this address in the
giaddr field of the DHCP packet before forwarding the
requests to the DHCP server. The server then checks the
LDAP database to see if you have configured subnets for
this network, and then selects the network address based
on the subnet definition.
Note that you must define subnets for the address that
you specify in this field; if the DHCP server cannot find a
corresponding subnet for this network, it will not assign IP
addresses.
cm-gateway <gi-address>
Configures the IP gateway for cable modems connected to
the current interface. You must enter one of the IP
addresses (interfaces) that you have added to the current
physical interface.
The relay agent on the card places this address in the
giaddr field of the DHCP packet before forwarding the
requests to the DHCP server. The server then checks the
LDAP database to see if you have configured subnets for
this network, and then selects the network address based
on the subnet definition.
Note that you must define subnets for the address that
you specify in this field; if the DHCP server cannot find a
corresponding subnet for this network, it will not assign
the requesting device an IP address.
add-agent-options
{enable | disable}
Add additional DHCP relay agent functionality. Enable
this parameter if you have specified two different IP
gateways – one for modems and a different one for CPE
devices.
drop-mismatch
{enable | disable}
Used to authenticate DHCP client-to -server
communication. If enabled, configures the system to drop
DHCP server replies that do not contain an Agent ID
suboption that identifies origination from the DHCP server.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
dhcp-relay
relay-mode {append | replace |
untouch | discard}
Set the relay mode used on this cable interface.
max-pkt-len <number>
Sets the DHCP relay maximum packet length. Values range
from 576 to 1518.
mta-gateway <gi-address>
Sets the IP address of the MTA gateway.
server <gi-address>
Sets the IP address of the DHCP server.
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# dhcp-relay add-agent-options enable
cm-gateway 201.1.1.1 cpe-gateway 201.1.2.1
Related Commands
■
147
show dhcp-relay on page 402
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downstream frequency
Sets the downstream frequency on a selected CMTS card. The downstream forwarding slot must
be active when setting the downstream frequency.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
downstream frequency <freq-number>
Arguments
<freq-number>
Frequency to which you want to set the downstream ports on the
selected card, in MHz.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# downstream frequency 507
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show downstream
C/S/P
1 / 1 / 2 / 2
Frequency
507.0 (MHz)
Interleave
taps32Increment4
Modulation
qam256
ChannelWidth
6 (MHz)
ChannelPower
550 (1/10 dBmV)
AnnexType
Annex B
Symbol Rate
5360537 (baud)
Admin Status
up
Operational Status
up
Out Octets
732210940
Out Unicast Packets
16236
Out Multicacast Packets
16453680
Out Broadcast Packets
407
Out Errors
0
Out Discards
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
downstream frequency
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
downstream interleave-depth on page 150
downstream modulation on page 151
downstream no shutdown on page 153
downstream shutdown on page 154
downstream transmit-power on page 155
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
show downstream on page 403
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downstream interleave-depth
Sets the interleave-depth used for downstream ports on a selected CMTS card.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
downstream interleave-depth <number>
Arguments
<number>
Interleave depth that you want the CMTS card to use:
■
DOCSIS Acceptable values: 8 |16 | 32 | 64 |128
■
EuroDOCSIS: Acceptable value: 12
Example
The following example configures the CMTS card in slot 1 of chassis 1 to use an interleave depth
of 128.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# downstream interleave-depth 128
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
downstream frequency on page 148
downstream modulation on page 151
downstream no shutdown on page 153
downstream shutdown on page 154
downstream transmit-power on page 155
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
show downstream on page 403
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
downstream modulation
151
downstream modulation
Sets the downstream modulation scheme used on the selected CMTS interface.
Caution: Specifying a new downstream modulation causes the module to save the
new setting to FLASH and reboot. If other CMTS parameters have been changed,
you should use the save command to persist those changes before issuing the
downstream modulation change.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
downstream modulation {qam64 | qam256}
Arguments
qam64
Sets downstream modulation on the selected CMTS card to 64 QAM.
qam256
Sets downstream modulation on the selected CMTS card to 256 QAM.
Example
The following example sets downstream modulation for the CMTS card in slot 1, chassis 1 to
256 QAM.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# save
Saving slot: 1/1 ..
Save request passed for slot 1/1
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# downstream modulation qam256
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
downstream frequency on page 148
downstream interleave-depth on page 150
downstream no shutdown on page 153
downstream shutdown on page 154
downstream transmit-power on page 155
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
show downstream on page 403
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
downstream no shutdown
153
downstream no shutdown
Sets the downstream channel status on the selected CMTS card to up.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
downstream no shutdown
Example
The following example sets the channel status on the CMTS card in slot 1, chassis 1 to the up
state.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# downstream no shutdown
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
downstream frequency on page 148
downstream interleave-depth on page 150
downstream modulation on page 151
downstream shutdown on page 154
downstream transmit-power on page 155
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
show downstream on page 403
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downstream shutdown
Sets the downstream channel status on the selected CMTS card to down.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
downstream shutdown
Example
The following example sets the channel status on the CMTS card in slot 1, chassis 1 to the
down state.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# downstream shutdown
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
downstream frequency on page 148
downstream interleave-depth on page 150
downstream modulation on page 151
downstream no shutdown on page 153
downstream transmit-power on page 155
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
show downstream on page 403
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
downstream transmit-power
155
downstream transmit-power
Configures the downstream transmit power on the selected CMTS card.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
downstream transmit-power <number>
Arguments
<number>
Number to which to set the downstream transmit power for the
current CMTS card. Acceptable values: 0 – 650. The value you
specify is then divided by ten. For example, if you specify 550,
then the real value is 55.0 dBmV.
Example
The following example sets the downstream transmit power to 55.0 dBmV.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# downstream transmit-power 550
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
downstream frequency on page 148
downstream interleave-depth on page 150
downstream modulation on page 151
downstream no shutdown on page 153
downstream shutdown on page 154
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
show downstream on page 403
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duplex
Sets the duplex mode on an Ethernet port.
Mode
interface:ethernet:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
duplex {auto | full | half}
Arguments
{auto | full | half}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
auto – Duplex mode is automatically configured. Note that, if
you configure the port to automatically negotiate duplex
mode, you also set the port to automatically negotiate speed.
full – Sets the port to full-duplex mode (port can send and
receive simultaneously). Note that, if you configure the port for
full duplex or half duplex, you also set the speed to it’s last
explicit setting (10 or 100).
half – Sets the port to half-duplex mode (port cannot send and
receive simultaneously).
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
duplex
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# duplex full
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show interface
Interface
1/11/1 Ethernet (100 Mb)
Configured duplex
full
Configured speed
100 Mb
Auto-negotiation
disable
In
In
In
In
Out
Out
Out
Out
octets
unicast
multicast
broadcast
octets
unicast
multicast
broadcast
Related Commands
■
■
■
negotiation auto on page 259
show interface ethernet on page 435
speed on page 582
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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0
0
0
0
0
0
0
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
enable
Enables administrative access to the command line interface. You can only use CLI commands
after you log in to the administration console using this command. Upon initial Telnet into the
system, you would use this command to access the Cuda12000 command line interface
environment.
To access the command line interface, use the enable command to log into the CLI environment.
Note that you can use the no enable command to log out of the CLI environment.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
enable <username>
You are then prompted for the administrative account password.
password <password>
Arguments
<username>
User name as assigned by the system administrator.
<password>
Password for the specified user account.
Example
cli:null:root> enable root
password: ***
Related Commands
■
no enable on page 269
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
event-config reporting
159
event-config reporting
Controls how different classes of events are reported, as required by DOCSIS 1.1. For example,
you can specify that all events in the alert class are sent to the syslog and to SNMP management
stations (in the form of traps).
Mode
root
Syntax
event-config reporting {default | {{emergency | alert | critical |
error | warning | notice | info | debug} {none | local |
local|traps | local|syslog | local|syslog|traps}}
Arguments
default
Specifies the default reporting configuration:
■
emergency – local
■
alert – local
■
critical – local|syslog|traps
■
error – local|syslog|traps
■
warning – local|syslog|traps
■
notice – local|syslog|traps
■
info – none
■
debug – none
Event Classes:
emergency
Specifies the emergency event class, which is the event class with the
highest priority (that is, the most severe events). Events in this class are
reserved for fatal hardware or software errors that prevent normal system
operation and cause the device to reboot.
alert
Specifies the alert event class, which is the event class with the second
highest priority. Events in this class indicate a serious failure that causes the
device to reboot, but are not caused by hardware or software
malfunctioning.
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critical
Specifies the critical event class, which is the event class with the third
highest priority. Events in this class indicate a serious failure that requires
attention and prevents the device from transmitting data, but cannot be
recovered without rebooting the system.
error
Specifies the error event class, which is the event class with the fourth
highest priority. Events in this class indicate that a failure occurred that
could interrupt the normal data flow.
warning
Specifies the warning event class, which is the event class with the fifth
highest priority. Events in this class indicate that a failure occurred that
could interrupt the normal data flow. These events do not cause a cable
modem to re-register.
notice
Specifies the notice event class, which is the event class with the sixth
highest priority. Events in this class indicate an event of importance that is
not a failure and can be reported in real time through SNMP traps or syslog
messages. Examples of events in this class include cold start, warm start,
and link up events.
info
Specifies the informational event class, which is the event class with the
seventh highest priority. Events in this class are not important and do not
indicate failures. However, events in this class may be helpful for tracing
normal operations.
debug
Specifies the debug event class, which is the event class with the least
priority (that is, the least severe events). Events in this class are non-critical
and used for debugging purposes.
Reporting Actions:
none
Events in the specified event class are not reported.
local
All events in the specified event class are written to the internal
Cuda 12000 event log.
local|traps
All events in the specified event class are written to the internal Cuda
12000 event log and are sent as SNMP traps. Note that the pipe ( | ) must
be included in the command string.
local|syslog
All events in the specified event class are written to the internal Cuda
12000 event log and are sent as messages to the syslog server. Note that
the pipe ( | ) must be included in the command string.
local|syslog|traps All events in the specified event class are written to the internal Cuda
12000 event log, are sent as messages to the syslog server, and are sent as
SNMP traps. Note that the pipe ( | ) must be included in the command
string.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
event-config reporting
161
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show event-config reporting
Event Reporting Priorities
-------------------------row count: 8
Priority
----------emergency
alert
critical
error
warning
notice
information
debug
Action
-----------------local
local
local|traps|syslog
local|traps|syslog
local|traps|syslog
local|traps|syslog
none
none
cli:192.168.208.3:root# event-config reporting emergency local|syslog|traps
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show event-config reporting
Event Reporting Priorities
-------------------------row count: 8
Priority
----------emergency
alert
critical
error
warning
notice
information
debug
Action
-----------------local|traps|syslog
local
local|traps|syslog
local|traps|syslog
local|traps|syslog
local|traps|syslog
none
none
Related Commands
■
■
■
event-config syslog on page 162
event-config throttle on page 163
show event-config on page 404
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event-config syslog
Specifies the IP address of the system log (syslog) server to which events are sent, as required by
DOCSIS 1.1
Mode
root
Syntax
event-config syslog <ip-address>
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address of the syslog server.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# event-config syslog 133.132.1.1
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
■
■
event-config reporting on page 159
event-config throttle on page 163
show event-config on page 404
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
event-config throttle
163
event-config throttle
Configures the pace of event transmission, as required by DOCSIS 1.1.
Mode
root
Syntax
event-config throttle {threshold <number> |
interval <number> | admin {unconstrained | maintainBelowThreshold |
stopAtThreshold | inhibited}}
Arguments
threshold <number>
Specifies the number of events that the Cuda 12000 may
generate per event interval before throttling occurs. Throttling is
the process of eliminating excessive events. Note that an event
causing both a trap and a syslog message is still treated as a single
event. Values range from 0 to 4294967295. The default is 0.
interval <number>
Specifies the interval, in seconds, over which the event threshold
applies. For example, if you configure an event threshold of 20
and an event interval of 40 seconds, then the Cuda 12000 may
generate 20 events over 40 seconds before throttling occurs.
Values range from 0 seconds to 2147483647 seconds.
The default is 1.
admin {unconstrained |
Controls the transmission of traps and syslog messages with
maintainBelowThreshold respect to the event threshold. Specify one of these administrative
| stopAtThreshold
status values:
| inhibited}
■
unconstrained (default) – The Cuda 12000 transmits traps and
syslog messages without regard to the threshold settings.
■
■
■
maintainBelowThreshold – The Cuda 12000 suppresses traps
and syslog messages if the number of events exceeds the
threshold.
stopAtThreshold – The Cuda 12000 stops trap transmissions
and syslog messages at the threshold.
inhibited – The Cuda 12000 suppresses all trap transmissions
and syslog messages.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# event-config throttle threshold 5
cli:192.168.208.3:root# event-config throttle interval 100
cli:192.168.208.3:root# event-config throttle admin maintainBelowThreshold
Related Commands
■
■
■
event-config reporting on page 159
event-config syslog on page 162
show event-config on page 404
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
event-log clear
event-log clear
Empties the internal event log.
Mode
root
Syntax
event-log clear
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# event-log clear
Related Commands
■
show event-log on page 407
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export
Enters export mode. From within this mode you can create export Routing Information Protocol
(RIP) or Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) route filters.
Mode
To create OSPF export route filters:
router:ospf
To create RIP export route filters:
router:rip
Syntax
export
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router
mode: router
cli:172.16.19.10:router# ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# export
mode: router:ospf:export
Related Commands
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
match on page 254
route-map on page 354
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
filter-aging
167
filter-aging
Configures IP packet filter aging for all interfaces in the current slot. Specifically this command
allows you to enable or disable filter aging, as well as configure the filter aging rate for all
interfaces in a specified slot.
You create filters using the access-list command and apply them to interfaces using the
access-class command. When packet filtering is enabled on an inbound or outbound interface,
the system compares each packet with all filters applied to the interface. When a match is found,
the interface takes the action defined by the filter then adds both the packet and the action to
take to a flow table. When the system sees similar packets, it does not have to search through
the filters, but instead knows immediately what to do with the packets by referencing the flow
table entry.
The filter aging rate is defined as the number of entries aged out of the flow table per second.
When an entry is aged out of the flow table, the system can no longer “recognize” similar
packets without referencing the filters applied to the interface.
Mode
slot (c/s)
Syntax
filter-aging {in | out} {disable | enable | rate <seconds>}
Arguments
in
Specifies all inbound interfaces within the current slot.
out
Specifies all outbound interfaces within the current slot.
disable
Disables filter aging for the specified interfaces.
enable
Enables filter aging for the specified interfaces.
rate <seconds>
Filter aging rate in seconds. Sets the number of seconds before a flow
(flow table entry) is aged out (removed).
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Example
The following example enables filter aging for all outbound interfaces in slot 1/1/1 then sets the
rate at which outbound traffic flows are aged out of the flow table to 500 seconds.
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# filter-aging out enable
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# filter-aging out rate 500
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show filter-aging
IP
IP
IP
IP
Filter
Filter
Filter
Filter
Aging
Aging
Aging
Aging
In
In Rate
Out
Out Rate
disable
4096
enable
500
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
access-class on page 45
access-list on page 47
show filter-aging on page 409
slot on page 555
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
flap-list aging
169
flap-list aging
Specifies the number of days to retain flapping information on cable modems currently in the
flap list table.
The system maintains a cable modem flap table for every cable modem (whether active or not)
that has difficulty communicating with the CMTS. Flapping refers to the rapid disconnecting and
reconnecting of cable modems. The flap list contains modem MAC addresses and logs the time
of the most recent flapping activity on a per-modem basis.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
flap-list aging <value>
Arguments
<value>
Number of days that you want the system to maintain flapping
information. The system ages out any flapping information that has
been stored in the table beyond this time frame. Valid values: 1 – 60.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# flap-list aging 20
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
flap-list clear on page 170
flap-list insertion-time on page 172
flap-list power-adj-threshold on page 174
flap-list size on page 175
show flap-list on page 410
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list on page 420
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flap-list clear
Clears the flap list of all cable modems on a the current CMTS card. Clearing the flap list with this
command sets the flap count back to zero for all modems attached to the current CMTS.
The system maintains a cable modem flap table for every cable modem (whether active or not)
that has difficulty communicating with the CMTS. Flapping refers to the rapid disconnecting and
reconnecting of cable modems. The flap list maintains a flap count and logs the most recent
flapping activity for each cable modem attached to the CMTS.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
flap-list clear
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show flap-list
row count: 14
Mac Address
----------------00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:10:95:04:0a:bd
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:90:83:36:82:f1
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:a0:73:69:39:65
Flap
Count
----3
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
5
16
9
16
4
Last Known
State
------------Registered
Registered
Registered
Registered
Registered
Registered
Registered
Registered
Registered
RegBpiTek
RegBpiTek
Registered
Registered
RegBpiTek
Insert Time
Remove Time
-------------99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:40
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:38
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:39
99-08-24 16:40
-------------99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
99-08-24 16:53
Hit
Miss
Count Count
----- ----694
32
958
32
694
32
694
46
694
32
695
32
697
33
701
44
702
47
1199
48
716
98
1207
65
715
102
694
32
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# flap-list clear
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show flap-list
Mac Address
Flap Last Known
Insert Time
Remove Time
Hit
Miss
Count State
Count Count
----------------- ----- ------------- -------------- -------------- ----- ----cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
flap-list clear
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
flap-list aging on page 169
flap-list insertion-time on page 172
flap-list power-adj-threshold on page 174
flap-list size on page 175
show flap-list on page 410
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list on page 420
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flap-list insertion-time
This command sets the flap-list insertion time, in seconds, for the current CMTS.
The system maintains a cable modem flap table for every cable modem (whether active or not)
that has difficulty communicating with the CMTS. Flapping refers to the rapid disconnecting and
reconnecting of cable modems. The flap list maintains a flap count and logs the most recent
flapping activity for each cable modem attached to the CMTS.
The insertion time is the primary criteria used in determining which cable modems the system
adds to the flap list. The system adds a modem to the flap list if the modem comes online, and
then goes offline within the amount of time specified by this command.
For example, if the flap list insertion time is set to 60 seconds, and a modem goes offline within
45 seconds of coming online, the system records the flap event in the flap list. If instead the
modem goes offline 65 seconds after coming online, the flap event is not recorded.
Note that a higher flap list insertion time results in the system recording a greater number of flap
events; a lower number results in the system recording fewer flap events.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
flap-list insertion-time <value>
Arguments
<value>
Flap insertion time, in seconds, that you want to specify for this CMTS
interface. Default: 604800 seconds. Acceptable values: 0 – 604800.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# flap-list insertion-time 604800
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
flap-list insertion-time
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
filter-aging on page 167
flap-list clear on page 170
flap-list power-adj-threshold on page 174
flap-list size on page 175
show flap-list on page 410
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list on page 420
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flap-list power-adj-threshold
Sets the cable flap list power adjustment threshold.
The system maintains a cable modem flap table for every cable modem (whether active or not)
that has difficulty communicating with the CMTS. Flapping refers to the rapid disconnecting and
reconnecting of cable modems. The flap list maintains a flap count and logs the most recent
flapping activity for each cable modem attached to the CMTS.
If a modem is already in the flap list, and requires a ranging adjustment greater than the
power-adj-threshold, then that modem’s power adjust count is incriminated in the flap list.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
flap-list power-adj-threshold <value>
Arguments
<value>
Enter the number of decibels to which you want to set the cable
modem flap list. Valid range: 1 – 10 dbmv.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# flap-list power-adj-threshold 9
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
flap-list aging on page 169
flap-list clear on page 170
flap-list insertion-time on page 172
flap-list size on page 175
show flap-list on page 410
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list on page 420
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
flap-list size
175
flap-list size
Sets the maximum number entries in the flap list table on the current CMTS card.
The system maintains a cable modem flap table for every cable modem (whether active or not)
that has difficulty communicating with the CMTS. Flapping refers to the rapid disconnecting and
reconnecting of cable modems. The flap list maintains a flap count and logs the most recent
flapping activity for each cable modem attached to the CMTS.
When the number of cable modems recorded in the flap list exceeds the threshold that you
specify with this command, no more new flap entries will be added to the flap table.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
flap-list size <value>
Arguments
<value>
Maximum number of entries that the flap list can hold before aging
out the oldest entries. Valid range: 0 – 8192. Default: 8191.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# flap-list size 300
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
flap-list aging on page 169
flap-list clear on page 170
flap-list insertion-time on page 172
flap-list power-adj-threshold on page 174
show flap-list on page 410
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list on page 420
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help
Displays commands available in the current mode and provides a brief description of each
command.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
help [<command>]
Arguments
<command>
Specifies a command for which you want help.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
help
177
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# router
mode: router
cli:192.168.208.3:router# help
basmonitor
Start the monitor
boot
clear
connect
echo
enable
interface
ip
no
ospf
ping
prov-server
q
quit
rip
root
router
server
set
show
sleep
slot
source
traceroute
up
cli:192.168.208.3:router#
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Allows a module in an application slot to be
enabled and disabled
Connect to remote system
Echo a comment to display
Logon to enable session
Change to interface mode
Deletion
Enter router-OSPF mode
For Chassis Controller to be able to perform
ping from CC
Change to provision server mode
Exit from cli shell
Exit from cli shell
Enter router-RIP mode
Change to root mode
Change to router mode
Change to server mode
Set parameter
Display Information
Wait for specified number of seconds
Change to slot mode
Execute a script file
traceroute [-...] <ip_address> [size]
Change mode to one level up
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http-server
Enables and disables the HTTP server on the Cuda 12000.
Mode
root
Syntax
http-server {enable | disable}
Arguments
enable
Enables the HTTP server.
disable
Disables the HTTP server. If you disable the HTTP server, you cannot
use a Web browser to manage the Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# http-server disable
Stopping http server ...
Shutting down http: [ OK ]
cli:192.168.208.3:root# http-server enable
Starting http server ...
Starting httpd: [ OK ]
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
import
179
import
Enters import mode. From within this mode you can create Routing Information Protocol (RIP) or
Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) import route filters.
Mode
To create OSPF import route filters/templates:
router:ospf
To create RIP import route filters/templates:
router:rip
Syntax
import
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router
mode: router
cli:172.16.19.10:router# ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# import
mode: router:ospf:import
Related Commands
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
match on page 254
route-map on page 354
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insertion-interval
Sets the modem insertion interval for the current DOCSIS module. When a cable begins ranging,
it sends an initial Ranging Request within an Initial Maintenance Region. The insertion interval
controls how frequently Initial Maintenance Regions are scheduled by the CMTS.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
insertion-interval <centiseconds>
Arguments
<centiseconds>
Cable insertion interval in centiseconds. This defines a limit to the
amount of time a cable modem can initially request a channel
from the CMTS. Valid range: 1 – 200 centiseconds.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# insertion-interval 50
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
interface
181
interface
Use this command to enter interface configuration mode for a specific interface:
■
Ethernet
■
Cable
■
POS
■
Bridge-Group
■
Loopback
Mode
Any.
Syntax
interface {<chassis>/<slot>/<interface> | loopback}
Arguments
{<chassis>/<slot>/<interface> |
loopback}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
<chassis>/<slot>/<interface> – Specifies the combination of
chassis number, slot number, and interface number (port
number) that identifies the Ethernet, cable, POS, or
bridge-group interface you want to configure. The chassis
number can range from 1 to 128, though currently it can
only be 1. The slot number can range from 1 to 12. The
range of interface numbers depends on the number of
ports on the card.
loopback – Specifies the loopback interface, to enter
loopback mode. You can then manage this interface as you
would any other IP interface.
Note that this loopback interface differs from the standard
IP loopback interface (127.0.0.1). One of the uses of this
loopback interface is for opening in-band connections (such
as telnet sessions) to the Cuda 12000. Users can specify the
IP address of the loopback interface to open connections,
thereby eliminating the need to specify the IP address of a
physical interface (such as a CMTS interface).
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Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface on page 414
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default on page 415
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control on page 416
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream on page 417
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> dynamic-service-stats on page 418
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list on page 420
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem on page 423
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem summary on page 424
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile on page 425
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> pll-state on page 426
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> proxy-arp on page 427
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> qos on page 428
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> sid on page 429
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> signal-quality on page 431
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> upstream on page 433
■
show interface ethernet on page 435
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip address
183
ip address
Adds an IP address to the current interface and enters configuration mode for that IP interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ip address <ip-address> <mask> [{other | secondary | primary}]
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address that you want to add to the current interface.
<mask>
Network mask for the specified interface that you want to add to
the interface.
{other | primary |
secondary}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
other – Specify this parameter if you are adding the IP address
of a network other than the primary or secondary on the
current interface.
primary – Specify this parameter if you are adding the IP
address of a primary network on the current interface. If you
do not specify an optional parameter (other, secondary,
primary), the interface is added as a primary interface by
default. Keep in mind that the last IP interface that you add is
the primary (by default) unless you specify otherwise.
secondary – Specify this parameter if you are adding the IP
address of a secondary network on the current interface.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# ip address 192.168.16.3
255.255.255.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1):ip-address(192.168.16.3)#
show ip address
Chassis/Slot/Interface
1/11/1
row count: 1
IP Address
Net Mask
Interface Priority
---------------- ---------------- ---------- ---------192.168.16.3
255.255.255.0
11337729
Primary
Related Commands
■
■
no ip address on page 270
show ip address on page 443
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip filter
185
ip filter
Enables and disables IP packet filtering on the selected cable interface. Access lists can be applied
to incoming or outgoing packets. When disabled, any access lists applied to an interface are
ignored and all packets pass. If enabled, the filtering rules are applied.
Note that filtering is automatically enabled when you apply a filter to an interface using the
access-class command, but it is not automatically disabled when the filter is removed. To disable
packet filtering, you must do so with the ip filter command.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ip filter {in | out} {enable | disable}
Arguments
in
Specified the inbound interface.
out
Specified the outbound interface
enable
Enables packet filtering on the inbound or outbound interface.
disable
Disables packet filtering on the inbound or outbound interface.
Example
The following example enables packet filtering of inbound packets on cable interface 1/1/1
and disables filtering of outbound packets on the same interface.
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ip filter in enable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ip filter out disable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
access-class on page 45
access-list on page 47
show access-class on page 369
show access-list on page 370
show ip filter on page 444
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip igmp
187
ip igmp
Configures the interface for IGMP communications.
Mode
interface
Syntax
ip igmp {join-group <group-address> | query-interval <seconds> |
query-max-response-time <seconds> | version {2 | 1 | v2_only} |
robustness <value> | router | last-query-interval <seconds>}
Arguments
join-group <group-address> Specifies the Class D IP address of the multicast group (for
example, 225.3.2.2) that the Cuda 12000 joins on the interface.
query-interval <seconds>
Specifies the frequency, in seconds, that the Cuda 12000
transmits IGMP host query packets on this particular interface.
The default is 125 seconds with a range of 10 to 65535 seconds.
query-max-response-time
<seconds>
Specifies the maximum number of seconds that the Cuda 12000
waits for a response to an IGMP Query message before deleting
the group. The default is 10 seconds with a range of 1 to 25
seconds.
version {2 | 1 | v2_only}
Version of IGMP running on this particular interface. For IGMP to
function properly, all routers on a network must be configured
to run the same version of IGMP. The default is 2 and the
possible values are:
■
■
■
robustness <number>
2 – Version 2. If the Cuda 12000 encounters another host or
router on the network using Version 1, the Cuda 12000
reverts back to using Version 1.
1 – Version 1.
v2_only – Version 2 only. If the Cuda 12000 encounters
another host or router on the network using Version 1, the
Cuda 12000 continues to run Version 2.
Allows you to compensate for the expected packet loss on a
subnet. Increase the value if you expect the loss to be high. The
default is 2 and the range is 1 to 255.
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router
Enables the interface to function as an IGMP Querier (router).
For the DOCSIS module, the default is router.
Use the no igmp router command to disable the IGMP Querier
capability on the interface. This causes the interface to function
as an IGMP host.
If multiple routers attempt to become the IGMP Querier, the one
with the lowest IP address becomes the querier. When you
change an interface from a querier to a host, any multicast
groups that are learned are removed. When you change the
interface from a host to a querier, or from a querier to a host,
any multicast groups joined locally or by an application running
on the Cuda 12000 remain.
Note: The DOCSIS module can only be configured as an IGMP
querier (router). All other interfaces default to IGMP hosts.
last-query-interval
<seconds>
(Does not apply
to IGMP Version 1)
Specifies the number of seconds between queries to find other
hosts on the network that want to receive traffic from the
multicast group. You can tune this parameter to modify the
leave latency of the network. A reduced value results in reduced
time to detect the loss of the last member of a group. The
default is 1 and the range is 1 to 25 seconds.
Example 1
In this example, the multicast group 225.2.2.1 is joined on interface 1/3/1:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/3/1)# ip igmp join-group 225.2.2.1
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/3/1)#
Example 2
In this example, the user configures interface 1/3/1 for IGMP Version 2 only:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/3/1)# ip igmp version v2_only
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/3/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
no ip igmp on page 271
show ip {mroute | igmp} on page 439
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip igmp proxy
189
ip igmp proxy
Configures interfaces to act as IGMP proxies for a single multicast group or a range of multicast
groups.
Mode
root
Syntax
ip igmp proxy <group-address> <group-mask> metric <number> <c/s/i>
Arguments
<group-address>
Class D IP address (for example, 239.1.1.1) of the multicast
group for which the interface acts as a proxy. For proxy
addresses, note that you cannot use an address in the
well-known multicast address range 224.0.0.0 to
224.0.0.255.
<group-mask>
A mask, in dot-notation format, that can be used with a
single multicast group address or to specify a multicast
address range. For example, a multicast address of 239.1.0.0
and a mask of 255.255.0.0 means that the interface proxies
for all multicast groups from 239.1.0.0 to 239.1.255.255.
For a single multicast group address (for example, 239.2.2.2),
specify a mask of 255.255.255.255.
metric <number>
Metric value from 1 to 255 that assigns a priority to the
proxy. One (1) is the highest priority; 255 is the lowest
priority.
<c/s/i>
The physical interface that acts as an IGMP proxy (for
example, 1/2/4).
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Example 1
In this example, the user configures interface 1/1/1 to act as an IGMP proxy for the multicast
group 225.4.3.4:
cli:root# ip igmp proxy 225.4.3.4 255.255.255.255 metric 3 1/1/1
cli:root#
Example 2
In this example, the user configures two interfaces to act as proxies. Each interface acts as a
proxy for a range of multicast groups. One interface acts as a proxy for all multicast groups in
the range 225.4.3.0 to 225.4.3.255. The other interface acts as a proxy for all multicast
groups in the range 225.4.0.0 to 225.4.255.255:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# ip igmp proxy 225.4.3.0 255.255.255.0 metric 1 1/1
cli:192.168.208.3:root# ip igmp proxy 225.4.0.0 255.255.0.0 metric 1 1/2/1
Notice that the two ranges overlap, and that the range 225.4.3.0 to 225.4.3.255 is more
specific than the other range. By taking this approach, the user guarantees that a more
specific route takes precedence over a less specific route. For example, the Cuda 12000
proxies multicast packets addressed to 225.4.3.1 on interface 1/1/1; however, the Cuda
12000 would proxy a multicast packet addressed to 225.4.5.1 on interface 1/2/1.
Related Commands
■
■
no ip igmp proxy on page 273
show ip {mroute | igmp} on page 439
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf area-id
191
ip ospf area-id
Use this command to configure the OSPF area ID on the current interface. Note that you must
have already created the area ID that you want to assign to the current interface with the
ospf area command within router:ospf mode.
You execute this command from IP interface mode. Once within this mode, you must specify the
IP interface to which you want to apply the OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
You can verify the IP address that you are configuring using the show mode command, which
includes an IP Address=<ip address> line. This line indicates the IP interface that you are currently
configuring. If you fail to specify the IP interface and enter IP interface configuration mode, the
system will not react this ip ospf command.
Use the no ip ospf area-id command to remove an area for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf area-id <area-id> [{enable | disable}]
no ip ospf area-id <area-id>
Arguments
<area-id>
Area ID to which you want this interface to belong.
enable
Enables the area ID.
disable
Disables the area ID.
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Example
The following example enters router ospf mode to create the area ID 1.1.1.3, then assigns
that area ID to IP interface 172.16.19.89 on physical interface 1/11/4:
cli:root# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:router:ospf# ospf area 1.1.1.3
cli:router:ospf# interface 1/11/4
mode: interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/4)
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/4)# ip address 172.16.19.89 255.255.255.0
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/4):ip-address(172.16.19.89)# ip ospf area-id
1.1.1.3
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/4):ip-address(172.16.19.89)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router on page 356
show ip ospf on page 448
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf authentication
193
ip ospf authentication
Specifies the type of authentication (MD5 or simple password) that OSPF uses as a security
measure so that the current interface exchanges routing information with authorized neighbors
only. This command also specifies the security key that is used for routing information exchanges.
Make sure that:
■
The Cuda 12000 and all of its OSPF neighbors on the current interface use the same
authentication type, key ID (for MD5 only), and key.
■
The authentication type for the area ID associated with the current interface matches the
authentication type you configure for the interface. For example, if you configure MD5
authentication for an area ID, 1.1.1.1, and you associate area ID 1.1.1.1 with the current
interface, then you must configure MD5 authentication for the current interface. Refer to
ospf area on page 307 for more information on configuring authentication types for areas.
Use the no form of the command to disable authentication on an interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf authentication {md5 | password | key-id <id> key <key> |
key <key>}
no ip ospf authentication
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Arguments
md5
Specifies that the OSPF interface uses MD5 authentication. MD5
authentication employs a shared secret key to generate a message digest,
which is a 128-bit checksum of the packet and key. When a router sends a
packet, it includes:
■
The message digest
■
A key ID that identifies the key that generated the message digest
At first, the receiving router accepts any packet that contains a key ID that
matches one of its own key IDs. Using this key ID, the receiving router
looks up the key. The receiving router uses the key associated with the
received key ID to replace the message digest in the packet and generates
a new message digest. If the generated message digest matches the
message digest in the received packet, then the router accepts the packet.
Otherwise, the router rejects the packet.
For more information on MD5 authentication, see RFC 1321 (The MD5
Message-Digest Algorithm) and RFC 2328 (OSPF Version 2), which
provides information on how MD5 authentication is used with OSPF.
If you specify md5 as the authentication type, you must subsequently
specify the shared secret key with the key-id <id> key <key> argument.
password
Specifies a simple password authentication method that includes a
password in all OSPF messages. When an interface receives a message that
uses simple password authentication, the Cuda 12000 checks the
incoming OSPF message to see if the password is included. If the password
is correct, the Cuda 12000 processes the message normally. If the
password is not part of the incoming message, the Cuda 12000 drops the
message.
If you specify password as the authentication type, you must subsequently
specify the password with the key <key> argument.
key-id <id> key
<key>
Specifies the md5 key ID and shared secret key:
■
■
key <key>
key-id <id> – An integer ranging from 1 to 255. This value identifies the
shared secret key.
key <key> – Specifies the key, which is a text string from 1 to 16
characters.
Specifies the simple password, which is a text string from 1 to 16
characters.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf authentication
Example 1
In this example, the user configures MD5 authentication:
cli:# ip ospf authentication md5
cli:# ip ospf authentication key-id 45 key my-secret-key
cli:#
Example 2
In this example, the user configures simple password authentication:
cli:# ip ospf authentication password
cli:# ip ospf authentication key secretky
cli:#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
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ip ospf cost
Configures the cost metric for the current OSPF interface. Note the following:
■
You execute this command from IP interface mode.
■
Once within this mode, you must specify the IP interface to which you want to apply the
OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
■
You must have already defined one or more ospf areas with the ospf area command within
router:ospf mode. You must apply an ospf area to the current interface using the ip ospf
area-id before you use this command.
■
Use the show ip ospf command to display the OSPF configuration for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf cost <cost>
Arguments
<cost>
Cost that you want to assign to this OSPF interface. Valid range is 0 to
65535. The default is 1.
This value specifies the type of service (TOS) cost. The lowest TOS cost has the
highest priority for routing. For example, if two interfaces can be used to
forward traffic to the same destination, the one with the lower TOS cost is
selected.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf cost
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
5
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
5
Hello Int
10
Dead Int
40
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
cli:# ip ospf cost 2
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
Area ID
Type
Priority
Transit Delay
Retrans Int
Hello Int
Dead Int
Poll Int
Admin Stat
Status
Auth Type
Auth Key Id
Cost
cli:#
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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1
201.1.1.1
0.0.0.1
Bcast
5
1
5
10
40
0
Enabled
Active
None
0
2
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf dead-interval
199
ip ospf dead-interval
Configures the dead-interval for the current OSPF interface. The dead interval is the interval at
which hello packets must not be seen before neighbors declare the router down. Note the
following:
■
You execute this command from IP interface mode.
■
Once within this mode, you must specify the IP interface to which you want to apply the
OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
■
You must have already defined one or more ospf areas with the ospf area command within
router:ospf mode. You must apply an ospf area to the current interface using the ip ospf
area-id before you use this command.
■
Use the show ip ospf command to display the OSPF configuration for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf dead-interval <seconds>
Arguments
<seconds>
Interval, in seconds. You must set the same value for all participating
OSPF routers on the network. Valid range is 0 to 2147483647
seconds. The default is 40.
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Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
5
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
5
Hello Int
10
Dead Int
40
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
cli:# ip ospf dead-interval 50
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
Area ID
Type
Priority
Transit Delay
Retrans Int
Hello Int
Dead Int
Poll Int
Admin Stat
Status
Auth Type
Auth Key Id
Cost
0
2
201.1.1.1
0.0.0.1
Bcast
5
1
5
10
50
0
Enabled
Active
None
0
1
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf dead-interval
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
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ip ospf hello-interval
Specifies the length of time, in seconds, the router waits between sending Hello packets on the
current OSPF interface. Note the following:
■
You execute this command from IP interface mode.
■
Once within this mode, you must specify the IP interface to which you want to apply the
OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
■
You must have already defined one or more ospf areas with the ospf area command within
router:ospf mode. You must apply an ospf area to the current interface using the ip ospf
area-id command before you use this command.
■
Use the show ip ospf command to display the OSPF configuration for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf hello-interval <seconds>
Arguments
<seconds>
Interval, in seconds, between Hello packet transmissions. Valid range is
1 to 65535 seconds. The default is 10.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf hello-interval
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
5
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
5
Hello Int
10
Dead Int
50
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
cli:# ip ospf hello-interval 15
cli# show ip ospf
IP Address
Area ID
Type
Priority
Transit Delay
Retrans Int
Hello Int
Dead Int
Poll Int
Admin Stat
Status
Auth Type
Auth Key Id
Cost
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
0
2
201.1.1.1
0.0.0.1
Bcast
5
1
5
15
50
0
Enabled
Active
None
0
2
203
204
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf priority
205
ip ospf priority
Assigns the interface priority to the current OSPF interface. The interface priority determines
which OSPF router is elected as the designated router. Note the following:
■
You execute this command from IP interface mode.
■
Once within this mode, you must specify the IP interface to which you want to apply the
OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
■
You must have already defined one or more ospf areas with the ospf area command within
router:ospf mode. You must apply an ospf area to the current interface using the ip ospf
area-id before you use this command.
■
Use the show ip ospf command to display the OSPF configuration for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf priority <number>
Arguments
<number>
The priority that you want to assign to this OSPF interface. Valid range
is 0 to 255. The default is 5.
This number identifies the priority of the Cuda 12000 relative to other
OSPF routers on the current interface. The number is used to elect the
designated and backup designated routers. The router with the
highest priority is considered the designated router.
A value of 0 indicates that the router is not eligible to be the
designated or backup designated router. If all routers have the same
priority, the router ID is used to determine the designated router.
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Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
5
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
5
Hello Int
15
Dead Int
50
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
cli:# ip ospf priority 10
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
Area ID
Type
Priority
Transit Delay
Retrans Int
Hello Int
Dead Int
Poll Int
Admin Stat
Status
Auth Type
Auth Key Id
Cost
0
2
201.1.1.1
0.0.0.1
Bcast
10
1
5
15
50
0
Enabled
Active
None
0
2
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf priority
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
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ip ospf retransmit-interval
Sets the Link State Advertisement (LSA) retransmit interval in seconds for the current interface.
This interval determines the number of seconds before a link state advertisement is
retransmitted. Note the following:
■
You execute this command from IP interface mode.
■
Once within this mode, you must specify the IP interface to which you want to apply the
OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
■
You must have already defined one or more ospf areas with the ospf area command within
router:ospf mode. You must apply an ospf area to the current interface using the ip ospf
area-id before you use this command.
■
Use the show ip ospf command to display the OSPF configuration for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf retransmit-interval <seconds>
Arguments
<seconds>
The retransmit interval that you want to define for this OSPF interface.
Valid range is 1 to 65535. The default is 5.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf retransmit-interval
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
10
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
5
Hello Int
15
Dead Int
50
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
0
Cost
2
cli:# ip ospf retransmit-interval 10
cli# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
10
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
10
Hello Int
15
Dead Int
50
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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2
209
210
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf transit-delay
211
ip ospf transit-delay
Sets the number of seconds it takes to transmit a link state update packet on the current OSPF
interface. Note the following:
■
You execute this command from IP interface mode.
■
Once within this mode, you must specify the IP interface to which you want to apply the
OSPF configuration using the ip address command.
■
You must have already defined one or more ospf areas with the ospf area command within
router:ospf mode. You must apply an ospf area to the current interface using the ip ospf
area-id before you use this command.
■
Use the show ip ospf command to display the OSPF configuration for the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip ospf transit-delay <number>
Arguments
<number>
Time, in seconds, that it takes to transmit a link state update over this
OSPF interface. Valid range is 1 to 65535. The default is 1.
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Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Area ID
0.0.0.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
10
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
10
Hello Int
15
Dead Int
50
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
cli:# ip ospf transit-delay 2
cli:# show ip ospf
IP Address
Area ID
Type
Priority
Transit Delay
Retrans Int
Hello Int
Dead Int
Poll Int
Admin Stat
Status
Auth Type
Auth Key Id
Cost
0
2
201.1.1.1
0.0.0.1
Bcast
10
2
10
15
50
0
Enabled
Active
None
0
2
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip ospf transit-delay
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
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ip rip accept default-route
Configures the interface to accept default routes that neighbor routers advertise. The default
route is the one that routers select when they do not have a specific route to a destination
network, subnetwork, or host. Use the no form of the command to disable default route
acceptance.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip accept default-route
no ip rip accept default-route
Example
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# ip address 192.168.16.3 255.255.255.0
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1):ip-address(192.168.16.3)# ip rip accept
default-route
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1):ip-address(192.168.16.3)# show ip rip
IP Address
192.168.16.3
Send Version
RIPv2
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
False
Default Cost
0
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip accept default-route
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
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ip rip accept host-route
Configures the interface to accept host routes that neighbor routers advertise. A host route is
one in which the destination IP address identifies a specific host, rather than a network or
subnet. Use the no form of the command to disable host route acceptance.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip accept host-route
no ip rip accept host-route
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip accept host-route
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
True
Default Cost
5
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip accept host-route
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
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ip rip authentication
Specifies the type of authentication (MD5 or simple password) that RIP uses as a security measure
so that the current interface exchanges routing information with authorized neighbors only. This
command also specifies the security key that is used for routing information exchanges. Make
sure that:
■
The Cuda 12000 and all of its RIP neighbors on the current interface use the same
authentication type, key ID (for MD5 only), and key.
■
You set the send version to RIP version 2 on the interface; otherwise, you cannot configure
authentication. See the ip rip send-version description for more information.
Use the no form of the command to disable authentication.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip authentication {md5 | password | key-id <id> key <key> |
key <key>}
no ip rip authentication
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip authentication
219
Arguments
md5
Specifies that the RIP interface uses MD5 authentication. MD5
authentication employs a shared secret key to generate a message digest,
which is a 128-bit checksum of the packet and key. When a router sends a
packet, it includes:
■
The message digest
■
A key ID that identifies the key that generated the message digest
At first, the receiving router accepts any packet that contains a key ID that
matches one of its own key IDs. Using this key ID, the receiving router
looks up the key. The receiving router uses the key associated with the
received key ID to replace the message digest in the packet and generates
a new message digest. If the generated message digest matches the
message digest in the received packet, then the router accepts the packet.
Otherwise, the router rejects the packet.
If you specify md5 as the authentication type, you must subsequently
specify the shared secret key with the key-id <id> key <key> argument.
password
Specifies a simple password authentication method that includes a
password in all RIP messages. When an interface receives a message that
uses simple password authentication, the Cuda 12000 checks the
incoming RIP message to see if the password is included. If the password is
correct, the Cuda 12000 processes the message normally. If the password
is not part of the incoming message, the Cuda 12000 drops the message.
If you specify password as the authentication type, you must subsequently
specify the password with the key <key> argument.
key-id <id> key
<key>
Specifies the md5 key ID and shared secret key:
■
■
key <key>
key-id <id> – An integer ranging from 1 to 255. This value identifies the
shared secret key.
key <key> – Specifies the key, which is a text string from 1 to 16
characters.
Specifies the simple password, which is a text string from 1 to 16
characters.
Example 1
In this example, the user configures MD5 authentication:
cli:# ip rip authentication md5
cli:# ip rip authentication key-id 45 key my-secret-key
cli:#
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Example 2
In this example, the user configures simple password authentication:
cli:# ip rip authentication password
cli:# ip rip authentication key secretky
cli:#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip cost
221
ip rip cost
Configures the cost or metric of the current interface. This cost is included in routes that
originate on this interface, except the default route if a default cost is specified. The cost is a
value that provides a general (but inexact) measure of the distance to a destination. Keep in mind
that, when multiple routes to a destination exist, routers select the route with the lowest cost.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip cost <number>
Arguments
<number>
A number from 0 to 15. The default is 1.
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip cost 3
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
3
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
False
Default Cost
0
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip default cost
223
ip rip default cost
Enter the cost or metric that is to be used for the default route entry in RIP updates originated on
this interface. A value of zero indicates that no default route should be originated; in this case, a
default route via another router may be propagated.
Before you can specify a default cost, you must first issue the ip rip send default only or
ip rip send default also command.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip default cost <number>
Arguments
<number>
A number from 0 to 15. The default is 1.
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Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip enable
cli:# ip rip send default-also
cli:# ip rip default cost 3
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
True
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip disable
225
ip rip disable
This command can be used to either disable an existing RIP interface or create a new RIP interface
in the disabled state and use defaults for send-version and receive-version.
If the administrator uses this command to initially create a RIP interface then the send-version is
defaulted to ripv1 compatible mode. That is, RIP transmits both RIPv1 and RIPv2 packets. Similarly
receive-version is defaulted to both RIPv1 and RIPv2 mode. That is, RIP transmits both RIPv1 and
RIPv2 packets.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip disable
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip disable
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
True
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Not In Service
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip enable
227
ip rip enable
Enables Routing Information Protocol (RIP) on the current interface.
If send-version is not specified then the interface is configured with send-version defaulting to
ripv1 compatible mode. That is, RIP transmits both RIPv1 and RIPv2 packets. If receive-version is
not specified then the interface is configured with receive-version defaulting to both RIPv1 and
RIPv2 mode. That is, RIP receives both RIPv1 and RIPv2 packets.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip enable
Example
cli:# ip rip enable
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
Send Version
Receive Version
Cost
Authentication ON
Authentication Type
Authentication Key Id
Send Default Only
Send Default Also
Default Cost
Accept Default
Accept Host Route
Split Horizon
Poisoned Reverse
Status
201.1.1.1
RIPv1
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
1
False
No Authentication
0
False
True
3
True
True
True
True
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip neighbor
229
ip rip neighbor
Configures the IP address of a RIP neighbor. Use the no form of the command to remove the RIP
neighbor.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip neighbor <ip-address>
no ip rip neighbor <ip-address>
Arguments
<ip-address>
Specifies the IP address of the neighbor.
Example
cli:#
mode:
cli:#
cli:#
cli:#
cli:#
interface 1/8/1
interface:pos:csi(1/8/1)
ip address 20.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
ip rip enable
ip rip neighbor 20.1.1.2
show rip neighbors
row count: 1
RIP Interface
IP Address
--------------20.1.1.1
Neighbor IP
Address
--------------20.1.1.2
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Neighbor
Last Update Status
Type
Received
---------- ----------- -------configured
0 Active
230
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip poisoned-reverse
231
ip rip poisoned-reverse
Configures the interface to implement poison reverse. Poison Reverse is a stronger form of split
horizon. Routers do not omit destinations learned from an interface; instead, routers include
these destinations in updates, but advertise an infinite cost to reach them. This parameter
increases the size of routing updates. In addition, it provides a positive indication that a specific
location is not reachable through a router.
The no form of the command disables poisoned reverse.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip poisoned-reverse
no ip rip poisoned-reverse
Example
cli:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip poisoned-reverse
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
True
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip receive-version
ip rip receive-version
Specifies the version of RIP that you want this interface to use to learn RIP routes.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip receive-version {none | 1 | 2 | 1 2}
Arguments
none
Disables the ability to listen for incoming routes.
1
Enables RIP version 1.
2
Enables RIP version 2.
12
Enables both RIP version 1 and RIP version 2. This is the default.
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip receive-version 1 2
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
True
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip send-version
ip rip send-version
Specifies the version of RIP that you want this interface to use to advertise routes.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip send-version {none | 1 | 2 | 1 2}
Arguments
none
Disables RIP advertisements.
1
Enables RIP version 1.
2
Enables RIP version 2. This is the default.
12
Enables both RIP version 1 and RIP version 2.
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip send-version 1 2
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1 Compatible
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
True
Send Default Also
False
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip send default-also
237
ip rip send default-also
Configures the interface to advertise the default route in addition to other routes. Use the no
form of the command to disable default route advertisement on the interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip send default-also
no ip rip send default-also
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip send default-also
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
True
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-only on page 239
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip send default-only
239
ip rip send default-only
Configures the interface to advertise the default route only. The interface advertises no other
routes. Use the no form of the command to disable advertising the default route only on the
interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip send default-only
no ip rip send default-only
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip send default-only
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
True
Send Default Also
False
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip rip split-horizon
241
ip rip split-horizon
Configure the interface to implement split horizon. Split horizon specifies that if a router learns a
route from an update received on the interface, then the router does not advertise that route on
updates that it transmits on the interface.
Use the no form of the command to disable split horizon on the interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
ip rip split-horizon
no ip rip split-horizon
Example
cli:# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:# ip address 201.1.1.1 255.255.255.0
cli:# ip rip split-horizon
cli:# show ip rip
IP Address
201.1.1.1
Send Version
RIPv1 Compatible
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
True
Send Default Also
False
Default Cost
3
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
ip rip send default-only on page 239
show ip rip on page 450
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip route
243
ip route
Adds a static route to the routing table on the current interface. A static route is a manually
configured route that specifies the network path that a packet must follow. You can configure
static routes to make packets follow specifically configured paths. Static routes remain in the IP
routing table until you remove them using the no ip route command. To display the routing
table, use the show ip command. Static routes are identified in the routing table as protocol
type “Net Mgmt.”
Mode
interface:<type>:csi:<c/s/i>
Syntax
ip route <dest-network> <mask> <gateway-ip-address> [<metric>]
no ip route <dest-network> <mask>
Arguments
<dest-network>
Destination network IP address.
<mask>
Destination network mask.
<gateway-ip-address>
IP address of the gateway for this route.
<metric>
Metric for this route. The metric is a number that is used to select
the route when multiple routes to the same destination exist. The
route with the lowest metric is selected. The default is 1.
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Example 1
Adding a static route:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# ip route 201.1.8.0 255.255.255.0 201.1.1.5
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show ip
row count: 4
Protocol Route
Type
-------- -----Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Net Mgmt Remote
Destination
Net Mask
Next Hop
Metric C/S/I
--------------172.16.19.0
201.1.1.0
201.1.2.0
201.1.8.0
--------------255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
--------------- ------ -----172.16.19.89
0 1/11/4
201.1.1.1
0 1/1/1
201.1.2.1
0 1/1/1
201.1.1.5
1 1/1/1
Net Mask
Next Hop
--------------255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
--------------- ------ -----172.16.19.89
0 1/11/4
201.1.1.1
0 1/1/1
201.1.2.1
0 1/1/1
201.1.1.5
1 1/1/1
Example 2
Removing a static route:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show ip
row count: 4
Protocol Route Destination
Type
-------- ------ --------------Local
Local 172.16.19.0
Local
Local 201.1.1.0
Local
Local 201.1.2.0
Net Mgmt Remote 201.1.8.0
Metric C/S/I
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no ip route 201.1.8.0 255.255.255.0
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show ip
row count: 3
Protocol Route Destination
Net Mask
Next Hop
Metric C/S/I
Type
-------- ------ --------------- --------------- --------------- ------ -----Local
Local 172.16.19.0
255.255.255.0
172.16.19.89
0 1/11/4
Local
Local 201.1.1.0
255.255.255.0
201.1.1.1
0 1/1/1
Local
Local 201.1.2.0
255.255.255.0
201.1.2.1
0 1/1/1
Related Commands
■
ip route default on page 245
■
show ip on page 438
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ip route default
245
ip route default
Configures the default IP route, which is selected to forward traffic when a specific route to a
destination does not exist. Use the no form of the command to remove the default IP route.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
ip route default <gateway-ip-address> [<metric>]
no ip route default
Arguments
<gateway-ip-address>
Specifies the IP address of the gateway to which the Cuda
12000 will forward packets when no specific route to a
destination exists.
<metric>
Metric for the default route. The metric is a number that is
used to select the route when multiple routes to the same
destination exist. The route with the lowest metric is selected.
The default is 1.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ip route default 201.1.1.2
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show ip
row count: 4
Protocol Route Destination
Net Mask
Next Hop
Metric C/S/I
Type
-------- ------ --------------- --------------- --------------- ------ -----Net Mgmt Remote 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
201.1.1.2
1 1/1/1
Local
Local 201.1.1.0
255.255.255.0
201.1.1.1
0 1/1/1
Local
Local 201.1.2.0
255.255.255.0
201.1.2.1
0 1/1/1
Related Commands
■
ip route on page 243
■
show ip on page 438
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ip source-route
This command allows you to configure a default route (next hop gateway) to which a packet
containing a particular source IP address should be forwarded in the event that a local route to
the destination does not exist.
Use the no form of the command to remove a source route entry from the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ip source-route <ip-address> <mask> <next-hop-gateway>
no ip source-route <ip-address> <mask> <next-hop-gateway>
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address of the source route that you want to match
against.
<mask>
IP mask of the source route that you want to match against.
<next-hop-gateway>
Next hop gateway to forward all packets with matching
source routes in the event a default route does not exist in
the routing table.
Example
The following example configures interface 1/1/1 to forward any packets received from the
172.16.19.0 network to the router at 172.20.19.4:
cli:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ip source-route 172.16.19.0 255.255.255.0
172.20.19.4
Related Commands
■
show ip interface source-route on page 447
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
loop
247
loop
Configures the current interface to perform loopback testing. Loopback testing allows you to
verify the connection between the current POS interface and a remote device.
The loopback test allows a ping packet to loop through the remote device and current interface.
If the ping packet completes the loop, the connection is sound; inability to complete the loop
indicates an equipment malfunction within the connection path.
The interface supports two kinds of loopback verification:
■
Line — Configures the interface to loopback data back to the remote router that sent it.
Incoming data is received and then looped back to the sending router without actually
transmitting the packets. This form of loopback is helpful in verifying the connection
between the current interface and a remote router.
■
Internal — Also known as local loopback, configures the interface to loopback outgoing
data that it originates without actually transmitting it over the network. This version of
loopback is helpful in verifying that the POS interface is operational.
By default, no form of loopback is configured on the interface. Use the no loop command to
remove loopback configuration on the current interface.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
loop {line | internal}
Arguments
{line | internal}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
line – Configures the current interface for line loopback verification.
internal – Configures the current interface for internal (local) loopback
verification.
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Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# loop line
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
no loop on page 275
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
link-trap
249
link-trap
Enables link up and link down traps for an interface. Use the no form of the command to disable
link up and link down traps for an interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:<c/s/i>
Syntax
link-trap
no link-trap
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# link-trap
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show link-trap
Link Up/Down Trap Enable
Enabled
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no link-trap
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show link-trap
Link Up/Down Trap Enable
Disabled
Related Commands
■
show link-trap on page 452
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lookup
Enables and disables the Jini lookup service on the Cuda 12000. Jini provides a simple
platform-independent environment for delivering network services and for enabling interaction
between programs that use these services. Note that at least one Jini lookup service should be
running on the attached network in order to support multi-chassis groups. Two lookup services
are recommended (redundancy).
Mode
root
Syntax
lookup {enable | disable}
Arguments
{enable | disable}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
enable – Enables the Jini lookup service.
■
disable (default) – Disables the Jini lookup service.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# lookup disable
# rmid (pid 840 781 776 773 770 769 767 766 764 762 761 760 718 717 716 701
699
696 694 545) is running...
# Stopping RMI activation daemon:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# lookup enable
Please wait, this may take some time ...
# rmid is stopped
# Starting RMI activation daemon: OK
#
# JINI lookup service (reggie) is running.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show lookup
Related Commands
■
chassis on page 77
■
show lookup on page 453
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
map-list
251
map-list
Adds a route-map to a specified map-list. The map-list is a sequential listing of route-maps used
to filter incoming or outgoing OSPF and RIP routes.
Use the no map-list command to remove the configuration.
Mode
To create an import OSPF map list:
router:ospf:import
To create an export OSPF map list:
router:ospf:export
To create an import RIP map list:
router:rip:import
To create an export RIP map list:
router:rip:export
Syntax
map-list <route-map-list-number> route-map <route-map-number>
set {active | inactive}
Arguments
<route-map-list-number>
Number of the map-list to which you want to add a
route-map.
route-map
<route-map-number>
Number of the route map that you want to add.
active
Sets the map-list to the active state. The system will then use
the map-list to filter routes. There can only be a single active
map-list at one time.
inactive
Sets the map-list to an inactive state.
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Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router rip import
mode: router:rip:import
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import# map-list 1 route-map 1
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import# map-list 1 route-map 2
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import# map-list 1 set active
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import# show map-list 1
row count: 2
Template Template
Order
-------- -------1
1
2
2
Row Status
-------------Active
Active
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
export on page 166
import on page 179
override on page 309
route-map on page 354
show map-list on page 456
show route-map on page 517
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
map-timer
map-timer
Sets the map timer interval, in microseconds, on a specific cable interface.
Mode
interface <type> c/s/i
Syntax
map-timer <value>
Arguments
<value>
CMTS hardware Map timer period interval, in microseconds. Valid
range: 1000–10000 microseconds. Default: 10 milliseconds.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# map-timer 1000
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
route-map on page 354
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
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match
Creates match attributes for import and export route filters.
Mode
router:ospf:import:route-map()
router:ospf:export:route-map()
router:rip:import:route-map()
router:rip:export:route-map()
Syntax
match ip-address <ip address> <mask> tag <tag-value>
{exact | exclude | peer-address <ip address> peer-mask <mask>}
Arguments
ip-address
<ip address>
Specify the route address used to match against route entries.
<mask>
Specify the route mask used to match against route entries.
tag <tag-value>
Specify the route tag used to match against route entries.
exact
If the tag field is specified and exact is specified then the match is
intended to match all routes with an exact match on the tag field.
exclude
If the tag field is specified and exclude is specified then the match is
intended to match all routes that do not match on the tag field.
peer-address
<ip address>
Specify the source or destination router ip address, depending upon
if this match is used for an import of export filter.
peer-mask <mask>
Specify the source or destination router ip address mask, depending
upon if this match is used for an import of export filter.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
match
255
Example
cli:172.16.19.11:root# router ospf import
mode: router:ospf:import
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:import# route-map 10
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:import:route-map(10)# match tag 124 exact
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:import:route-map(10)# match ip-address 172.16.19.1
0 255.255.255.255
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:import:route-map(10)# show route-map 10
ID
10
Description
Route Address
172.16.19.10
Route Mask
255.255.255.255
Peer Address
0.0.0.0
Peer Mask
0.0.0.0
Tag
124
Key Bits
529
Preference
0
Flags
1
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:import:route-map(10)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
route-map on page 354
show route-map on page 517
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
modulation-profile
Modulation profiles contain the burst profile properties for the Cuda 12000 upstream data
stream channels. By default, the Cuda 12000 supports two profiles for the four upstream
channels (for 1x4 modules) or six upstream channels (for 1x6 modules). Each modulation profile
defines a burst descriptor for the following Interval Usage Codes:
■
Request — Interval when a request on bandwidth can be sent by the modem.
■
Initial Maintenance — Interval when new modems can start establishing a connection to
the CMTS with Initial Ranging Requests.
■
Station Maintenance — Interval when modems perform periodic ranging with periodic
ranging fro adjusting power, timing and frequency.
■
Short Data — Interval when a modem can send an upstream PDU which is shorter than the
defined maximum burst size.
■
Long Data — Interval when a modem can send a larger data PDU.
Mode
root
interface <type> c/s/i
Syntax
modulation-profile <profile number>
interval-usage {initial | long | request | short | station}
[fec-tbytes <number>]
[fec-len <number>]
[burst-len <number>]
[mod {16qam | qpsk}]
[scrambler]
[no scrambler]
[diff]
[no diff]
[seed <number>]
[pre-len <number>]
[last-cw {fixed | shortened}]
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
modulation-profile
257
Arguments
<profile-number>
The profile number identifies this modulation profile.
Interval-usage
Valid usage codes are initial, short, long, request, and station.
fec-tbytes <number>
Specify the number of FEC Error Correction bytes. The number of
bytes ranges from 0 to 10, where 0 implies no FEC.
fec-len <number>
The number of data bytes (k) in the forward error correction
codeword. Acceptable values range from 8 to 255.
burst-len <number>
The maximum number of mini-slots that can be transmitted during a
channel’s burst time. A value of zero is transmitted if the burst length
is bounded by the allocation MAP rather than this profile. The valid
range is 0 to 256.
mod {16qam | qpsk}
This is the modulation rate for an upstream port. Mod can be set to
QPSK or QAM16.
scrambler
This enables the scrambler. Scrambler is disabled by default.
no scrambler
This disables the scrambler.
diff
Enable differential encoding.
no diff
Disable differential encoding.
seed <number>
Specify the 15 bit seed value for the scrambler polynomial. Valid values
are 0 to 32767. The default is 338.
pre-len <number>
Specify the preamble pattern length from 2 to 448 bits.
last-cw
Specify the code word type as fixed or shortened.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# modulation-profile 7 interval-usage
initial fec-len 8
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
no modulation-profile on page 276
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile on page 425
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
mtu
Sets the maximum transmission unit (MTU), in bytes, on the current POS interface. The default
MTU transmission size is 1500 bytes. Use the no mtu command to restore this default.
Note that only the default 1500-byte MTU size is currently supported. Do not change this value,
as there is no support for fragmented packets.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
mtu <value>
Arguments
<value>
MTU size, in bytes. Valid range: 64 – 1500. Default: 1500.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# mtu 1200
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
no mtu on page 277
■
show interface pos on page 437
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
negotiation auto
259
negotiation auto
Configures an Ethernet port to automatically negotiate duplex mode and speed. If you had
explicitly configured the duplex mode for full or half, or explicitly configured speed for 10 Mbps
or 100 Mbps, then these settings are no longer in effect.
Use the no form of the command to disable the ability to automatically negotiate duplex mode
and speed. If you had previously used the duplex and speed commands to configure the ability
to automatically negotiate duplex and speed, the no negotiation auto command resets the
duplex mode and speed to their previous explicit settings.
Mode
interface:ethernet:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
negotiation auto
no negotiation auto
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# negotiation auto
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show interface
Interface
1/11/1 Ethernet (100 Mb)
Configured duplex
auto
Configured speed
auto
Auto-negotiation
enable
In octets
0
In unicast
0
In multicast
0
In broadcast
0
Out octets
0
Out unicast
0
Out multicast
0
Out broadcast
0
Related Commands
■
■
■
duplex on page 156
show interface ethernet on page 435
speed on page 582
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no access-class
Deletes the specified access-class from the current cable interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no access-class <number> {in | out} priority <priority number>
Arguments
<number>
Number of the access-class that you want to remove.
in
Specifies an access class applied to the inbound interface.
out
Specifies an access class applied to the outbound interface.
priority <priority number>
Priority number of the access-class that you want to remove.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show access-class
row count: 1
Access List
Priority Row
List
Direction
Status
Number
------ --------- -------- -----1
in
1
1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no access-class 1 in priority 1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show access-class
Access List
Priority Row
List
Direction
Status
Number
------ --------- -------- -----cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no access-class
Related Commands
■
■
access-class on page 45
show access-class on page 369
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no access-list
Deletes the specified access-list.
Mode
root
Syntax
no access-list {<number> | all}
Arguments
<number>
Specify the number of a specific access-list that you want to delete.
all
Use this keyword to delete all access lists configured within the
system.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show access-list
row count: 2
List
----1
.....
1
.....
Ac Rule Prot IP Source
IP Dest
-- ---- ---- --------------DE
1 tcp 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
.. .... .... ...............
PE
2
ip 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
.. .... .... ...............
Mask Source
Mask Dest
--------------255.255.255.255
255.255.255.255
...............
255.255.255.255
255.255.255.255
...............
Start
Port
----23
0
.....
End
Port
----23
65535
.....
Estab
Sync
----False
False
.....
False
False
..... ..... .....
TOS
Msk
--0
255
...
0
255
...
ChTOS
-----0
......
0
......
cli:172.16.19.10:root# no access-list 1
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show access-list
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
■
access-list on page 47
show access-list on page 370
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no asbr
no asbr
This global Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) command disables Autonomous System Border
Router functionality for the router.
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
no asbr
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
ASBR Status
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
ASBR Status
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
Related Commands
■
■
asbr on page 54
show ospf on page 489
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
ospf
show ospf | include ASBR
True
no asbr
show ospf | include ASBR
False
263
264
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no bootp-policy
Removes the specified BOOTP policy.
Mode
root
Syntax
no bootp-policy {<number> | all}
Arguments
<number>
Number of the specific BOOTP policy that you want to remove from
the current cable interface.
all
Use this keyword to delete all BOOTP policies from the current cable
interface.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show bootp-policy 1
Index
1
Description
policy_deny
Mac Address
Mask
Action
deny
Server List
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no bootp-policy 1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show bootp-policy 1
Bootp policy 1 does not exist.
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
bootp-policy on page 68
show bootp-policy on page 379
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no clock-source
265
no clock-source
Configures the POS interface to obtain its clock source from the incoming receive network (the
default behavior). The system uses this clock to synchronizing SONET transmission.
Use the clock-source command to configure the SONET transmission clock-source for the
current interface.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no clock-source
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no clock-source
cli#
Related Commands
■
clock-source on page 87
■
interface on page 181
■
show interface pos on page 437
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no crc
Configures the current POS interface to use the default 32-bit CRC error checking. Use the crc
command to configure error checking on the current interface. For more information about CRC
error checking, see the crc command on page 134.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no crc
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no crc
cli#
Related Commands
■
crc on page 134
■
interface on page 181
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no db-connect
267
no db-connect
Removes the provision.cfg file which contains information required to access the provisioning
database. Note that the /bas/data/provision/provision.cfg file is immediately deleted after issuing
this command.
Use this command with caution, as it removes the information that FastFlow Broadband
Provisioning Manager applications require to access the provisioning (LDAP) database. After
issuing this command, you must use the db-connect command to specify new access
information to the LDAP database.
Mode
root
Syntax
no db-connect
Related Commands
■
■
db-connect on page 136
show db-connect on page 398
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no dhcp-relay
Use this command to remove the following DHCP-relay configuration on a specified cable
interface:
■
Host (CPE) gateway
■
Cable modem (CM) gateway
■
MTA gateway
■
DHCP server address
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no dhcp-relay {cm-gateway | cpe-gateway | mta-gateway |
server <ip-address>}
Arguments
cpe-gateway
Deletes the CPE host gateway on the current cable interface.
cm-gateway
Deletes the cable modem gateway on the current cable interface.
mta-gateway
Deletes the MTA gateway on the current cable interface.
server <ip-address>
Removes the DHCP server address from the current cable
interface, after which the interface no longer forwards DHCP
requests to the server.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no dhcp-relay cm-gateway
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no dhcp-relay cpe-gateway
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
dhcp-relay on page 145
show dhcp-relay on page 402
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no enable
269
no enable
Use this command to log out of the Cuda 12000 command line interface (CLI).
Mode
Any.
Syntax
no enable
Example
The following example uses the no enable command to log out of the CLI then uses the
enable command to log back into it:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# no enable
Disabling login session...
cli:172.16.19.10:root> enable root
password: ***
Looking up: //172.16.19.10:1099/BasJavaServer...
Java Server version is compatible
ClientMode: CLI
logon complete
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
enable on page 158
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no ip address
Removes an IP address from the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ip address <ip-address>
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address that you want to remove from the current interface.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/11/1
mode: interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show ip address
Chassis/Slot/Interface
1/11/1
row count: 1
IP Address
Net Mask
If Index
Priority
---------------- ---------------- ---------- ---------209.240.193.4
255.255.255.0
11337729
Primary
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# no ip address 209.240.193.4
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show ip address
Chassis/Slot/Interface
1/11/1
row count: 0
IP Address
Net Mask
If Index
Priority
---------------- ---------------- ---------- ---------cli:172.16.19.10:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)#
Related Commands
■
ip address on page 183
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ip igmp
271
no ip igmp
Removes IGMP settings for an interface. To list settings, issue the show ip igmp command.
Mode
interface
Syntax
no ip igmp {join-group <group-address> | query-interval |
query-max-response-time | version | robustness | router |
last-query-interval}
Arguments
join-group <group-address> Terminates the Cuda 12000’s membership in the specified
multicast group.
query-interval
Removes the current query interval and resets this parameter to
the default (125 seconds).
query-max-response-time
Removes the current query maximum response time and resets
this parameter to the default (10 seconds).
version
Removes the current IGMP version and resets this parameter to
the default (Version 2).
robustness
Removes the current robustness value and resets this parameter
to the default (2).
router
Disables the IGMP Querier (router) capability on the interface.
Note: The DOCSIS module can only be configured as an IGMP
querier (router).
last-query-interval
Removes the current last query interval value and resets this
parameter to the default (1 second). Note that this parameter
does not apply to IGMP Version 1.
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
In this example, the user terminates membership in the multicast group 225.2.2.1:
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/3/1)# no ip igmp join-group 225.2.2.1
Related Commands
■
■
ip igmp on page 187
show ip on page 438
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ip igmp proxy
273
no ip igmp proxy
Disables the ability to proxy for the specified multicast address or address range. If you need to
know the list of proxies, issue the show ip igmp proxy command.
Mode
root
Syntax
no ip igmp proxy <group-address> <group-mask> metric <number>
Arguments
<group-address>
Class D IP address of the multicast group (for example, 239.1.1.1) for
which the Cuda 12000 no longer proxies.
<group-mask>
A mask, in dot-notation format, that specifies a multicast address range.
metric <number>
Metric value from 1 to 255 that assigns a priority to the proxy.
Example
In this example, the user disables the ability to proxy for multicast group 225.4.3.4:
cli:192.168.220.208:root# no ip igmp proxy 225.4.3.4 255.255.255.255 metric 5
cli:192.168.220.208:root#
Related Commands
■
■
ip igmp proxy on page 189
show ip {mroute | igmp} on page 439
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no ip rip
Removes RIP capabilities from an IP interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address)
Syntax
no ip rip
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1):ip-address(201.1.1.1) no ip rip
Related Commands
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
■
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
■
■
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
■
ip rip send default-only on page 239
■
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
■
show ip rip on page 450
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no loop
275
no loop
Turns off loopback testing on the current interface. You can use the loop command to enable
and configure loopback testing.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no loop {internal | line}
Arguments
internal
Disables internal loopback testing.
line
Disables line loopback testing.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no loop internal
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
loop on page 247
■
show interface pos on page 437
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no modulation-profile
Deletes a modulation profile. A modulation profile can only be deleted if it is not in use by any
upstream channel. Also note that modulation profiles 1 and 2 are CMTS default modulation
profiles and cannot be deleted.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no modulation-profile <profile-number>
Arguments
<profile-number>
Index number identifying the modulation profile that you want to remove.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modulation-profile 3
row count: 3
Interval Mod
Usage
Type
Pream Pream Diff FEC
FEC CW Scram Max
Guard Last Scram
Offset Len
Error Len
Seed Burst Time CW
Enable
Size
-------- ----- ------ ----- ---- ----- ------ ----- ----- ----- ---- -----Request QPSK
504
384 yes
5
34
0
0
8 no
yes
Short
QPSK
496
384 yes
5
34
0
0
8 no
yes
Long
QPSK
488
384 yes
5
34
0
0
8 no
yes
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no modulation-profile 3
terface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modulation-profile 3
Modulation Profile 3 does not exist!
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
modulation-profile on page 256
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile on page 425
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no mtu
277
no mtu
Sets the maximum transmission unit (MTU) size for the current interface back to the default MTU
size of 1500 bytes.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no mtu
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no mtu
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
mtu on page 258
■
show interface pos on page 437
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278
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no ospf area
Removes an OSPF area from the system. If you specify the authentication argument, you disable
authentication for the area.
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
no ospf area <area id> [authentication]
[range <ip-address> <mask> [advertise-matching]]
Arguments
<area-id>
Area ID of the area that you want to delete from the system.
authentication
Disables authentication for the OSPF area. For example, if the
area was configured for MD5 authentication, this argument
would disable authentication for the area.
range <ip-address> <mask> Removes a summary range.
[advertise-matching]
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# show ospf area
row count: 1
Area Id
Auth Type ImpAsExt SPF
ABR
ASBR LSA
LSA
Area
Area
Count Count Count Cksum Summary Type
---------------- --------- -------- ---- ----- ----- ----- ------ ------- ----2.2.2.2
None
Extern
1
0
0
1 56944
Send Norm
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# no ospf area 2.2.2.2
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# show ospf area
Area Id
Auth Type ImpAsExt SPF
ABR
ASBR LSA
LSA
Area
Area
Count Count Count Cksum Summary Type
---------------- --------- -------- ---- ----- ----- ----- ------ ------- ----cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ospf area
Related Commands
■
■
ospf area on page 307
router ospf on page 359
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
no pos flag
Use this command to remove the setting of the following overhead byte values:
■
c2 — This byte serves as a signal label and indicates the content held within the synchronous
payload envelope (SPE) of the SONET frame, as well as the status of that payload.
■
J0 — The section trace byte required for interoperability with some SDH devices in Japan.
Use the pos flag command to configure these SONET overhead byte values.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no pos flag {c2 | j0} <value>
Arguments
c2 <value>
Path signal identifier used to identify the payload content type.
Valid range: 0 – 255.
j0 <value>
Section trace byte. For interoperability with SDH equipment.
Valid range: 0 – 255.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no pos flag c2
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
pos flag on page 316
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no pos report
no pos report
Disables logging of select SONET alarms. For more information about SONET alarms and
reporting, see the pos report command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no pos report {lais|lrdi|pais|plop|prdi|sd-ber|sf-ber|slof|slos}
Arguments
lais
Disables line alarm indication signal error reporting.
lrdi
Disables report line remote defect indication error reporting.
pais
Disables path alarm indication signal error reporting.
plop
Disables path loss of pointer error reporting.
prdi
Disables path remote defect indication error reporting.
sd-ber
Disables signal degradation BER error reporting.
sf-ber
Disables signal failure BER error reporting.
slof
Disables section loss of frame error reporting.
slos
Disables section loss of signal error reporting.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no pos report lais
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
pos report on page 317
■
show interface pos on page 437
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no pos scramble
Disables payload scrambling on the current packet over SONET (POS) interface. To enable
scrambling, use the pos scramble command. For more information about payload scrambling,
see the pos scramble command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no pos scramble
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no pos scramble
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
pos scramble on page 320
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no pos threshold
283
no pos threshold
Use this command to set the signal degrade Bit Error Rate (sd-BER) and signal fail Bit Error Rate
(sf-BER) thresholds back to their default values.
The default threshold value for the signal degrade BER is 6; default for Signal failure BER is 3.
When these thresholds are reached, the system sends the corresponding SONET alarm to the POS
controller.
You can view the defects that have been reported using the show controllers command. To
configure these threshold values, use the pos threshold command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no pos threshold {sd-ber | sf-ber}
Arguments
sd-ber
Sets the threshold for signal degradation BER errors on the current
interface back to the default value of 6.
sf-ber
Sets the threshold for report signal failure BER errors on this interface
back to the default value of 3.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no pos threshold sf-ber
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
pos threshold on page 321
■
show interface pos on page 437
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no ppp authentication
Disables Point-to-Point protocol (PPP) authentication on the current SONET interface. PPP
authentication is disabled by default. Note that authentication must be disabled on both
end-points of the SONET circuit.
To enable authentication on a selected interface, use the ppp authentication command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp authentication
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp authentication
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
ppp authentication on page 322
■
show interface on page 414
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ppp chap-hostname
285
no ppp chap-hostname
Removes the Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) hostname from the current
POS interface. Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) provides secure
authentication for devices that want to participate in Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) links.
To define the CHAP hostname on the current interface, use the ppp chap-hostname command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp chap-hostname <hostname>
Arguments
<hostname>
The hostname that you want to remove from this interface.
Valid range: 0 to 255 bytes in length.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp chap-hostname "remote device"
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
no ppp authentication on page 284
■
no ppp chap-password on page 286
■
ppp authentication on page 322
■
ppp chap-hostname on page 323
■
ppp chap-password on page 324
■
show interface on page 414
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no ppp chap-password
Removes the Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) password from the current
POS interface. Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) provides authentication for
devices that want to participate in Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) links. This command sets the
CHAP password on this interface to a Null value.
To define the CHAP password on the current interface, use the ppp chap-hostname command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp chap-password
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp chap-password
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
no ppp authentication on page 284
■
no ppp chap-hostname on page 285
■
ppp authentication on page 322
■
ppp chap-hostname on page 323
■
ppp chap-password on page 324
■
show interface on page 414
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ppp ipcp-report-address
287
no ppp ipcp-report-address
Used when the Cuda 12000 must interact with a Juniper Networks system. This command
configures the current POS interface so that it does not provide its IP address during Internet
Protocol Control Protocol (IPCP) negotiations.
The Juniper router will not complete PPP negotiations if the Cuda 12000 provides its IP address
during IPCP negotiations. Therefore if a PPP connection is being brought up between these two
systems, you must issue the no ppp ipcp-report-address command. Note that the Cuda 12000
reports its IP address during IPCP negotiations by default.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp ipcp-report-address
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp ipcp-report-address
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
ppp ipcp-report-address on page 325
■
show interface on page 414
■
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no ppp negotiation-count
Use this command to set the maximum number of Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) negotiation
attempts allowed on a POS interface to the default of 10. Upon exceeding the default number of
negotiation attempts, the PPP connection fails.
To specify the number of maximum negotiation attempts for the current interface, use the ppp
negotiation-count command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp negotiation-count
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp negotiation-count
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
ppp negotiation-count on page 326
■
show interface on page 414
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ppp pap-sent-username
no ppp pap-sent-username
This command allows you to delete the username and password that this interface sends in
response to Password Authentication Protocol (PAP) challenges from a peer.
Use the ppp pap-sent-username command to define the PAP username/password
configuration that a POS interface sends in response to authentication challenges.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp pap-sent-username
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp pap-sent-username
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
ppp pap-sent-username on page 327
■
show interface on page 414
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no ppp timeout
Use this command to revert back to the default PPP authentication and retry timeout values; both
have a default value of 3.
Use the ppp timeout command to configure new PPP authentication and retry timeout values.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp timeout {authentication | retry}
Arguments
authentication
Use this keyword to revert back to the default authentication timeout
value. This configures the interface to wait a maximum of 3 seconds for
an authentication response. This parameter is currently not supported.
retry
Use this keyword to revert back to the default PPP negotiation timeout
value. This configures the interface to wait a maximum of 3 seconds
between PPP negotiations.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp timeout retry
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no ppp username
291
no ppp username
Use this command to remove a username/password authentication entry from the PPP LCP Users
Table on the current POS interface. After removing a username of a remote peer with this
command, the POS interface will no longer authenticate the peer if PAP or CHAP authentication
is required.
Use the show interface command to display the accounts contained within the users table. Use
the ppp username command to add a username/password entry to the users table.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no ppp username <name>
Arguments
<name>
You can enter up to 256 characters. Names that contain spaces must be
enclosed within quotes.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# no ppp username "Remote Router 1"
cli#
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
ppp username on page 328
■
show interface on page 414
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no proxy-arp
Disables proxy ARP on the current cable interface.
Proxy ARP enables modems to perform address resolution with other modems in the cable plant.
Use this command to disable proxy ARP and prevent modems from performing address
resolution with other modems in the cable plant.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
no proxy-arp
Example
The following example disables proxy ARP on cable interface 1/1/1:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show proxy-arp
Simple Proxy Arp:
Enabled
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no proxy-arp
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show proxy-arp
Simple Proxy Arp:
Disable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
proxy-arp on page 343
show proxy-arp on page 508
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no snmp-server contact
no snmp-server contact
Removes the contact information (sysContact) for the device.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server contact
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# no snmp-server contact
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
snmp-server contact on page 558
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no snmp-server context
Removes an SNMP context.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server context <context-name>
Arguments
<context-name>
Name of the context that you want to remove. The name was assigned by
the snmp-server context command.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp context
row count: 2
Name
-------------------------------adc
adcw
Storage
-----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
Status
-----------Active
Active
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no snmp-server context adcw
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp context
row count: 1
Name
Storage
Status
-------------------------------- ------------ -----------adc
NonVolatile Active
Related Commands
■
show snmp context on page 525
■
snmp-server context on page 559
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no snmp-server community
295
no snmp-server community
Deletes an SNMP community.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server community <community name>
Arguments
<community-name>
Name that identifies the SNMP community that you want to remove.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no snmp-server community beta
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp community
row count: 4
Name
----------bat
guitraps
private
public
Security Name
-----------------ball
guitraps
adc
adc
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
snmp-server community on page 556
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Context
--------------------
adc
adc
Storage
-----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
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no snmp-server group
Deletes an SNMP security group.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server group <group-name>
Arguments
<group-name>
Name of the group assigned by the snmp-server group command.
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# no snmp-server group team
cli:192.168.220.230:root# show snmp group
row count: 7
Group
Context Model Level Read View
Write View Notify View Storage
---------- ------- ----- ------ ----------- ----------- ----------- --------adc
adc
V1
NoAuth public
private
public
NonVolatile
adc
adc
V2c
NoAuth public
private
public
NonVolatile
adc
adc
V3
NoAuth public
private
public
NonVolatile
bbb
V1
NoAuth v1default
NonVolatile
bbb
V2c
NoAuth v1default
NonVolatile
guitraps
V1
NoAuth
guitraps
NonVolatile
guitraps
V2c
NoAuth
guitraps
NonVolatile
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
■
show snmp group on page 527
snmp-server group on page 561
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no snmp-server host
297
no snmp-server host
Allows you to:
■
Remove an SNMP host entirely from the SNMP configuration. To do this, issue the no
snmp-server host command with only the <ip-address> argument.
■
Remove an SNMP host from the list of hosts that receive traps from the Cuda 12000.
■
Remove an SNMP host from the list of hosts that receive informs from the Cuda 12000.
■
Remove the mask from an SNMP host entry in the SNMP configuration.
The 127.0.0.1:54321 host entry is a special entry that CudaView uses to receive
traps from the chassis. Do not delete this entry.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server host <ip-address> [{traps | informs}] [mask]
[notification-type <type>...]
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address of the SNMP host.
{traps | informs}
Specify one of these values:
■
■
mask
traps – The specified host no longer receives traps from the Cuda
12000.
informs – The specified host no longer receives informs from the Cuda
12000.
Removes the IP address mask from the host entry. By removing the mask
from the SNMP host, you remove the host from the range of allowed hosts
for an SNMP community that has been configured with the specified mask.
You do not remove the host entry itself.
notification-type Specify one or more types of notification sent to the host that you want to
<type>...
remove. See Table 2-3 on page 566 for more information on notification
types.
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Example
In this example, the user terminates sending of cold-start notifications to the host and then
removes the entry for host 133.10.1.1:
cli:root# no snmp-server host 133.10.1.1 notification-type cold-start
cli:root# no snmp-server host 133.10.1.1
Related Commands
■
■
show snmp host on page 528
snmp-server host on page 564
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no snmp-server location
no snmp-server location
Removes the description (sysLocation) of the device’s location.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server location
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no snmp-server location
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
snmp-server location on page 572
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no snmp-server name
Removes the system name (sysName) of the device.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server name
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no snmp-server name
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
snmp-server name on page 573
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
no snmp-server user
301
no snmp-server user
Deletes an SNMP user account.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server user <user>
Arguments
<user>
Name of the user.
Example
cli:192.168.220.207:root# show snmp user
row count: 3
Name
------------------------------adc
template
dave_jones
Authentication
-------------HMAC-MD5-96
HMAC-MD5-96
HMAC-MD5-96
Privacy
------CBC-DES
CBC-DES
None
Storage
----------NonVolatile
Permanent
NonVolatile
cli:192.168.220.207:root# no snmp-server user dave_jones
Related Commands
■
■
show snmp user on page 532
snmp-server user on page 574
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Status
---------Active
Active
Active
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no snmp-server view
Removes an SNMP access view.
Mode
root
Syntax
no snmp-server view <view-name>
Arguments
<view-name>
Name of the SNMP view as assigned by the snmp-server view command.
Example
cli:192.168.220.206:root# show snmp view
row count: 4
View Name
---------------public
private
guitraps
mgmt_view
Subtree
--------------------------1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.2
Type
-------Included
Included
Included
Included
Storage
----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
Status
----------Active
Active
Active
Active
cli:192.168.220.206:root# no snmp-server view mgmt_view
cli:192.168.220.206:root#
Related Commands
■
■
show snmp view on page 533
snmp-server view on page 576
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ospf-vi
303
ospf-vi
Configures OSPF virtual interfaces. OSPF requires that all areas be attached to the OSPF backbone
area (area 0.0.0.0). However, you may encounter situations in which you cannot connect an
OSPF area directly to the backbone. If your Cuda 12000 is an area border router between one
area that is physically connected to the OSPF backbone and one area that is not (the
non-contiguous area), you can create a virtual interface on your Cuda 12000 to connect the
non-contiguous area to the OSPF backbone.
Before you configure an OSPF virtual interface, make sure that you have configured the OSPF
backbone area (area 0).
The no form of the command, when specified with no arguments, removes the virtual interface.
When specified with the authentication argument, the no form of the command disables
authentication on the interface, regardless of authentication type (MD5 or simple password).
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
ospf-vi <transit-area-id> <neighbor-router-id>
[{enable | disable}] [dead-interval <seconds>] [hello-interval
<seconds>] [retransmit-interval <seconds>] [transit-delay <seconds>]
[authentication {{md5 | password} | {key-id <id> key <key> | key
<key>}}]
no ospf-vi <transit-area-id> <neighbor-router-id> [authentication]
Arguments
<transit-area-id>
Specifies the area ID of the transit area, which is the area that
connects the non-contiguous area to the backbone.
<neighbor-router-id>
Specifies the router ID of the OSPF neighbor that acts as the Area
Border Router between the transit area and the backbone.
{enable | disable}
Enables or disables the virtual interface.
dead-interval <seconds>
Specifies the dead interval, which is the interval, in seconds,
during which hello packets must not be seen before neighbors
declare the router down. You must set this value the same for all
participating OSPF routers on the virtual interface. Valid range: 0
to 2147483647 seconds. The default is 40.
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hello-interval <seconds>
Specifies the interval, in seconds, the router waits between
sending Hello packets on the current OSPF virtual interface. Valid
range: 1 to 65535 seconds. The default is 10.
retransmit-interval
<seconds>
Specifies the Link State Advertisement (LSA) retransmit interval in
seconds for the current interface. This interval determines the
number of seconds before a link state advertisement is
retransmitted. Valid range: 1 to 65535. The default is 5.
transit-delay <seconds>
Specifies the number of seconds it takes to transmit a link state
update packet on the current OSPF interface. Valid range: 1 to
65535. The default is 1.
authentication [{{md5 |
password} | {key-id <id>
key <key> | key <key>}}]
Specifies the type of authentication (MD5 or simple password)
that OSPF uses as a security measure so that the current interface
exchanges routing information with authorized neighbors only.
This command also specifies the security key that is used for
routing information exchanges.
Specify one of these authentication types:
md5 – Specifies that the OSPF virtual interface uses MD5
authentication. If you specify md5 as the authentication type, you
must subsequently specify the shared secret key with the
key-id <id> key <key> argument. See the description of the ip
ospf authentication command for more information on MD5.
password – Specifies a simple password authentication method
that includes a password in all OSPF messages. If you specify
password as the authentication type, you must subsequently
specify the password with the key <key> argument. See the
description of the ip ospf authentication command for more
information on simple password authentication.
Specify one of these secret keys:
key-id <id> key <key> – Specifies the md5 key ID and shared
secret key. The key-id <id> parameter is an integer ranging from 1
to 255 that identifies the shared secret key. The key <key>
parameter specifies the key, which is a text string from 1 to 16
characters.
key <key> – Specifies the simple password, which is a text string
from 1 to 16 characters.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ospf-vi
305
Example
cli:# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
cli:# ospf-vi 0.0.0.2 133.132.2.2
my-secret-key
cli:# show ospf interface virtual
row count: 1
dead-interval 55
hello-interval 20
retransmit-interval 15
transit-delay 3
authentication md5
authentication key-id 32459 key
Transit
Neighbor
State Transit Retrans Hello Dead Auth Event Status
Area
Delay
Int
Int
Int Type Count
------------- ----------- ----- ------- ------- ----- ---- ---- ----- ----0.0.0.2
133.132.2.2 down
3
15
20
55 MD5
0 Active
Related Commands
■
show ospf on page 489
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ospf
Use this command within router mode to enter OSPF configuration mode.
Mode
router
Syntax
ospf
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router
mode: router
cli:172.16.19.10:router# ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# show mode
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
Related Commands
■
router on page 356
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ospf area
307
ospf area
Use this command to configure an OSPF area.
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
ospf area <area id>
[authentication {md5 | password}]
[[stub [no-summary]]
[default-cost <cost>]
[range <ip-address> <mask> [advertise-matching]]
[{enable | disable}]
Arguments
<area id>
Identifier of the area that you want to configure, specified
in the IP address form.
authentication {md5 | password}
Specify one of these authentication types for the area:
md5 – Specifies that the area uses MD5 authentication.
See the description of the ip ospf authentication
command for more information on MD5.
password – Specifies a simple password authentication
method for the area that includes a password in all OSPF
messages. See the description of the ip ospf
authentication command for more information on
simple password authentication.
stub
Defines the area as a stub area.
range <ip address> <mask>
[advertise-matching]
Specifies an area range using an IP address/mask
combination. Use an area range to consolidate and
summarize routes.
The optional advertise-matching argument specifies
that the Cuda 12000 will advertise the IP address and
mask to other routers. Otherwise, the IP address and
mask are not advertised.
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default-cost
Defines the default metric for this area. Enter a value
between 1 and 65535 (the default value is 1).
This value specifies the type of service (TOS) cost. The
lowest TOS cost has the highest priority for routing. For
example, if two interfaces can be used to forward traffic
to the same destination, the one with the lower TOS cost
is selected.
The ip ospf cost command allows you to override the
default cost on each OSPF interface. See the description
of the ip ospf cost command for more information.
enable
Enables the specified OSPF area.
disable
Disables the specified OSPF area.
Example
cli# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli# ospf area 0.0.0.1 authentication md5
cli# ospf area 0.0.0.1 stub
cli# ospf area 0.0.0.1 default-cost 10
cli#
Related Commands
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
■
ip ospf authentication on page 193
■
ip ospf cost on page 196
■
no ospf area on page 278
show ospf on page 489
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
override
309
override
Use this command to set the override rules for import or export route map filters. These rules
allow the administrator to change route data as packets are received or transmitted. Use this
command while in route-map configuration mode.
Mode
To set override rules for RIP import filters:
router:rip:import:route-map(#)
To set override rules for RIP export filters:
router:rip:export:route-map(#)
To set override rules for OSPF import filters:
router:ospf:import:route-map(#)
To set override rules for OSPF export filters:
router:ospf:export:route-map(#)
Syntax
Within router:rip:import:route-map (#) mode:
override {metric <metric-value> | tag <tag-value> |
preference <preference-value>}
Within router:rip:export:route-map(#)mode:
override {metric <metric-value> | tag <tag-value>}
Within router:ospf:import:route-map(#)mode:
override preference <preference-value>
Within router:ospf:export:route-map(#):
override {metric <metric-value> | tag <tag-value>}
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Arguments
<metric-value>
Overrides the cost metric associated with matching routes.
<tag-value>
Overrides the tag value associated with matching routes.
<preference-value>
Overrides the preference associated with matching routes.
Example
cli# router ospf export
mode: router:ospf:export
cli# route-map 1 deny
cli# show mode
mode: router:ospf:export:route-map(1)
cli# override metric 20
cli# override tag 50
cli# show route-map 1
ID
1
Description
Route Address
0.0.0.0
Route Mask
0.0.0.0
Type
NONE
Specific1
0.0.0.0
Specific2
0.0.0.0
Tag
0
Key Bits
0
Metric
20
Flags
80
Action Tag
50
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
match on page 254
route-map on page 354
show route-map on page 517
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
periodic-ranging-interval
periodic-ranging-interval
Specifies how often this cable interface periodically invites modems to range.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
periodic-ranging-interval <value>
Arguments
<value>
Interval, in seconds, between ranging invitations.
Acceptable values: 5–30. Default: 15 seconds.
Example
cli# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli# periodic-ranging-interval 20
cli#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
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ping
Use this command to send Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMP) echo request packets to a
node on your cable network to see if it is reachable and online.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
ping [-l <size>] [-n <count>] [-w <timeout>]
[-s <src-ip-address>] <dest-ip-address>
Arguments
-l <size>
Size of the ping to send. Valid range: 64 – 64000 bytes. If you do
not specify a size, the size of the ping defaults to 64 bytes.
-n <count>
Number of pings to send. Valid range: 0 – 1000. A value of 0
means forever. If you do not specify the number of pings, then 5
pings are sent by default.
-w <timeout>
Number of seconds to wait for each reply. Valid range: 1 – 30. If
you do not specify a timeout, then the ping command uses the
default timeout (2 seconds).
-s <src-ip-address>
Specifies the IP address (which you must supply as an IP number,
not a hostname) on your Cuda 12000 that will be the source
address in outgoing echo request packets. By default, the source
address is the IP address of the interface on which the Cuda
12000 sends the echo request packet. If your Cuda 12000 has
more than one IP address, this argument enables you to override
the default source address.
<dest-ip-address>
IP address of destination host that you want to ping.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ping
313
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
----------------00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:90:83:36:82:f1
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.112
1
1
201.1.1.108
2
0
201.1.1.104
3
1
201.1.1.109
4
1
201.1.1.101
5
1
201.1.1.100
6
1
0.0.0.0
7
57
201.1.1.102
8
1
201.1.1.110
9
1
201.1.1.103
10
1
201.1.1.106
11
1
201.1.1.107
12
1
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
--- --- ------ ------ ---------0 1:2
0
2216 Registered
0 1:2
0
1248 RegBpiTek
0 1:2
0
2217 Registered
0 1:2
0
2725 Registered
0 1:2
0
2212 Registered
0 1:2
0
9647 Registered
0 1:2
-9
2725 Ranging
0 1:2
0
2219 Registered
0 1:2
0
2724 Registered
0 1:2
0 26266 Registered
0 1:2
0
1639 Registered
0 1:2
0
1239 Registered
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ping -n 3 -w 8 201.1.1.112
Sending 3, 64-byte ICMP Echos to 201.1.1.112, timeout is 8 seconds
!!!
Success rate is 100.0 percent (3/3)
Related Commands
■
traceroute on page 593
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plant-delay
Specifies the estimated plant propagation delay, in microseconds.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(c/s/p)
Syntax
plant-delay <value>
Arguments
<value>
Propagation delay, in microseconds. Valid range: 400-1600
microseconds. Default: 400 microseconds.
Example
cli# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli# plant-delay 500
cli#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
pll-state
315
pll-state
Sets the phase lock loop state for the current cable interface.
CAUTION: For use by an expert-level administrator only. Configuring this option
may impact CMTS operation.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
pll-state
Example
cli# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli# pll-state
cli#
Related Commands
■
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
show pll-state on page 492
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pos flag
Use this command to set values for the following SONET frame overhead bytes:
■
c2 — This byte serves as a signal label and indicates the content held within the synchronous
payload envelope (SPE) of the SONET frame, as well as the status of that payload.
■
J0 — The section trace byte required for interoperability with some SDH devices in Japan.
Use the no pos-flag command to clear these overhead bytes.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
pos flag {c2 | j0} <value>
Arguments
c2 <value>
Path signal identifier used to identify the payload content type.
Valid range: 0 – 255. Default:0xcf.
j0 <value>
Section trace byte. For interoperability with SDH equipment.
Valid range: 0 – 255. Default:0xcc.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# pos flag c2 250
cli#
Related Commands
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
pos report
317
pos report
Configures the POS interface to report selected SONET alarms to BASMONITOR. The plop,
sf-ber, slof, and slos SONET alarms are reported by default.
Use the no pos report command to disable logging of select SONET alarms.
Alarm reporting follows the SONET alarm hierarchy rules. Only the most severe alarm of an
alarm group is reported.
The following table lists the SONET Near-End Failure Alarm hierarchy:
Table 2-1 SONET Near-End Failure Alarm Hierarchy
Priority
Near-End Failures
Highest
LOS
LOF
LAIS
PAIS
PLOP
The following table lists the SONET Far-End Failure Alarm hierarchy:
Table 2-2 SONET Far-End Failure Alarm Hierarchy
Priority
Near-End Failures
Highest
LRDI
Lowest
PRDI
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
pos report {lais|lrdi|pais|plop|prdi|sd-ber|sf-ber|slof|slos}
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Arguments
lais
Configures the POS interface to report line alarm indication signal
errors.
lrdi
Configures the POS interface to report line remote defect indication
errors.
pais
Configures the POS interface to report path alarm indication signal
errors. Used to alert the downstream path terminating equipment (PTE)
that the interface has detected a defect on its incoming line signal.
plop
Configures the POS interface to report path loss of pointer errors.
Reported by default. This defect is reported as a result of either of the
following:
■
Invalid pointer (H1, H2)
■
Excess number of new data flag (NDF) enabled indications.
prdi
Configures the POS interface to report path remote defect indication
errors.
sd-ber
Configures the POS interface to report signal degradation BER errors.
sf-ber
Configures the POS interface to report signal failure BER errors.
Reported by default.
slof
Configures the POS interface to report section loss of frame errors.
Reported by default. Detected when the POS interface sees a severely
error framing (SEF) defect on the incoming SONET signal for 3
milliseconds.
slos
Configures the POS interface to report section loss of signal errors.
Reported by default. Detected when the POS interface sees an all-zeros
pattern on the incoming SONET signal which lasts 19 microseconds or
longer.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
pos report
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# pos report lais
cli#
Related Commands
■
no pos report on page 281
■
pos flag on page 316
■
pos scramble on page 320
■
pos threshold on page 321
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pos scramble
Configures scrambling of the synchronous payload envelope (SPE) on the current POS interface.
Scrambling ensures sufficient bit transition density of the SPE. Note that scrambling must be
enabled on both end-points of a POS connection. SPE payload scrambling is disabled by default.
Use the no pos scramble command to disable scrambling on the current POS interface.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
pos scramble
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# pos scramble
cli#
Related Commands
■
no pos scramble on page 282
■
show interface pos on page 437
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
pos threshold
321
pos threshold
Use this command to set the Signal degrade BER (sd-BER) and Signal failure BER (sf-BER) alarm
Bit Error Rate (BER) threshold values. Note that you enable reporting of sd-ber and sf-ber defects
using the pos-report command.
When the signal degrade or signal failure bit error rate meets or exceeds the corresponding
threshold, an alarm is sent to the POS controller. To view the current BER threshold settings, as
well as the defects that have been reported, use the show controllers command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
pos threshold {sd-ber | sf-ber} <rate>
Arguments
sd-ber
Sets the threshold for signal degrade BER errors on the current interface.
The default is 6 (10 -6).
sf-ber
Sets the threshold for signal failure BER errors on this interface. Note
that sf-ber alarms are reported by default. The default is 3 (10 -3).
<rate>
Specifies the threshold.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# pos threshold sd-ber 7
cli# pos threshold sf-ber 4
Related Commands
■
no pos threshold on page 283
■
pos report on page 317
■
show controllers on page 392
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ppp authentication
Enable authentication on the current POS interface and specify the order in which PAP and CHAP
authentication protocols are used. Use this command to enable Challenge Handshake
Authentication Protocol (CHAP), Password Authentication Protocol (PAP), or both.
Note that this command specifies only which protocols — PAP, CHAP, or both — the POS
interface uses to authenticate remote devices. You must also define usernames and passwords
associated with both PAP and CHAP authentication using the ppp username command.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp authentication {chap | chap pap | pap chap | pap}
Arguments
chap
Enables CHAP on the current POS interface.
chap pap
Enables negotiation of CHAP first, then tries PAP.
pap chap
Enables negotiation of PAP first, then tries CHAP.
pap
Enables PAP on the current POS interface.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp authentication chap
Related Commands
■
no ppp authentication on page 284
■
ppp chap-hostname on page 323
■
ppp chap-password on page 324
■
ppp pap-sent-username on page 327
■
ppp username on page 328
■
show interface on page 414
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ppp chap-hostname
323
ppp chap-hostname
Configures the hostname that this POS interface uses for Challenge Handshake Authentication
Protocol (CHAP) authentication. From a CHAP server perspective, you must configure the CHAP
hostname using this command.
When configuring the interface as a CHAP client, you must use this command to configure the
chap-hostname with which the interface will respond to challenges, and, in addition, use the
ppp chap-password command to configure the associated password.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp chap-hostname <name>
Arguments
<name>
Username that this interface uses for CHAP authentication. You can
enter up to 256 characters.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp authentication chap
cli# ppp chap-hostname "Trusted Router"
cli#
Related Commands
■
no ppp chap-password on page 286
■
ppp chap-password on page 324
■
show interface pos on page 437
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ppp chap-password
Configures the password that this interface sends in response to CHAP challenges from remote
peers.
CHAP provides authentication for devices that want to establish a Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP)
link with the current POS interface. The CHAP password, along with the CHAP hostname, must
be provided by remote devices during CHAP challenges before a PPP connection is established
with the interface.
Note that you must set the CHAP hostname using the ppp chap-hostname command before
you configure a CHAP password. Use the no ppp chap-password command to delete the
CHAP password from the current interface.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp chap-password <password>
Arguments
<password>
CHAP password that you want to define for this interface. Note that a
remote router must provide the correct CHAP hostname and password
before establishing a PPP link with the interface. The password can be 0
to 255 bytes in length.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp chap-password p210
cli#
Related Commands
■
no ppp chap-password on page 286
■
no ppp chap-hostname on page 285
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ppp ipcp-report-address
325
ppp ipcp-report-address
Configures the current POS interface to provide its IP address during Internet Protocol Control
Protocol (IPCP) negotiations when creating a point-to-point link.
When creating a link with a Juniper Networks router, you must disable IPCP address reporting
using the no ppp ipcp-report-address command; the Juniper router will not complete PPP
negotiations if the Cuda 12000 provides its IP address during IPCP negotiations.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp ipcp-report-address
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp ipcp-report-address
cli#
Related Commands
■
no ppp ipcp-report-address on page 287
■
show interface pos on page 437
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ppp negotiation-count
Specifies the maximum number of Point-to-Point (PPP) negotiation attempts the POS interface
allows while attempting to establish a PPP connection. Upon exceeding the number of
negotiation attempts with this command, the PPP connection fails. By default, the maximum
number of PPP negotiation attempts allowed on a POS interface is 10.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp negotiation-count <value>
Arguments
<value>
Maximum number of PPP negotiation attempts allowed for this
interface when attempting to set up a PPP connection.
Valid range: 0 to 100. The default is 10.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp negotiation-count 20
cli#
Related Commands
■
no ppp negotiation-count on page 288
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ppp pap-sent-username
327
ppp pap-sent-username
Configures the username and password that the interface sends in response to Password
Authentication Protocol (PAP) requests.
Similar to Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP), PAP provides password
authentication of remote routers that attempt to establish a point-to-point connection with a
POS interface. If the incorrect username and password is provided, the connection is not allowed.
Although both PAP and CHAP are authentication mechanisms used with point-to-point protocol
(PPP), PAP is less secure than CHAP. PAP does not encrypt the password; CHAP does.
Use the no ppp pap-sent-username command to remove a PAP username/password
configuration from the POS interface.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp pap-sent-username <username> password <password>
Arguments
<username>
PAP username that you want to define for the POS interface. The
interface will respond to PAP requests with this username. This name
may range from 1 to 255 characters. Passwords that contain spaces
must be enclosed within quotes.
<password>
PAP password with which the interface will respond to PAP requests.
The password may range from 1 to 255 uppercase and lowercase
alphanumeric characters. Usernames that contain spaces must be
enclosed within quotes.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp pap-sent-username "router 101" password 12stk123
Related Commands
■
no ppp pap-sent-username on page 289
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ppp username
This command allows you to define user authentication accounts on the current POS interface.
Each username/password combination is added to the PPP LCP Users Table for that interface.
These username and password pairs are used for any authentication requests received from both
CHAP and PAP.
You can define multiple username/password pairs. Note that you must define a
username/password entry for each remote system from which the current POS interface requires
authentication.
Use the no ppp username command to delete a username/password entry from the current
POS interface.
Mode
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ppp username <username> password <password>
Arguments
<username>
Username that identifies the remote system during PAP and CHAP
negotiations. Username may range from 1 to 255 characters.
<password>
Password that the remote system must provide in negotiations with the
POS interface in order to establish a point-to-point connection.
Password may range from 1 to 255 uppercase and lowercase
alphanumeric characters.
Example
cli# interface 1/3/1
mode: interface:pos:csi(1/3/1)
cli# ppp username "Router 1" password Chicago_and_LA
cli#
Related Commands
■
no ppp username on page 291
■
show interface on page 414
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy auth
329
privacy auth
Specifies the lifetime, in seconds, that the CMTS assigns to an authorization key for a specified
cable modem.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy auth <mac-address> {cm-lifetime <number> | cm-reset
{invalidateAuth | invalidateTeks | sendAuthInvalid}}
Arguments
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the cable modem to which the
CMTS assigns an authorization key.
{cm-lifetime <number> |
Specifies the lifetime in seconds that the CMTS assigns to an
authorization key for this cable modem. Values range from
1 to 6048000.
cm-reset
{invalidateAuth |
invalidateTeks |
sendAuthInvalid}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
invalidateAuth – The CMTS invalidates the current cable
modem authorization keys, but does not transmit an
authorization message or invalidate unicast TEKs.
invalidateTeks – The CMTS invalidates the current authorization
key and transmits an authorization invalid message to the cable
modem. The CMTS also invalidates all unicast TEKs associated
with this cable modem authorization.
sendAuthInvalid – The CMTS invalidates the current cable
modem authorization key and transmits an invalid message to
the cable modem. The CMTS does not invalidate the unicast
TEKs.
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Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem
row count: 11
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
----------------- --------------- ---- ---- --- --- ------ ------ ---------00:10:95:04:0a:c4 201.1.1.107
479
1
0 1:2
0
2725 Registered
00:10:95:04:0a:bd 201.1.1.108
502
1
0 1:2
0
2726 Registered
00:90:96:00:29:6d 201.1.1.101
495
1
0 1:2
0
2218 Registered
00:90:96:00:39:f9 201.1.1.105
499
1
0 1:2
0
2215 Registered
00:10:95:04:0a:b7 201.1.1.102
475
1
0 1:2
0
2722 Registered
00:10:95:04:0a:c3 0.0.0.0
6
0
0 1:2
-9
2727 Ranging
00:10:95:01:f0:05 201.1.1.104
491
1
0 1:2
0
2206 Registered
00:10:95:01:ef:d8 201.1.1.103
492
1
0 1:2
0
2208 Registered
00:90:96:00:29:71 201.1.1.106
497
1
0 1:2
0
2215 Registered
00:90:83:32:9f:8c 201.1.1.110
507
1
0 1:2
0
1638 Registered
00:90:83:36:82:f1 201.1.1.111
510
1
0 1:2
0
1233 Registered
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy auth 00:90:83:32:9f:8c cm-lifetime
604800
Related Commands
■
show privacy auth on page 493
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy base auth-lifetime
privacy base auth-lifetime
Specifies the default lifetime, in seconds, that the CMTS assigns to a new authorization key.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy base auth-lifetime <number>
Arguments
<number>
Specifies the allowed value range that a CMTS can assign to a
new authorization key. The default value is 6048000. Values
range from 1 to 6048000.
Example
This example shows how to set the base authorization lifetime in seconds:
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy base auth-lifetime 43000
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show privacy base on page 495
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
privacy base cert-trust
Specifies the default level of trust for all new self-assigned manufacturer certificates. This
command applies to BPI+ only.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy base cert-trust {trusted | untrusted}
Arguments
trusted
Specifies that all new certificates are trusted. Trusted certificates are valid
certificates.
untrusted
Specifies that all new certificates are untrusted. Untrusted certificates are
invalid certificates.
Example
This example shows how to set the trust of new self-assigned certificates:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy base cert-trust trusted
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
privacy ca-cert on page 335
privacy cm-cert on page 337
show privacy base on page 495
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy base enable-cert-validity-periods
333
privacy base enable-cert-validity-periods
Specifies whether certificates have their validity period checked against the current time of day.
This command applies to BPI+ only.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy base enable-cert-validity-periods {true | false}
Arguments
{true | false}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
true – Sets the certificates to true. This means that their validity
is checked against the current time of day.
false – Sets the certificates to false. This means that their
validity is not checked against the current time of day.
Example
cli:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy base enable-cert-validity-periods true
Related Commands
■
■
■
show privacy auth on page 493
show privacy base on page 495
show privacy cm-cert on page 500
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privacy base tek-lifetime
Specifies the default lifetime, in seconds, that the CMTS assigns to a new Traffic
Encryption Key (TEK).
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy base tek-lifetime <number>
Arguments
<number>
Specifies the lifetime, in seconds, that the CMTS assigns to new TEKs. The
default is 43200. Values range from 1 to 604800.
Example
This example shows how to set the base TEK lifetime in seconds:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy base tek-lifetime 50000
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show privacy tek on page 506
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy ca-cert
335
privacy ca-cert
Specifies manufacturer certification authority (CA) X.509 certificates. The manufacturer CA
certificate is used to validate the authenticity of manufacturer CAs who issue cable modem (CM)
certificates. This command applies to BPI+ only.
When you specify a manufacturer CA certificate, you assign it an index number and a level of
trust. You must also specify the filename of the certificate.
The no privacy ca-cert <number> command removes the manufacturer CA certificate.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy ca-cert <number> [{trusted | untrusted | chained | root}]
certificate <filename>
no privacy ca-cert <number>
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Arguments
<number>
Specifies an index number for the manufacturer CA certificate. Values
range from 1 to 10000.
[{trusted |
untrusted |
chained |
root}]
Specifies one of the following levels of trust (see the DOCSIS Baseline
Privacy Plus Interface Specification for more information on levels of trust):
■
■
■
trusted – Specifies that the certificate is trusted. Trusted certificates are
valid certificates.
untrusted – Specifies that the certificate is untrusted. Untrusted
certificates are invalid certificates.
chained – Specifies that the certificate’s level of trust is chained. In
order for a chained certificate to be valid, it must meet several criteria,
such as:
* The certificate is linked to a Root, Trusted, or Valid certificate
* The certificate’s signature can be verified with the issuer’s public key
* The current time falls within the validity period of each Chained or
Root certificate within the certificate chain
■
certificate
<filename>
root – Specifies that the certificate’s level of trust is root. Note that only
the DOCSIS Root CA Certificate (a self-signed certificate containing the
DOCSIS Root CA's trusted public key) must be marked as Root.
However, a CMTS MAY support multiple Root CA Certificates. At least
one root certificate must be provisioned.
Specifies the filename of the manufacturer CA certificate. These
certificates reside in /bas/data/certification.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# privacy ca-cert 5 trusted certificate manf64.cer
Related Commands
■
show privacy ca-cert on page 497
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy cm-cert
337
privacy cm-cert
Assigns an X.509 CM certificate to a cable modem. These certificates are issued by cable modem
manufacturers. This command applies to BPI+ only.
When you assign a CM certificate to a cable modem, you assign it a level of trust. You must also
specify the filename of the certificate.
The no privacy cm-cert <mac> command removes the specified cable modem’s certificate.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy cm-cert <mac> [{trusted | untrusted}] certificate <filename>
no privacy cm-cert <mac>
Arguments
<mac>
Specifies the MAC address of the cable modem.
[{trusted |
untrusted}]
Specifies one of the following levels of trust:
■
■
trusted – Specifies that the certificate is trusted. Trusted certificates are
valid certificates.
untrusted – Specifies that the certificate is untrusted. Untrusted
certificates are invalid certificates.
See the DOCSIS Baseline Privacy Plus Interface Specification for more
information on levels of trust.
certificate
<filename>
Specifies the filename of the CM certificate. These certificates reside in
/bas/data/certification.
Example
cli:root# privacy cm-cert 00:10:95:04:0a:c3 trusted certificate cm64.cer
Related Commands
■
show privacy cm-cert on page 500
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privacy encryption
Specifies the type of encryption used for baseline privacy on the current cable interface. Both
40-bit and 56-bit data encryption standard (DES) encryption algorithms are supported. This
encryption is used for transmitting keys.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy encryption {40-bit-des | 56-bit-des}
Arguments
40-bit-des
Configures the interface for 40-bit baseline privacy encryption.
56-bit-des
Configures the interface for 56-bit baseline privacy encryption.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy encryption 56-bit-des
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show privacy base on page 495
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy multicast ip
339
privacy multicast ip
Maps an IP multicast address to a security association (SA) and its associated encryption and
authentication parameters. Use the no form of the command to remove the mapping. This
command applies to BPI+ only.
A CMTS may map downstream multicast flows to any of three classes of BPI+ security
associations: primary, static, or dynamic. If you map an IP multicast group’s traffic to a primary
SA, only the single cable modem that belongs to that SA can access that multicast group. If you
map the multicast group to a static or dynamic SA, then multiple cable modems may access that
multicast group.
Use the privacy multicast mac command to assign multicast SAs to specific cable modems.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy multicast ip <index> <multicast-ip-address> <mask>
said <number> sa-type {dynamic | none | primary | static}
encrypt-alg {des40cbcMode | des56cbcMode | none} authent-alg none
no privacy multicast ip <index>
Arguments
<index>
Specifies an index value that identifies the IP multicast address
mapping entry. Values range from 1 to 10000.
<multicast-ip-address>
Specifies the Class D IP address (for example, 239.1.1.1) of the
multicast group to which you are applying the security association
specified by the SAID.
<mask>
Specifies the mask, in dot-notation format, that can be used with
a single multicast group address or to specify a multicast address
range. For example, a multicast address of 239.1.0.0 and a mask
of 255.255.0.0 means that the SA applies to all multicast groups
within 239.1.0.0.
For a single multicast group address (for example, 239.2.2.2),
specify a mask of 255.255.255.255.
said <number>
Specifies the Security Association Identifier (SAID) of the SA.
Values range from 8192 to 16383.
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sa-type {dynamic |
none | primary |
static}
Specifies one of the following security association types:
■
■
■
■
encrypt-alg
{des40cbcMode |
des56cbcMode | none}
authent-alg none
dynamic – Specifies a Dynamic Security Association, which is
established and eliminated on the fly in response to the
initiation and termination of specific (downstream) traffic
flows. Both Static and Dynamic SAs can by shared by multiple
CMs.
none – Specifies no security association.
primary – Specifies Primary Security Association, which is tied to
a single cable modem, and is established when that cable
modem completes DOCSIS MAC registration.
static – Specifies a Static Security Association, which is
provisioned within the CMTS.
Specifies one of the following encryption algorithms:
■
des40cbcMode – Specifies 40-bit DES packet data encryption.
■
des56cbcMode – Specifies 56-bit DES packet data encryption.
■
none – Specifies no encryption.
Specifies the authentication algorithm. At this time, none is the
only supported value (no authentication).
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy multicast ip 1 239.2.2.2
255.255.255.255 said 8192 sa-type dynamic encrypt-alg des56cbcMode
authent-alg none
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy multicast ip
row count: 1
Index IP Address
IP Mask
SAID
SA Type Encrypt Alg
Authent
Alg
----- --------------- --------------- ----- ------- ------------ ------1 239.2.2.2
255.255.255.255 8192 dynamic des56cbcMode
none
Related Commands
■
■
privacy multicast mac on page 341
show privacy multicast on page 504
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
privacy multicast mac
341
privacy multicast mac
Assigns a multicast security association to a cable modem, thereby authorizing the modem for
access to a specific downstream multicast flow. This command applies to BPI+ only.
This security association is created using the privacy multicast ip command. Use the no
privacy multicast mac command to remove the security association from a cable modem.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy multicast mac <mac-address> said <number>
no privacy multicast mac <mac-address> said <number>
Arguments
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the cable modem.
said <number>
Specifies the SAID of the multicast SA. Use the show privacy multicast ip
command to display available SAIDs. Values range from 8192 to 16383.
Example
cli:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy multicast ip
row count: 1
Index IP Address
IP Mask
SAID
SA Type Encrypt Alg
Authent
Alg
----- --------------- --------------- ----- ------- ------------ ------1 239.2.2.2
255.255.255.255 8192 dynamic des56cbcMode
none
cli:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy multicast mac 00:10:95:04:0a:c3 said 8192
Related Commands
■
■
privacy multicast ip on page 339
show privacy multicast on page 504
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privacy tek
Sets the lifetime, in seconds, that the CMTS assigns to a Traffic Encryption Key (TEK) for an
associated SAID.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
privacy tek <said> {tek-lifetime <number> | reset}
Arguments
<said>
Specifies the SAID of the security association. The range of identifier
values is 1 to 4294967295.
{tek-lifetime
Specifies one of the following values:
<number> | reset}
■
teklifetime <number> – Specifies the allowable value range for the
TEK lifetime. Values range from 1 to 6048000 seconds.
■
reset – Resets the value range for the TEK lifetime.
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# privacy tek 8192 tek-lifetime 604800
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
privacy base tek-lifetime on page 334
show privacy base on page 495
show privacy tek on page 506
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
proxy-arp
343
proxy-arp
Enables proxy ARP on the current cable interface. Modems cannot directly perform address
resolution with other modems in the cable plant as upstream and downstream ports are separate
interfaces. Enabling proxy ARP with this command allows cable modems to perform address
resolution with other cable modems.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
proxy-arp
Example
The following example enables proxy ARP so that the cable modems attached to cable
interface 1/1/1 can resolve addresses for other modems attached to the same interface.
cli# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli# proxy-arp
cli#
Related Commands
■
no proxy-arp on page 292
■
show proxy-arp on page 508
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qos permission
Enables cable modem registration access to the CMTS. Use the no qos permission command to
remove the configuration.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
qos permission modems
no qos permission modems
Arguments
modems
Enables cable modem registration requests to create entries in the QoS
tables.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# qos permission modem
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show qos permission
permission: 4
C/S/I
1/1/1
Permission
Create by SNMP
: No
Create by Modems : Yes
Update by SNMP
: No
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> qos on page 428
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
quit
345
quit
Exits the Cuda 12000 command line interface (CLI) shell. Console and secure shell (SSH) users are
returned to the Linux prompt. Telnet sessions are terminated.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
quit
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# quit
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radius-server
Specifies a RADIUS authentication server. Use the no form of the command to remove the
RADIUS authentication server.
Mode
root
Syntax
radius-server {host <ip-address> | key {<number> | <string>}}
no radius-server
Arguments
host <ip-address>
Specifies the IP address of the RADIUS authentication server.
key {<number> | <string>}
Specifies an encryption key as a number or string. The key is
used for RADIUS authentication.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# radius-server host 201.1.1.1
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show radius-server
radius-server host 201.1.1.1
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
show radius-server on page 510
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
ranging-attempts
347
ranging-attempts
Specifies the number of times a cable modem will be invited to range before the cable modem is
removed from the system. A value of zero means that the CMTS will invite the cable modem to
range forever.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ranging-attempts <value>
Arguments
<value>
Number of times the CMTS will invite the modem to range before
removing it from the system. Valid Range: 0 – 1024. Default:16.
Example
cli# interface 1/1/1
cli# ranging-attempts 0
cli#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
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report
Enables the sending of the OSPF neighbor state trap and the OSPF virtual neighbor state trap.
Use the no form of the command to disable sending of these traps.
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
report {ospf-nbr-state | ospf-virt-nbr-state}
no report {ospf-nbr-state | ospf-virt-nbr-state}
Arguments
{ospf-nbr-state |
ospf-virt-nbr-state}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
ospf-nbr-state – Enables sending of the OSPF neighbor state
trap. When used with the no form of the command, this
argument disables sending of the OSPF neighbor state trap.
ospf-virt-nbr-state – Enables sending of the OSPF virtual
neighbor state trap. When used with the no form of the
command, this argument disables sending of the OSPF virtual
neighbor state trap.
In addition to enabling these traps using the report command,
you must also configure their corresponding notification types
using the snmp-server host command in order to send the traps
to SNMP hosts.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
report
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:router:ospf# report ospf-nbr-state
cli:192.168.220.230:router:ospf# report ospf-virt-nbr-state
cli:192.168.220.230:router:ospf# show ospf
Admin Status
Enabled
TOS Support
False
Router Id
201.1.1.1
ABR Status
False
ASBR Status
False
Report ospf-nbr-state
Report ospf-virt-nbr-state
Related Commands
■
router ospf on page 359
■
show ospf on page 489
■
snmp-server host on page 564
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Enabled
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reset
Use this command to reboot a module. This command resets an active slot. When you reset the
slot, the module that resides in the selected slot reboots. You can use this command to remotely
reboot the management module in slot 1/13.
If you issue the command with no arguments, a soft reboot is performed.
Mode
slot(<c/s>)
Syntax
reset [{hard | soft}]
Arguments
{hard | soft}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
hard – Resets the module without rebooting it.
■
soft – Reboots the module.
Example
The following example resets the module that is installed in slot 1/1.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# slot 1/3
mode: slot(1/3)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/3)# reset
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/3)#
Related Commands
■
slot on page 555
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
reset rip stats
reset rip stats
Sets RIP statistical counters to 0. Use this command in conjunction with the show rip stats
current command.
Mode
root
Syntax
reset rip stats
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# reset rip stats
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
show rip stats current on page 515
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rip
Use this command to enter Router Information Protocol (RIP) configuration mode from within
router mode.
Mode
router
Syntax
rip
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:router# root
mode: root
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router
mode: router
cli:172.16.19.10:router# rip
mode: router:rip
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip#
Related Commands
■
router on page 356
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
root
root
Use this command to enter the top-level root mode.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
root
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# root
mode: root
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show mode
mode: root
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
show mode on page 458
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route-map
Defines a route map to control and modify RIP and OSPF routing information. A route map is
identified by its map-tag.
If you specify a route-map that exists, this command enters configuration mode for that
route-map. If you specify a new route-map, then the system creates the route map and enters
configuration mode for the new route-map.
You can permit or deny that routes be advertised or learned, or define the properties with which
these routes are distributed. You add route-maps to map-lists to create route filters. These
route-maps serve as the criteria that determine which routes to match, and specify the action to
take for all matching routes.
Mode
To create an import route-map for RIP routes:
router:rip:import
To create an export route-map for RIP routes:
router:rip:export
To create an import route-map for OSPF routes:
router:ospf:import
To create an export route-map for OSPF routes:
router:ospf:export
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
route-map
355
Syntax
While in router:ospf:import mode, the syntax is:
route-map <map-tag>
All ospf routes are must be imported and cannot be denied.
For the other supported modes, the syntax is:
route-map <map-tag> {permit | deny}
Arguments
<map-tag>
Number of this route-map. This number identifies the route-map to
the system.
permit
Permits the import of export of matching routes.
deny
Denies, or prevents, the import or export of matching routes.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router rip import
mode: router:rip:import
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import# route-map 1 permit
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import:route-map(1)# show route-map
ID Description Route Address
Route Mask
Peer Address
Peer Mask
--- ----------- --------------- --------------- --------------- --------------1
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
row count: 1
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip:import:route-map(1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
match on page 254
override on page 309
show map-list on page 456
show route-map on page 517
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router
Use this command to enter router configuration mode.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
router
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router
mode: router
cli:172.16.19.10:router#
Related Commands
■
■
■
ospf on page 306
rip on page 352
show mode on page 458
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
router-id
357
router-id
Configures the OSPF router ID. The OSPF router ID uniquely identifies the router to other routers
within an autonomous system.
In broadcast networks, if the priority values of the routers involved in the designated router
election are equal, the router ID determines the designated router. If two or more routers have
the same priority, the router with the highest router ID is elected as the designated router for the
area.
Note the following:
■
The router ID must be unique for every router in the autonomous system.
■
You cannot specify 0.0.0.0 or 255.255.255.255 as router IDs.
Mode
router:ospf
Syntax
router-id <ip-address>
Arguments
<ip-address>
The router ID that you want to assign to the system, defined in IP
address format.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# router-id 201.1.1.1
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf# show ospf
Admin Status
Enabled
TOS Support
False
Router Id
201.1.1.1
ABR Status
False
ASBR Status
False
Report ospf-nbr-state
Report ospf-virt-nbr-state
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf#
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Enabled
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
asbr on page 54
no asbr on page 263
ospf area on page 307
show ospf on page 489
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
router ospf
359
router ospf
Use this command to enter router ospf configuration mode. Within this mode you can configure
global OSPF parameters, and enter import or export modes to create OSPF route filters.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
router ospf
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router ospf
mode: router:ospf
cli:172.16.19.10:router:
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
asbr on page 54
export on page 166
import on page 179
no asbr on page 263
ospf area on page 307
report on page 348
router-id on page 357
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router rip
Use this command to enter router RIP mode. Within this mode you can configure RIP import and
export filters.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
router rip
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router rip
mode: router:rip
cli:172.16.19.10:router:rip#
Related Commands
■
■
export on page 166
import on page 179
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
save
361
save
Use this command to persist (save) system configuration for all active system slots. Active slots
are slots that have operational system modules installed.
Mode
slot(<c/s>)
root
Syntax
save
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# save
Saving slot: 1/1 ..
Save request passed for slot
Saving slot: 1/3 ...
Save request passed for slot
Saving slot: 1/8 ...
Save request passed for slot
Saving slot: 1/11 .....
Save request passed for slot
Saving slot: 1/13 .
Save request passed for slot
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
■
root on page 353
slot on page 555
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
1/1
1/3
1/8
1/11
1/13
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
set paging
Use this command to toggle screen paging on or off. When paging is on, displays that extend
beyond the screen are stopped after the screen is filled and continuation of the display is
indicated with:
- more-
You can then hit any key to continue drawing the display.
When paging is off, the entire screen is drawn without interruption.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
set paging {on | off}
Arguments
on
Enables paging of the display. After screen is filled, the user can hit any key
to continue.
off
Displays are drawn without interruption, even if the resulting output
extends beyond the current window.
Related Commands
■
set prompt on page 364
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
set password
set password
Modifies the password for the current account.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
set password <new-password>
Arguments
<new-password>
New password for the current account.
Example
The following example changes the root password to adcbas:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# set password adcbas
Password for 'root' was successfully changed
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
account on page 621
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set prompt
Use this command to change the CLI prompt. By default, the prompt displays both the IP address
of the management module and the current mode. You can configure the prompt so this
information is not displayed.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
set prompt [mode]
Arguments
mode
Configures the prompt to display the IP address of the
management module and the current mode.
Example
The following example removes the IP address and current mode from the prompt, then sets
the prompt back to its default display.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# set prompt
cli# set prompt mode
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
set time
365
set time
Sets the system time. If you set the system time, and you are using an external provisioning
system, make sure that the time you set is synchronized with that system.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
set time <string>
Arguments
<string>
A text string that specifies system time in the following format:
“<day> <month> <date> <time> <standard> <year>”
The string must be enclosed in quotation marks. For example:
“Wed Sep 05 13:09:01 EDT 2001”
Use the show time command to display system time. This
command displays system time in the same format in which you
must specify system time.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Host system time:
Wed
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Setting system time to:
Host system time:
Wed
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Host system time:
Wed
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
show time
Sep 05 13:18:02 EDT 2001
set time "Wed Sep 05 13:18:20 EDT 2001"
Wed Sep 05 13:18:20 EDT 2001
Sep 05 13:18:20 EDT 2001
show time
Sep 05 13:18:28 EDT 2001
Related Commands
■
show time on page 541
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set timeout
Sets the timeout for idle CLI sessions, in minutes.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
set timeout <minutes>
Arguments
<minutes>
Specifies the timeout for idle CLI sessions, in minutes. Values
range from 0 to 3679200.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# set timeout 15
Setting CLI timeout period to 15 minutes
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show timeout
Time Out: 15 Minutes
Related Commands
■
show timeout on page 542
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
shared-secret
367
shared-secret
Sets a shared secret on the current CMTS interface. The shared secret is shared by both the
provisioning server and the CMTS. You must configure the same shared secret for both the CMTS
and the provisioning server utilized by that CMTS. The CMTS uses the shared secret to verify that
the cable modems received their configurations through a trusted server.
Use the no form of the command to remove the shared secret.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
shared-secret [ascii] <string>
no shared-secret
Arguments
ascii
Specify this keyword when entering a text-string as a shared secret. If you
enter a string without this keyword, you must enter a hex string.
<string>
Shared secret string. If you enter a hex string, the length of the hex string
must be even. Use empty quotes (““) to remove the shared secret.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# shared-secret 123456
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show shared-secret
Shared Key
ASCII: "¦4V"
HEX:
"12:34:56"
Shared Key Enabled
Yes
Related Commands
■
show shared-secret on page 521
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show aaa
This command displays the host server’s current configuration for network access authentication.
Mode
root
Syntax
show aaa
Example
This example shows that TACACS+ is enabled for network access security authentication.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show aaa
aaa authentication login default tacacs+
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
aaa authentication on page 44
■
radius-server on page 346
■
show radius-server on page 510
■
show tacacs-server on page 540
tacacs-server on page 585
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show access-class
show access-class
Displays all access-lists applied to the current interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show access-class
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show access-class
Access List
Priority Row
List
Direction
Status
Number
------ --------- -------- -----1
in
2
1
row count: 1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
access-class on page 45
access-list on page 47
no access-class on page 260
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show access-list
Displays all access-lists defined on the system; use the rule number argument to display a
specified access list.
The system keeps a central pool of access lists that you create using the access-list command.
You can then select from this central pool of access lists when applying them to interfaces using
the access-class command.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show access-list <rule-number>
Arguments
<rule-number>
Rule number of the access list that you want to display.
Example 1
The following example displays access list 1 on interface 1/1/1:
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show access-list 1
Ac Rule Prot IP Source
IP Dest
-- ---- ---- --------------DE
1 tcp
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
.. .... .... ...............
Mask Source
Mask Dest
--------------255.255.255.255
255.255.255.255
...............
Start
Port
----0
0
.....
End
Port
----65535
65535
.....
Estab
Sync
----False
False
.....
TOS ChTOS
Msk
--- -----0
0
0
... ......
row count: 1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show access-list
371
Example 2
The following example displays all access lists defined on the system:
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show access-list
List
----1
.....
2
.....
Ac Rule Prot IP Source
IP Dest
-- ---- ---- --------------DE
1 tcp
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
.. .... .... ...............
PE
1
ip
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
.. .... .... ...............
Mask Source
Mask Dest
--------------255.255.255.255
255.255.255.255
...............
255.255.255.255
255.255.255.255
...............
row count: 2
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
access-class on page 45
access-list on page 47
no access-list on page 262
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Start
Port
----0
0
.....
End
Port
----65535
65535
.....
Estab
Sync
----False
False
.....
False
False
..... ..... .....
TOS
Msk
--0
0
...
0
0
...
ChTOS
-----0
......
0
......
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show admission-control
Displays the current admission control status (enabled or disabled) for the cable interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):#
Syntax
show admission-control
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show admission-control
CMTS Admission Control:
Disable
Related Commands
■
admission-control on page 51
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show alarm-throttle
373
show alarm-throttle
Displays the following parameters:
■
Alarm delivery interval
■
Alarm threshold, which is the maximum number of alarms to deliver during an alarm delivery
interval
Mode
root
Syntax
show alarm-throttle
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show alarm-throttle
Alarm Delivery Interval : 10
Max Alarms per Interval : 400
Related Commands
■
alarm-throttle on page 52
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show arp
Displays the Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) cache for the current interface. Both dynamic and
static ARP entries are displayed.
Mode
interface <type> c/s/i
Syntax
show arp
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show arp
IP Address
---------------192.168.19.51
192.168.19.52
192.168.19.53
192.168.19.54
192.168.19.55
192.168.19.56
192.168.19.57
192.168.19.58
MAC Address
Type
------------------ ---------00:90:83:36:82:f1
dynamic
00:90:83:36:82:ee
dynamic
00:90:96:00:39:f9
dynamic
00:90:96:00:39:7f
dynamic
00:90:96:00:29:71
dynamic
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
dynamic
00:10:95:01:f0:05
dynamic
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
dynamic
row count: 14
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
add arp on page 50
■
clear arp-cache on page 83
■
del arp on page 138
no proxy-arp on page 292
proxy-arp on page 343
■
■
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show arp timeout
375
show arp timeout
Displays the timeout for dynamic ARP cache entries associated with an interface. The timeout can
be set with the arp timeout command.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):#
Syntax
show arp timeout
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# show arp timeout
ARP Aging
Enabled
ARP Timeout
600
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# arp timeout 700
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/2/1)# show arp timeout
ARP Aging
Enabled
ARP Timeout
700
Related Commands
■
arp timeout on page 53
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show aux-device
Displays the current power supply and fan tray fault report configuration, including which alarms
are sent out over the alarms out DB-15 connector on the rear chassis panel. The command also
displays clock sources for backplane clock A and backplane clock B.
Mode
root
Syntax
show aux-device {ac-monitor | backplane-clocks | db15 | dc-monitor |
fan-rotation | fan-temp | faults | ps-temp}
Arguments
ac-monitor
Displays the assertion level configured for monitoring of AC power.
backplane-clocks
Displays the sources for backplane clock A and backplane clock B.
Clock sources are none, bits-a, bits-b, and internal. The command
output also indicates whether the Stratum-3 oscillator is installed.
db15
Shows the alarms configured to be sent out over the alarms out DB-15
connector on the rear chassis panel. Note that a value of “enabled”
indicates that the alarm is configured to be sent out over the DB-15
connector; a value of “disabled” indicates that it will not be sent over
the DB-15 connector.
dc-monitor
Displays the assertion level configured for monitoring of DC power.
fan-rotation
Displays the assertion level configured for monitoring the rotation of
fans within the fan tray unit.
fan-temp
Displays the assertion level configured for the monitoring of the fan
tray temperature.
faults
Displays the assertion level currently configured for all devices.
ps-temp
Displays the assertion level configured for the monitoring of power
supply temperature.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show aux-device
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show aux-device faults
Assert Ps Temp Fault
active-high
Assert Ps AC Fault
active-high
Assert Ps DC Fault
active-high
Assert Fan Temp Fault
active-high
Assert Fan Rotation Fault
active-high
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
aux-device ac-monitor on page 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
aux-device db15 alarm on page 58
aux-device dc-monitor on page 62
aux-device fan-rotation on page 63
aux-device fan-temp on page 64
aux-device ps-temp on page 65
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show boot
Displays the current boot configuration — enabled or disabled.
When you issue the command in root mode, you must specify the slot keyword and the <c/s>
slot identifier. When you issue the command in slot mode, you do not have to specify any
arguments.
Mode
root
slot <c/s>
Syntax
show boot [slot <c/s>]
Arguments
slot <c/s>
Specifies the slot for which you want to obtain boot status.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# slot 1/1
mode: slot(1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show boot
Slot State
enabled
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
boot on page 67
slot on page 555
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show bootp-policy
379
show bootp-policy
Displays BOOTP policies for an interface. Issuing this command without any arguments displays
all BOOTP policies configured for an interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show bootp-policy [{<index> | default}]
Arguments
<index>
Specifies the index number of a BOOTP policy, which displays details on
that policy only.
default
Displays details on the default BOOTP policy.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show bootp-policy
row count: 2
Index Description
Mac Address
Mask
Action Server List
----- -------------- ----------------- ----------------- ------ ------------2
00:90:11:00:00:00 ff:ff:ff:00:00:00 permit 202.199.1.1
202.199.1.2
202.199.1.3
202.199.1.4
3
4a:01:11:00:00:00 ff:ff:ff:00:00:00
deny
Default bootp policy:
Policy Action
Policy Server List
deny
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show bootp-policy 2
Index
2
Description
Mac Address
00:90:11:00:00:00
Mask
ff:ff:ff:00:00:00
Action
permit
Server List
202.199.1.1 202.199.1.2 202.199.1.3 202.199.1.4
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
bootp-policy on page 68
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show bridge-group
381
show bridge-group
Displays the network-layer bridge groups currently defined on the system. Use this command
with no arguments to display all bridge groups defined on the system. Pass the command a
bridge group number or name to show a specified bridge group.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show bridge-group [{<group-number> | <group-name>}]
Arguments
<group-number>
For bridge groups identified by number, specify the number of
the bridge group that you want to display.
<group-name>
For bridge groups identified by text string, specify the name of
the bridge group that you want to display.
Example 1
The following example displays group number 1:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show bridge-group 1
Bridge Group: 1
C/S/I:
129/1/0
Chassis
Slot
Interface
---------- ---------- ---------1
1
1
1
11
1
row count: 2
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Example 2
The following example displays the bridge group named LAN_1:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show bridge-group LAN_1
Bridge Group: LAN_1
Example 3
The following example displays all bridge groups defined on the system:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show bridge-group
Bridge Group: 1
Chassis
Slot
Interface
---------- ---------- ---------1
1
1
1
11
1
row count: 2
Bridge Group: LAN_1
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
bridge-group on page 70
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show bridge-timeout
show bridge-timeout
Displays aging and reply timers for bridge group broadcast flows.
Mode
To displays timers for all bridge groups on all interfaces:
root
To display timers for a specific bridge group:
interface:bridge-group(<group>)
To display timers for a specific interface:
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show bridge-timeout
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show bridge-timeout
Reply Timeout
9
Aging Timeout
15
Related Commands
■
bridge-timeout on page 74
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show buffers
Displays buffer usage for the current module. Note that this command does not show buffer
usage for the control module.
Mode
slot(c/s)
Syntax
show buffers
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:slot(1/1)# show buffers
index[0] = 1
index[1] = 1
index[2] = 0
index[3] = 2
Buffer Pool Size
1024
Buffer Allocated
151
Buffer Available
873
The fields are described as follows:
Field
Description
index[0]
The chassis ID.
index[1]
The slot ID.
index[2]
The interface ID of the module.
index[3]
The logical port ID of the module.
Buffer Pool Size
The total number of memory buffers for the module. The total
equals the sum of the allocated buffers and available buffers.
Buffer Allocated
The total number of memory allocated memory buffers.
Buffer Available
The total number of available (free) memory buffers.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show chassis
show chassis
Displays details on the local chassis or a remote chassis.
Mode
root
Syntax
show chassis {local | <ip-address>}
Arguments
local
Displays details on the local chassis.
<ip-address>
Displays details on the chassis with the specified IP address.
Example
cli:root# show chassis local
Multi Chassis
Host Name
:
IP Address :
Group Name :
Version
:
Description :
Service : disable
Tech1
192.168.208.3
group1
3.0.6 CPM3.0 21 2001_07_17_1036
null
Related Commands
■
chassis on page 77
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show chassis-config
Shows the current chassis configuration, including:
■
chassis-number — Number assigned to the chassis (default chassis number is 101).
■
ChassisID — Identifies the chassis.
■
clusterID — Displays the chassis cluster ID. The default is 0, which is the recommended
value.
■
Manager — Indicates the slot number of the primary management module and the slot
number of the secondary management module. The system supports two management
modules for Management Module Redundancy.
■
Scope — One of the following:
Chassis — The management module can be used to configure only the current system.
Cluster — The scope of this management module is cluster-wide. This is the default
configuration as the current release supports a single-chassis configuration only.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show chassis-config
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show chassis-config
Chassis Number:
101
Chassis Id:
1
Cluster Id:
0
Primary Manager Slot:
13
Secondary Manager Slot: None
Scope:
Cluster
Related Commands
■
chassis-config on page 78
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show chassis-fault status
387
show chassis-fault status
Displays which Cuda 12000 chassis alarms are enabled and disabled. Enabled alarms are listed as
“okay.” Disabled alarms are listed as “disabled.” If a fault has caused an alarm to generate, the
status is “faulted.”
Mode
root
Syntax
show chassis-fault status
Example
cli:192.168.244.212:root# chassis-fault backplane-power local-pwr-a
cli:192.168.244.212:root# show chassis-fault status
Chassis Fault Status
Bits A Fault
Bits B Fault
Backplane System Fault
Backplane Temp Fault
Backplane Power Fault
Backplane Power A Fault
Backplane Power B Fault
Red Alarm Fault
Blue Alarm Fault
Yellow Alarm Fault
Processor Temp Fault
Ps Temp Fault
Ps AC Fault
Ps DC Fault
Fan Temp Fault
Fan Rotation Fault
Local Pwr A Fault
Local Pwr B Fault
Related Commands
■
chassis-fault on page 80
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
okay
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
disabled
okay
disabled
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show clock-synchronization
Displays the status of clock synchronization on a module.
Mode
slot
Syntax
show clock-synchronization
Example
cli:192.168.244.212:slot(1/4)# show clock-synchronization
Clock Synch Status
unSupported
Card Drive Clock_A
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
Card Drive Clock_B
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
Related Commands
■
aux-device backplane-clock-a on page 56
■
aux-device backplane-clock-b on page 57
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show cm-filter
389
show cm-filter
Displays filters for cable modem and CPE traffic. Issuing the command with no arguments
displays all filters on the CMTS.
Mode
root
Syntax
show cm-filter [<group-id> [<index>]]
Arguments
<group-id>
Specifies the group ID (a number between 1 and 60) that identifies the
filter group. This displays all filters in the group.
<index>
Specifies the index number of a filter within the group. This displays
details on the specified filter only.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show cm-filter 2 1
Group
2
Index
1
Src Address
0.0.0.0
Src Mask
0.0.0.0
Dest Address
144.133.1.0
Dest Mask
255.255.255.0
Protocol
tcp
TOS
00
TOS Mask
00
Action
deny
Matches
0
Source Port
65536
Destination Port
65536
TCP Flag Values
TCP Flag Mask
Related Commands
■
cm-filter on page 88
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show cm-filter-default
Displays the default cable modem and CPE filter groups.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show cm-filter-default
Example
cli:root# show cm-filter-default
CPE DS Filter Group
CPE US Filter Group
CM DS Filter Group
CM US Filter Group
0
1
0
0
Related Commands
■
cm-filter-default cm downstream on page 92
■
cm-filter-default cm upstream on page 94
■
cm-filter-default cpe downstream on page 96
■
cm-filter-default cpe upstream on page 98
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show cm-offline
391
show cm-offline
Displays the parameters that the CMTS uses to track and maintain statistics for offline cable
modems on the current interface:
■
Cable Modem Offline Timer — Displays the number of days that the CMTS tracks offline
cable modems. You set the value of this parameter using the cm-offline timer command.
■
Cable Modem Stats Persist — Displays whether the ability of the CMTS to maintain statistics
for cable modems that go offline is enabled or disabled. You set the value of this parameter
using the cm-offline persist command.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show cm-offline
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cm-offline
Cable Modem Offline Timer
35
Cable Modem Stats Persist
enabled
Related Commands
■
cm-offline persist on page 102
■
cm-offline timer on page 103
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show controllers
Displays SONET defect and alarm information for a specified Packet Over SONET (POS)
interface.
Mode
root
Syntax
show controllers pos <c/s/i>
Arguments
<c/s/i>
Interface for which you want to display alarm and defect information
identified in terms of chassis/slot/port.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show controllers
Example
cli# root
mode: root
cli# show controllers pos 1/3/1
--from itable ----------------------------------Interface Type
39
POS 1/3/1 (line protocol)
closed
--from bassonetline table-----------------------Section: LOF
0
Section: LOS
0
Section: BIP(B1)
0
Line: AIS
0
Line: RDI
0
Line: FEBE(M1)
0
Line: BIP(B2)
0
Clock Recovery: LOC
0
--from bassonetpath table-----------------------Path: AIS
0
Path: RDI
0
Path: FEBE(G1)
0
Path: BIP(B3)
0
Path: LOP
--from bassonetmediumconfig table------------------from bassonetmediumstatus table---------------Framing
Sonet
--from bassonetalarmreport-table-----------------Report alarms for B1
enabled
Report alarms for B2
enabled
Report alarms for B3
enabled
Report alarms for LAIS
enabled
Report alarms for LRDI
disabled
Report alarms for PAIS
disabled
Report alarms for PLOP
enabled
Report alarms for PRDI
disabled
Report alarms for SD-BER
disabled
Report alarms for SF-BER
enabled
Report alarms for SLOF
enabled
Report alarms for SLOS
enabled
Threshold for SD report
7
Threshold for SF report
4
--from bassonetalarm-table-----------------------Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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Local alarm active now
Remote alarm active now
B1 errors occurring now
B2 errors occurring now
B3 errors occurring now
LAIS errors occurring now
LRDI errors occurring now
PAIS errors occurring now
PLOP errors occurring now
PRDI errors occurring now
SD-BER errs occurring now
SF-BER errs occurring now
SLOF errors occurring now
SLOS errors occurring now
None
None
false
false
false
false
false
false
false
false
false
false
false
false
Related Commands
■
interface on page 181
■
no ppp username on page 291
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show cpe-control
show cpe-control
Displays subscriber management default settings for cable modems.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show cpe-control
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show cpe-control
MAX IP
16
Active
False
Learnable
True
Related Commands
■
■
■
cpe-control active on page 130
cpe-control learnable on page 131
cpe-control max-ip on page 132
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show cpu-utilization
Displays CPU utilization for both the network processor and Pentium processor on installed
modules. All forwarding modules utilize a network processor; only DOCSIS/EuroDOCSIS modules
and route server modules utilize the additional Pentium processor.
After you enable CPU utilization using this command, you can then use the show
cpu-utilization feature to display CPU usage for these module processors.
Use the no cpu-utilization command to turn this feature off.
Mode
slot(<c/s>)
Syntax
show cpu-utilization {1 | 2} {h | d | m}
Arguments
1
Displays CPU utilization for the network processor. Applicable to all
forwarding modules.
2
Displays CPU utilization for the on-board Pentium processor. Applicable
only to DOCSIS/EuroDOCSIS modules, and modules configured as the
route server.
h
Displays CPU usage for a 1 hour duration in 1 minute intervals.
d
Displays CPU usage for a 1 day duration in 1 hour intervals.
m
Displays CPU usage for a 1 minute duration in 5 second intervals.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show cpu-utilization
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# slot 1/1
mode: slot(1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show cpu-utilization 1 m
Cpu Utilization, Duration: 1 Minute in 5 second intervals
row count: 12
Time
Avg CPU
(Seconds) Usage
---------- ---------5
5
10
3
15
2
20
2
25
2
30
2
35
2
40
15
45
4
50
4
55
2
60
5
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show cpu-utilization 2 h
Cpu Utilization, Duration: 1 Hour in 1 minute intervals
row count: 60
row count: 60
Time
Avg CPU
Max CPU
Max CPU
(Minutes) Usage
Usage
Usage Time
---------- ---------- ---------- ---------1
13
14
2
2
13
15
3
3
13
14
6
4
13
14
4
5
13
14
11
6
12
14
6
7
13
14
7
8
14
18
7
9
13
14
8
10
13
14
8
11
13
14
8
12
13
14
12
13
13
14
10
14
13
14
11
15
12
13
12
--More--
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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398
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show db-connect
Displays provisioning server access information.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show db-connect
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show db-connect
ShowDBConnect: showing dbconnect info
ProvServerId =1
ProvInfoLdapServerIpAddr =127.0.0.1
ProvInfoLdapServerPort =389
ProvInfoLdapServerUserName =cn=Directory Manager
ProvInfoLdapServerPassword =********
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
■
db-connect on page 136
no db-connect on page 267
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show dhcp-authority
399
show dhcp-authority
Displays DHCP authority ranges for the interface. Issuing the command with no arguments
displays all ranges.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show dhcp-authority [{<index> | default}]
Arguments
<index>
Specifies the index number of a DHCP authority range, which displays
details on that range only.
default
Displays details on the default DHCP authority range.
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-authority
Range Number
Lower Range
Upper Range
Status
---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -----DHCP Authority Status
disable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# dhcp-authority 4 start
201.1.2.140 end 201.1.2.160
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-authority
row count: 1
Range Number
Lower Range
Upper Range
Status
---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -----4 201.1.2.140
201.1.2.160
1
DHCP Authority Status
disable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# dhcp-authority enable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-authority
row count: 1
Range Number
Lower Range
Upper Range
Status
---------------- ---------------- ---------------- -----4 201.1.2.140
201.1.2.160
1
DHCP Authority Status
enable
Related Commands
■
dhcp-authority on page 139
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show dhcp-policy
401
show dhcp-policy
Displays DHCP policies configured for the current interface. Issuing the command with no
arguments displays all policies.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show dhcp-policy [{<index> | default}]
Arguments
<index>
Specifies the index number of a DHCP policy, which displays details on
that policy only.
default
Displays details on the default DHCP policy.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-policy
Default dhcp policy:
Policy Action
permit
Policy Server List
Forward Internal
enable
Related Commands
■
dhcp-policy on page 142
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
402
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show dhcp-relay
Displays DHCP relay information for the current cable interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show dhcp-relay [counters]
Arguments
counters
Use this argument to include DHCP Relay statistics in the display.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show dhcp-relay
dhcp-relay
Add Agent Options
Drop Mismatch
Max. Pkt. Len.
Relay Mode
enable
enable
disable
576
replace
Server Address
---------------giAddresses:
CM
CPE
MTA
201.0.0.1
202.0.0.1
0.0.0.0
Related Commands
■
■
dhcp-relay on page 145
no dhcp-relay on page 268
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show downstream
show downstream
Displays the downstream configuration parameters for the current CMTS interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show downstream
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
C/S/P
1 / 1 / 2 / 2
Frequency
507.0
Interleave
taps32Increment4
Modulation
qam64
ChannelWidth
6
ChannelPower
50.0
AnnexType
Annex B
show downstream
Symbol Rate
(baud)
5056941
Admin Status
Operational Status
Out
Out
Out
Out
Out
Out
Octets
Unicast Packets
Multicast Packets
Broadcast Packets
Errors
Discards
up
up
3666257239
3407902
464122469
19875
0
0
Related Commands
■
downstream frequency on page 148
■
downstream interleave-depth on page 150
■
downstream modulation on page 151
■
downstream transmit-power on page 155
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
(MHz)
(MHz)
(dBmV)
403
404
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show event-config
Displays the DOCSIS 1.1 event transmission, reporting, and syslog parameters. If you do not
specify any arguments, the command displays all of the parameters.
Mode
root
Syntax
show event-config {throttle | reporting | syslog}
Arguments
throttle
Displays the parameters that control the pace of event transmission
(threshold, interval, admin, throttle inhibited). In the command output,
note that the Throttle Inhibited field displays True if one of the following
conditions is met:
■
■
Event Administrative Status is set to inhibited.
Event Administrative Status is set to stopAtThreshold and the threshold
has been reached.
Otherwise, this field displays False.
reporting
Displays the event classes and the reporting action for each class.
syslog
Displays the IP address of the syslog server.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show event-config
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show event-config
Event Throttle Parameters
------------------------Threshold
0
Interval
1
Admin Status
unconstrained
Throttle Inhibited
False
Event Reporting Priorities
-------------------------row count: 8
Priority
Action
----------- -----------------emergency local|traps|syslog
alert local
critical local|traps|syslog
error local|traps|syslog
warning local|traps|syslog
notice local|traps|syslog
information none
debug none
Syslog Server
133.132.1.1
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show event-config throttle
Event Throttle Parameters
------------------------Threshold
0
Interval
1
Admin Status
unconstrained
Throttle Inhibited
False
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show event-config reporting
Event Reporting Priorities
-------------------------row count: 8
Priority
Action
----------- -----------------emergency local|traps|syslog
alert local
critical local|traps|syslog
error local|traps|syslog
warning local|traps|syslog
notice local|traps|syslog
information none
debug none
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show event-config syslog
Syslog Server
133.132.1.1
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Related Commands
■
■
■
event-config reporting on page 159
event-config syslog on page 162
event-config throttle on page 163
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show event-log
show event-log
Displays the contents of the event log.
Mode
root
Syntax
show event-log
Example
cli:192.168.220.206:root# show event-log
row count: 133
Index First Time Last Time Counts
Level
ID
------ ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------1 2000-12-31 2000-12-31
1
critical 2147483652
,21:1:40.0 ,21:1:40.0
,455:0
,455:0
2 2000-12-31
,21:31:40.
0,455:0
3 2001-1-1,1
:20:0.0,45
5:0
2000-12-31
,21:31:40.
0,455:0
2001-3-6,1
:26:40.0,4
55:0
1
1264
4 2000-12-31 2000-12-31
,19:28:20. ,19:28:20.
0,455:0
0,455:0
2
5 2000-12-31 2000-12-31
,19:36:40. ,23:46:40.
0,455:0
0,455:0
--More--
5
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Text
---------CMTS/CM
Down ifIndex =
8781825
critical 2147483649 Card Down
- 1/1/1
critical 2147483652 CMTS/CM
Down ifIndex =
8781825
critical 2147483652 CMTS/CM
Down ifIndex =
8781825
critical 2147483652 CMTS/CM
Down ifIndex =
407
408
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
The show event-log command output displays these fields of information about each
event:
Field
Description
Index
The number of the event in the log. This number is used
to order the events in the log.
First Time
The time that the log entry was created.
Last Time
The time that the last event associated with the log entry
occurred. In some cases, multiple events can be associated
with a single log entry. This tends to happen when
duplicate events are reported. However, when only one
event is reported, then one event is associated with an
entry, which means that the First Time and Last Time
values are the same.
Counts
The number of consecutive event instances that this event
entry reports. The count starts at 1 when the entry is
created and increments by one for each subsequent
duplicate event.
Level
The event’s class (emergency, alert, critical, error,
warning, notice, info, debug).
ID
An internal event identifier. The Text field describes the
event associated with this identifier.
Text
Brief description of the event.
Related Commands
■
event-log clear on page 165
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show filter-aging
show filter-aging
Displays IP packet filter aging parameters for all interfaces in the current slot.
Mode
slot
Syntax
show filter-aging
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:slot(1/1)# show filter-aging
IP Filter Aging In
enable
IP Filter Aging In Rate
4096
IP Filter Aging Out
enable
IP Filter Aging Out Rate
4096
Related Commands
■
filter-aging on page 167
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
409
410
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show flap-list
Displays flap list parameters and other information for the current CMTS interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show flap-list [{control | ext | sortbyflapcnt | sortbytime}]
Arguments
{control | ext |
sortbyflapcnt |
sortbytime}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
■
control – Displays information on cable modems that are
currently in the flap list table.
ext – Displays statistics that are currently in the flap list
table.
sortbyflapcnt – Sorts the flap list display output by flap
count.
sortbytime – Sorts the flap list display output by time.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Max Table Size
8191
Aging Threshold
60
Insert Time Threshold
604800
Power Adjustment Threshold
3
show flap-list control
(rows)
(days)
(secs)
(dBmV)
Related Commands
■
flap-list aging on page 169
■
flap-list clear on page 170
■
flap-list insertion-time on page 172
■
flap-list power-adj-threshold on page 174
■
flap-list size on page 175
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show flash
411
show flash
Displays the configuration and boot settings for the module in the current slot.
Mode
slot(c/s)
Syntax
show flash {config | image}
Arguments
config
Displays the persisted configuration for the module in the current slot.
image
Displays the boot settings for module in the current slot.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# slot 1/11
mode: slot(1/11)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/11)# show flash config
Entries on processor 2:
Index Version Date and Time
File
Transfer Remove
Transfer
status
State
----- ------- ---------------- ---------- -------- -------1
0 1980-1-1,0:0:0.0
normal
none
locked
2
0 1980-1-1,0:0:0.0
normal
none
locked
row count: 2
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/11)#
Related Commands
■
■
boot on page 67
save on page 361
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Remove
-----normal
normal
412
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show host
Displays the IP address of the management module that you are logged into; the IP address
assigned to the Ethernet craft port.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show host
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show host
host: 172.16.19.10
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show in-counters
413
show in-counters
Displays inbound counter statistics for all interfaces installed on the system.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show in-counters
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show in-counters
Interface
------------1 / 1 / 1
1 / 1 / 3
1 / 1 / 4
1 / 1 / 5
1 / 1 / 6
1 / 3 / 1
1 / 3 / 2
1 / 3 / 3
1 / 8 / 1
1 / 11 / 1
1 / 11 / 2
1 / 11 / 3
1 / 11 / 4
1 / 11 / 5
1 / 11 / 6
1 / 11 / 7
1 / 11 / 8
129 / 1 / 0
129 / 1 / 1
Type
In octets In unicast In multicast In broadcast
-------------- ---------- ---------- ------------ -----------docsCableMac
841298
22174
0
1
docsCableUS(1)
502959
13084
0
1
docsCableUS(2)
338339
9090
0
0
docsCableUS(3)
0
0
0
0
docsCableUS(4)
0
0
0
0
sonet
0
0
0
0
sonetPath
0
0
0
0
ppp
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
ethernet
0
0
0
0
net bridge
0
0
0
0
net bridge
0
0
0
0
row count: 19
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
show out-counters on page 491
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
414
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show interface
Displays configuration parameters and statistics for Ethernet and POS interfaces.
Mode
interface:ethernet:csi(<c/s/i>)
interface:pos:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show interface
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show interface
Interface
1/11/1 Ethernet (100 Mb)
Configured duplex
auto
Configured speed
auto
Auto-negotiation
enable
In
In
In
In
Out
Out
Out
Out
octets
unicast
multicast
broadcast
octets
unicast
multicast
broadcast
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
duplex on page 156
negotiation auto on page 259
show interface ethernet on page 435
show interface pos on page 437
speed on page 582
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default
Displays the default upstream and downstream filter groups.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> cm-filter-default
Example
cli:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 cm-filter-default
CPE DS Filter Group
1
CPE US Filter Group
1
CM DS Filter Group
1
CM US Filter Group
1
Related Commands
■
cm-filter-default cm downstream on page 92
■
cm-filter-default cm upstream on page 94
■
cm-filter-default cpe downstream on page 96
■
cm-filter-default cpe upstream on page 98
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
415
416
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control
Displays subscriber management default settings for cable modems.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> cpe-control
Example
cli:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 cpe-control
MAX IP
16
Active
False
Learnable
True
Related Commands
■
■
■
cpe-control active on page 130
cpe-control learnable on page 131
cpe-control max-ip on page 132
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream
Displays downstream port configuration and statistics.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> downstream
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 downstream
C/S/P
1 / 1 / 2 / 2
Frequency
507.0 (MHz)
Interleave
taps32Increment4
Modulation
qam256
ChannelWidth
6 (MHz)
ChannelPower
550 (1/10 dBmV)
AnnexType
Annex B
Symbol Rate
Admin Status
Operational Status
Out
Out
Out
Out
Out
Out
Octets
Unicast Packets
Multicacast Packets
Broadcast Packets
Errors
Discards
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
5360537
up
up
683451855
14972
15357846
358
0
0
(baud)
417
418
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show interface cable <c/s/i> dynamic-service-stats
Displays the service flow statistics created through a Dynamic Service, initiated by the cable
modem or CMTS.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> dynamic-service-stats
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> dynamic-service-stats
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# root
mode: root
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 dynamic-service-stats
Direction
Outbound
DSA Requests
0
DSA Responses
0
DSA Acks
0
DSC Requests
0
DSC Responses
0
DSC Acks
0
DSD Requests
0
DSD Responses
0
Dynamic Adds
0
Dynamic Add Fails
0
Dynamic Changes
0
Dynamic Change Fails
0
Dynamic Deletes
0
Dynamic Delete Fails
0
DCC Requests
0
DCC Responses
0
DCC Acks
0
DCCs
0
DCC Fails
0
Direction
DSA Requests
DSA Responses
DSA Acks
DSC Requests
DSC Responses
DSC Acks
DSD Requests
DSD Responses
Dynamic Adds
Dynamic Add Fails
Dynamic Changes
Dynamic Change Fails
Dynamic Deletes
Dynamic Delete Fails
DCC Requests
DCC Responses
DCC Acks
DCCs
DCC Fails
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Inbound
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
419
420
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list
Displays the flap list for the specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> flap-list [sortbyflapcnt | sortbytime]
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 flap-list
Mac Address
Flap
Count
----------------- ----0:10:95:1:ef:d8
4
0:10:95:1:f0:5
4
0:10:95:4:a:b7
5
0:10:95:4:a:bd
5
0:10:95:4:a:c3
5
0:10:95:4:a:c4
5
0:90:83:32:9f:8c
3
0:90:83:36:82:ee
3
0:90:83:36:82:f1
3
0:90:96:0:29:6d
49
0:90:96:0:29:71
21
0:90:96:0:39:7f
23
0:90:96:0:39:f9
26
0:a0:73:69:39:65
3
Last Known
State
------------DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpReqRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
DhcpDiscRcvd
Insert Time
Remove Time
-------------99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:35
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:23
-------------99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:23
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:20
99-08-03 13:20
99-08-03 13:20
99-08-03 13:35
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:22
99-08-03 13:21
Hit
Miss
Count Count
----- ----1036
48
1036
48
1044
64
1045
64
1044
64
1044
64
1027
32
1029
32
1029
32
1119
273
1068
122
1079
164
1082
132
1028
32
row count: 14
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac
Displays MAC configuration and statistics for the specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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422
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 mac
Insertion Interval
10 (centisec)
Invited Ranging Attempts
16
Sync Interval
5 (millisec)
UCD Interval
2000 (millisec)
Hardware Map Timer
Periodic Ranging Timer
Plant Delay
PLL State
PLL Value
Stats:
Admin Status
Operational Status
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicacast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
Out Octets
Out Unicast Packets
Out Multicacast Packets
Out Broadcast Packets
Out Errors
Out Discards
Invalid Range Requests
Ranging Aborts
Invalid Registration Reque
Failed Registration Reques
Invalid Data Requests
T5 Timeouts
2000
15
1600
(microsec)
(secs)
normal
0
up
up
628646
16534
0
1
41
0
690478794
15117
15515781
359
0
0
0
4
0
0
0
0
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem
423
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem
Displays cable modem status summary for the selected cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem [<mac-address>]
Descriptions of arguments are provided on the reference pages for show modem
on page 459 and show modem <mac-address> on page 467.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 modem
row count: 12
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
----------------00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
--------------- ---- ---201.1.1.109
1
1
201.1.1.101
2
1
0.0.0.0
3 152
201.1.1.108
4
0
201.1.1.103
5
1
201.1.1.110
6
1
201.1.1.104
7
1
201.1.1.112
8
1
201.1.1.106
9
1
201.1.1.100
10
1
201.1.1.102
11
1
201.1.1.107
12
1
Related Commands
■
show modem on page 459
■
show modem <mac-address> on page 467
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
CID
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
--- --- ------ ------ ---------0 1:2
0
2727 Registered
0 1:2
0
2215 Registered
0 1:2
-9
2727 Ranging
0 1:2
0
1234 RegBpiTek
0 1:2
0
2210 Registered
0 1:2
0
2728 Registered
0 1:2
0
2218 Registered
0 1:2
0
2216 Registered
0 1:2
0
1637 Registered
0 1:2
0 10204 Registered
0 1:2
0
2215 Registered
3 1:2
0
1248 Registered
424
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem summary
Shows an abbreviated cable modem summary status for the current cable interface. Information
includes modem count and associated DOCSIS initialization states.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem summary
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 modem summary
row count: 13
Modem Status Summary
Modem State
-------------------DhcpReqRcv
RegBpiTek
Registered
Ranging
-------------------Total
Chan 1
-----0
0
0
0
-----0
Chan 2
-----4
1
7
1
-----13
Chan 3
-----0
0
0
0
-----0
Chan 4
-----0
0
0
0
-----0
All Chan
-------4
1
7
1
-------13
Related Commands
■
show modem summary on page 478
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile
425
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile
Displays the modulation profiles currently configured on the specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> modulation-profile
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 modulation-profile
Mod Interval Mod
Idx Usage
Type
Pream Pream Diff FEC
FEC CW Scram Max
Guard Last Scram
Offset Len
Error Len
Seed Burst Time CW
Enable
Size
--- -------- ----- ------ ----- ---- ----- ------ ----- ----- ----- ---- -----1 Request QPSK
56
64 no
0
16
338
2
8 no
yes
1 Initial QPSK
0
128 no
5
34
338
0
48 no
yes
1 Station QPSK
0
128 no
5
34
338
0
48 no
yes
1 Short
QAM16
272
144 no
6
78
338
7
8 yes
yes
1 Long
QAM16
256
160 no
8
220
338
0
8 yes
yes
2 Request QPSK
56
64 no
0
16
338
2
8 no
yes
2 Initial QPSK
0
128 no
5
34
338
0
48 no
yes
2 Station QPSK
0
128 no
5
34
338
0
48 no
yes
2 Short
QPSK
48
72 no
5
78
338
12
8 yes
yes
2 Long
QPSK
40
80 no
8
220
338
0
8 yes
yes
row count: 10
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
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show interface cable <c/s/i> pll-state
Displays the Phase Lock Loop (PLL) state for the specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> pll-state
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 pll-state
PLL State
normal
PLL Value
0
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> proxy-arp
show interface cable <c/s/i> proxy-arp
Use this command to verify whether proxy ARP is enabled or disabled on the current cable
interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> proxy-arp
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 proxy-arp
Simple Proxy Arp:
Disable
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
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show interface cable <c/s/i> qos
Use this command to verify QoS configuration for a specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> qos
Example
cli:192.168.220.222:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 qos
QOS
Service
Profile Priority
Index
------- -------1025
7
1026
1
Max
Guaranteed Max
Max
Baseline Status
Upstream
Bandwidth Downstream Upstream
Privacy
Bandwidth
Bandwidth TxBurst
---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- -------- ------0
0
0
0
2
1
64000
0
1000000
0
2
1
Related Commands
■
show qos on page 509
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> sid
429
show interface cable <c/s/i> sid
Displays information by service identifier (SID) of each cable modem registered with the CMTS.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> sid {<sid-number> | stats}
Arguments
<sid-number>
Specify the SID for which you want to display information.
stats
Displays SID statistics.
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Example
The following example shows all cable modem by SID, then uses the stats keyword to show
statistics for each SID.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 sid
row count: 12
SID
QOS
Create Time
----- ------ ----------------1
1026 01-08-29 18:39:14
2
1026 01-08-29 18:42:03
3
1025 01-08-29 18:26:25
4
0 01-08-29 18:42:05
5
1026 01-08-30 10:09:33
6
1026 01-08-29 18:40:47
7
1026 01-08-29 18:42:03
8
1026 01-08-29 18:42:03
9
1026 01-08-29 18:42:36
10
1026 01-08-29 22:17:11
11
1026 01-08-29 18:42:03
12
1026 01-08-29 18:41:30
Class
ID
----1
1
152
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
MAC Address
IP Address
----------------00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
--------------201.1.1.109
201.1.1.101
0.0.0.0
201.1.1.108
201.1.1.103
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.112
201.1.1.106
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.107
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 sid stats
row count: 12
SID
In Pkts
In Disc
Out Pkts
Out Disc
Bw Reqs
Bw Grants
----- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- ---------1
422
0
271
0
483
483
2
142
0
0
0
218
218
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
143
0
1
0
174
174
5
63
0
14
0
474
474
6
416
0
271
0
477
477
7
142
0
0
0
230
230
8
142
0
0
0
234
234
9
230
0
87
0
254
254
10
178
0
60
0
393
393
11
142
0
0
0
214
214
12
527
0
204
0
546
546
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> signal-quality
show interface cable <c/s/i> signal-quality
Use this command to display signal quality information for the specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> signal-quality
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Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 signal-quality
Cable 1/1/1
Upstream 1
Contention Intervals
False
Unerrored Codewords
1
Correctable Codewords
0
Uncorrectable Codewords
0
Signal-to-Noise Ratio
42.1 (dB)
Equalization Data
Cable 1/1/1
Contention Intervals
Unerrored Codewords
Correctable Codewords
Uncorrectable Codewords
Signal-to-Noise Ratio
Equalization Data
Upstream 2
False
273146
0
1
25.9
(dB)
Cable 1/1/1
Contention Intervals
Unerrored Codewords
Correctable Codewords
Uncorrectable Codewords
Signal-to-Noise Ratio
Equalization Data
Upstream 3
False
0
0
0
42.1
(dB)
Cable 1/1/1
Contention Intervals
Unerrored Codewords
Correctable Codewords
Uncorrectable Codewords
Signal-to-Noise Ratio
Equalization Data
Upstream 4
False
0
0
0
42.1
(dB)
Timer: elapsed time: 15750 mSeconds
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface cable <c/s/i> upstream
433
show interface cable <c/s/i> upstream
Displays upstream port information for the specified cable interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface cable <c/s/i> upstream [<port-number>]
Arguments
<port-number>
Specify the SID for which you want to display information.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 upstream
Upstream Channel Id
1 (1 / 1 / 3 / 2)
Center Frequency
20.0 (MHz)
Channel Width
3200.0 (KHz)
Slot Size
2 (uSec)
Receive Power
0 (TenthdBmV)
Voice BW Reservation
65.0 (%)
Modulation Profile
1
Tx Timing Offset
0
Tx Backoff Start
5
Tx Backoff End
10
Ranging Backoff Start
2
Ranging Backoff End
3
Admin Status
Operational Status
Stats:
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
--More--
up
up
328945
93
0
703
0
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface ethernet
435
show interface ethernet
Use this command to show statistics for a specified Ethernet interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface ethernet <c/s/i> {in-counters | out-counters}
Arguments
in-counters
Displays incoming traffic statistics for the specified Ethernet interface.
out-counters
Displays outgoing traffic statistics for the specified Ethernet interface.
Example
The following example displays Ethernet in-counters statistics:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show interface/ethernet 1/11/1 in-counters
Interface
1 / 11 / 1
Type
ethernet
In octets
0
In unicast
0
In multicast
0
In broadcast
0
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The fields in the in-counters display are as follows:
Field
Description
Interface
Chassis/Slot/Port of the specified interface.
Type
Interface type (Ethernet).
In octets
Total number of Octets that have been received on this interface,
including framing characters.
In unicast
Number of Unicast packets that have been received on this interface.
In multicast
Number of Multicast packets that have been received on this interface.
in broadcast
Number of Broadcast packets that have been received on this interface.
If out-counters were displayed, the following fields would appear:
Field
Description
Interface
Chassis/Slot/Port of the specified interface.
Type
Interface type (Ethernet).
Out octets
Total number of octets that have been transmitted out of this interface,
including framing characters.
Out unicast
Total number of Unicast packets that have been transmitted out of this
interface.
Out multicast
Total number of Multicast packets that have been transmitted out of this
interface.
Out broadcast
The total number of Broadcast packets that have been transmitted out of
this interface.
Related Commands
■
■
show in-counters on page 413
show out-counters on page 491
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show interface pos
show interface pos
Displays configuration parameters and statistics for a POS interface.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show interface pos {* | <c/s/i>}
Arguments
{* | <c/s/i>}
Specifies * (display information on all POS interfaces) or <c/s/i>
(display information on the specified interface only).
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface pos 1/8/1
--------------------------------------------------------Interface Type
sonet
POS 1/8/1 (line protocol)
closed
--------------------------------------------------------Hardware is Packet Over Sonet
Internet Address
Rx Giants
0
Bad FCS's
0
Bad Addresses
0
Bad Controls
0
Local MRU
1518 (bytes)
Remote MRU
0 (bytes)
FCS Size
32 (bits)
Transmission Errors (Tx)
0
Rx Abort
0
Rx Runts
0
Interface Type
ppp
Interface Speed
155520 (Kbits)
--More--
Related Commands
■
show interface on page 414
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show ip
Displays the contents of the routing table.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show ip
Example
cli:192.135.241.21:root# show ip
row count: 13
Protocol Route
Type
-------- -----Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Local
Destination
Net Mask
Next Hop
Metric C/S/I
--------------5.5.5.0
12.2.2.0
12.2.4.0
14.2.4.0
172.16.30.0
172.16.31.0
172.16.32.0
172.102.91.0
172.102.92.0
172.102.93.0
172.102.94.0
192.102.102.0
192.102.104.0
--------------255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
255.255.255.0
--------------- ------ -----5.5.5.2
0 1/9/8
12.2.2.1
0 1/2/1
12.2.4.1
0 1/4/1
14.2.4.1
0 1/4/1
172.16.30.1
0 1/4/1
172.16.31.1
0 1/4/1
172.16.32.1
0 1/4/1
172.102.91.1
0 1/9/1
172.102.92.1
0 1/9/2
172.102.93.1
0 1/9/3
172.102.94.1
0 1/9/4
192.102.102.1
0 1/2/1
192.102.104.1
0 1/4/1
Related Commands
■
ip route on page 243
■
ip route default on page 245
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip {mroute | igmp}
439
show ip {mroute | igmp}
Mode
root
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show ip {mroute [<group-address> | summary] | igmp {groups
[<group-address> | <c/s/i>] | proxy | interface [<c/s/i>]}}
Arguments
mroute
[<group-address> | summary]
Specify one of these argument combinations:
■
The mroute argument without a group address or
summary. This action displays details on all multicast
routes in the IP multicast forwarding table. For example:
show ip mroute
■
The mroute argument with a group address. This action
displays only the multicast route associated with the group
address. For example:
show ip mroute 225.1.1.1
■
The mroute argument with summary. This action displays
summary information on all multicast routes. For example:
show ip mroute summary
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igmp groups
[<group-address> | <c/s/i>]
Specify one of these argument combinations:
■
The igmp groups arguments without a group address or
an interface. This action displays details on all multicast
groups that the Cuda 12000 has joined. For example:
show ip igmp groups
■
The igmp groups arguments with a group address. This
action displays details on the specified multicast group
only. For example:
show ip igmp groups 225.2.3.1
■
The igmp groups arguments with an interface. This action
displays details on the multicast groups that the Cuda
12000 has joined on the specified interface only. For
example:
show ip igmp groups 1/3/2
igmp proxy
Displays all interfaces that act as IGMP proxies and the
multicast groups for which they proxy. For example:
show ip igmp proxy
igmp interface [<c/s/i>]
Specify one of these argument combinations:
■
The igmp interface arguments without an interface. This
action displays all interfaces that can perform multicast
forwarding. For example:
show ip igmp interface
■
The igmp interface arguments with an interface that can
perform multicast forwarding. This action displays
information on the specified interface only. For example:
show ip igmp interface 1/11/5
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip {mroute | igmp}
441
Example 1
In this example, the user displays all interfaces running IGMP, and then displays IGMP details
on interface 1/1/1.
An IP address of 0.0.0.0 means that the interface functions as an IGMP host.
An IP address other than 0.0.0.0 (such as 201.0.0.1) means that the interface functions as an
IGMP router. This address identifies the querier on this network.
cli:192.168.220.208:root# show ip igmp interface
row count: 9
Querier
Interface Version Query
Max Resp Joins Wrong
Groups
Interval Time
Queries
--------------- --------- ------- -------- -------- ----- ------- -----201.0.0.1
1/1/1
2
125
10
4
0
2
0.0.0.0
1/11/1
2
125
10
1
0
1
0.0.0.0
1/11/2
2
125
10
1
0
1
0.0.0.0
1/11/3
2
125
10
0
0
0
0.0.0.0
1/11/4
2
125
10
0
0
0
0.0.0.0
1/11/5
2
125
10
0
0
0
0.0.0.0
1/11/6
2
125
10
0
0
0
0.0.0.0
1/11/7
2
125
10
0
0
0
0.0.0.0
1/11/8
2
125
10
0
0
0
cli:192.168.220.208:root# show ip igmp interface 1/1/1
IGMP Group Interface Parameters on 1/1/1
Multicast forwarding
Enabled
IP Address
Interface is
Interface
Querier
Up Time
Version
Query Interval
Max Resp Time
Robustness
Joins
Wrong Queries
Groups
Last Member Interval
Version 1 Querier Timer
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
201.0.0.1
IGMP Querier
1/1/1
201.0.0.1
11:42:50
2
125
10
2
4
0
2
1
00:00:00
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example 2
In this example, the user displays all IGMP proxies.
Status of the proxy can be active or backup. Active status means that the proxy is currently in
use. Backup status means that the proxy is currently not in use.
For descriptions of Group Address, Mask, Interface, and Metric, see the description of the
ip igmp proxy command.
cli:192.168.220.230:root# show ip igmp proxy
row count: 2
Group Address
--------------225.4.0.0
225.5.0.0
Mask
Interface
Metric Status
--------------- --------------- ------ -----------255.255.0.0
1/1/1
1
active
255.255.0.0
1/1/1
1
active
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
■
ip igmp on page 187
ip igmp proxy on page 189
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip address
show ip address
Displays the IP interfaces configured on the current interface. Note that you configure IP
interfaces using the ip address command.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show ip address
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show ip address
Chassis/Slot/Interface
1/1/1
IP Address
Net Mask
Interface
Priority
---------------- ---------------- ---------- ---------192.168.19.50
255.255.255.0
8781825
Primary
row count: 1
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ip address 192.167.30.3
255.255.255.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show ip address
Chassis/Slot/Interface
1/1/1
IP Address
Net Mask
Interface
Priority
---------------- ---------------- ---------- ---------192.167.30.3
255.255.255.0
8781825
Primary
192.168.19.50
255.255.255.0
8781825
Other
row count: 2
cli#
Related Commands
■
■
ip address on page 183
show ip interface on page 445
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show ip filter
Use this command to show whether packet filtering on a selected cable interface is enabled or
disabled.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show ip filter
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show ip filter
IP Filter In
IP Filter Out
enable
disable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
■
access-class on page 45
access-list on page 47
ip filter on page 185
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip interface
445
show ip interface
Displays the IP interfaces configured throughout the system, or for a specific physical interface.
Note that you configure IP interfaces using the ip address command.
Mode
To display a list of IP addresses added to the specified network interface:
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
To display a list of IP addresses configured on all network interfaces within the system:
root
Syntax
show ip interface
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Example
cli:192.168.220.207:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show ip interface
Chassis/Slot/Interface
1 / 1 / 1 (8781825)
Description
CATV MAC: Broadcom BCM3210
Admin Status
up
Oper Status
up
Mtu
1500 (bytes)
IP Address
Net Mask
Interface
Priority
201.0.0.1
255.255.255.0
8781825
Primary
RIP configuration:
OSPF configuration:
Area ID
Type
Priority
Transit Delay
Retrans Int
Hello Int
Dead Int
Poll Int
Admin Stat
Status
Auth Type
Auth Key Id
Cost
1.1.1.1
Bcast
5
1
5
10
40
0
Enabled
Active
None
0
1
Related Commands
■
■
ip address on page 183
show ip address on page 443
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip interface source-route
447
show ip interface source-route
Displays the IP source routes configured on the current interface. Source routing allows you to
configure the next-hop destination to which the interface forwards packets that do not match a
local or default route in the routing table.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show ip interface source-route
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show ip interface source-route
row count: 1
Address
Mask
NextHop
---------------- ---------------- ---------------209.240.193.0
255.255.255.0
209.240.172.3
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
ip source-route on page 246
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show ip ospf
Displays OSPF interface parameters.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(ip-address)#
Syntax
show ip ospf
Example
cli:192.168.220.207:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ip address 201.0.0.1
255.255.255.0
cli:192.168.220.207:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1):ip-address(201.0.0.1)# show
ip ospf
IP Address
201.0.0.1
Area ID
1.1.1.1
Type
Bcast
Priority
5
Transit Delay
1
Retrans Int
5
Hello Int
10
Dead Int
40
Poll Int
0
Admin Stat
Enabled
Status
Active
Auth Type
None
Auth Key Id
Cost
0
1
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip ospf
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
ip ospf area-id on page 191
ip ospf authentication on page 193
ip ospf cost on page 196
ip ospf dead-interval on page 199
ip ospf hello-interval on page 202
ip ospf priority on page 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval on page 208
ip ospf transit-delay on page 211
router ospf on page 359
show ip ospf on page 448
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show ip rip
Displays RIP configuration parameters for an IP interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>):ip-address(<ip-address>)#
Syntax
show ip rip
Example
cli:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1):ip-address(192.168.16.3)# show ip rip
IP Address
192.168.16.3
Send Version
RIPv1 Compatible
Receive Version
RIPv1 Or RIPv2
Cost
1
Authentication ON
False
Authentication Type
No Authentication
Authentication Key Id
0
Send Default Only
False
Send Default Also
False
Default Cost
0
Accept Default
True
Accept Host Route
True
Split Horizon
True
Poisoned Reverse
True
Status
Active
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ip rip
Related Commands
■
ip rip accept default-route on page 214
ip rip accept host-route on page 216
ip rip authentication on page 218
ip rip cost on page 221
ip rip default cost on page 223
ip rip disable on page 225
ip rip enable on page 227
ip rip neighbor on page 229
■
ip rip poisoned-reverse on page 231
■
■
ip rip receive-version on page 233
ip rip send-version on page 235
ip rip send default-also on page 237
■
ip rip send default-only on page 239
■
ip rip split-horizon on page 241
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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show link-trap
Displays the status (Enabled or Disabled) of link up and link down traps for an interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:<c/s/i>
Syntax
show link-trap
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show link-trap
Link Up/Down Trap Enable
Enabled
Related Commands
■
link-trap on page 249
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show lookup
show lookup
Displays the current Jini lookup service status.
Mode
root
Syntax
show lookup
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show lookup
# JINI lookup service (reggie) is stopped.
Related Commands
■
lookup on page 250
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show mac
Displays Media Access Control (MAC) configuration and statistics for the current CMTS interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show mac
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Insertion Interval
10
Invited Ranging Attempts
16
Sync Interval
5
UCD Interval
2000
show mac
(centisec)
Hardware Map Timer
Periodic Ranging Interval
Plant Delay
(microsec)
(secs)
PLL State
PLL Value
Stats:
Admin Status
Operational Status
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
Out Octets
Out Unicast Packets
Out Multicast Packets
Out Broadcast Packets
Out Errors
Out Discards
Invalid Range Requests
Ranging Aborts
2000
15
1600
(millisec)
(millisec)
normal
0
up
up
112923412
3308993
0
1
2396
0
3794178837
3428781
466970710
19996
0
0
0
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show mac
Invalid Registrations
Failed Registrations
Invalid Data Requests
T5 Timeouts
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
0
0
0
0
455
456
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show map-list
Displays the map list information used for importing and exporting routes.
Mode
To display import OSPF map list information:
router:ospf:import
To display export OSPF map list information:
router:ospf:export
To display import RIP map list information:
router:rip:import
To display export RIP map list information:
router:rip:export
Syntax
show map-list
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# router ospf export
mode: router:ospf:export
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:export# show map-list
Filter
Template Status
Count
------- -------- -------------1
1 Not In Service
row count: 1
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:export#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show map-list
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
map-list on page 251
match on page 254
override on page 309
route-map on page 354
router ospf on page 359
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show mode
Displays the current mode. Use this command to verify the current mode that you are in while
using the CLI.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show mode
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:export# show mode
mode: router:ospf:export
cli:172.16.19.10:router:ospf:export#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem
459
show modem
Displays cable modem status for DOCSIS 1.0 and DOCSIS 1.1 cable modems and QoS definitions
for DOCSIS 1.1 cable modems.
Mode
To display cable modem status per interface and per cable modem:
root
To display cable modem status per interface and per cable modem:
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
To display the QoS definition for DOCSIS 1.1 cable modems:
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
Within root or interface cable <c/s/i> mode:
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] modem [<mac-address> <arguments>]
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode:
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] modem [<mac-address> <arguments>]
[{cm-filter | cpe-control | cpe-hosts | stats | counts |
upstream <channel-id> | service-flow [<sfid>] {classifier
[<class-id>] | log [<log-id>] | parameter-set [<type>] | stats |
upstream}}]
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Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i>
Within root or interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Specifies the
chassis, slot, interface of the cable modem for which you want
to display the status.
<mac-address> <arguments> Within root or interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Specifies the MAC
address for this cable modem, followed by additional
arguments. See the description of show modem
<mac-address> on page 467 for more information.
cm-filter
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays, for each cable
modem, the cable modem upstream and downstream filter
group assignments and the CPE upstream and downstream
filter group assignments.
cpe-control
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays the subscriber
management parameters for each cable modem.
cpe-hosts
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays the CPE devices
for each cable modem. No CPE devices appear if the CMTS
cannot learn IP addresses for the specified cable modem.
stats
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays upstream and
downstream byte and packet counts for each cable modem.
counts
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays network statistics
for each cable modem.
upstream <channel-id>
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays cable modems on
the specified upstream channel.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem
service-flow [<sfid>]
{classifier [<class-id>] |
log [<log-id>] |
parameter-set [<type>] |
stats | upstream}
461
Within interface cable <c/s/i> mode. Displays the 32-bit Service
Flow Identifier (SFID) assigned by the CMTS at registration
when issued without the <sfid> argument. When issued with
the <sfid> argument, displays details on the specified service
flow.
You may combine the service-flow argument with one of the
following additional arguments:
■
■
■
■
■
classifier [<class-id>] – Displays the classifier to which
incoming packets are matched, when issued without the
<class-id> argument. Optionally, you can display details on
a specific classifier ID.
log [<log-id>] – Indicates the unique identifier for a logged
Service Flow, when issued with no <log-id> argument.
Optionally, you can display details on a specific log ID.
parameter-set [<type>] – Displays the type and QoS
parameter characteristics of the Service Flow assigned to
this interface. Valid Service Flow types are 1 (active),
2 (admitted), and 3 (provisioned).
stats – Displays statistics for this Service Flow.
upstream – Displays only upstream statistics for this Service
Flow.
Example 1
The following is an example of show modem in root mode. The output is a display of the
status of all cable modems. Except for the slot number, the same output is displayed by
show modem in interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode.
cli:192.168.220.230:root# show modem
row count: 4
S
l
o
t
-1
1
1
1
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
----------------00:20:40:c0:82:08
00:20:40:6f:88:7e
00:10:18:00:20:65
00:a0:c5:23:f6:6c
--------------201.0.0.102
201.0.0.100
201.0.0.103
201.0.0.101
---- ---- --- --- ------ ------ -------538
1
0 1:1
0
1904 Registered
540
1
0 1:1
0
1907 Registered
539
1
0 1:1
0
1126 Registered
536
1
0 1:1
0
1906 Registered
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
CID
CPE D:U Power Timing Modem
(dbMV)
State
462
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example 2
The following is an example of show [interface cable 1/1/1] modem <mac> in root
mode. The output is a display of the status of a single cable modem. Note that the same
output is displayed by show [interface cable 1/1/1] modem <mac> in interface cable
<c/s/i> mode.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 modem 00:90:83:36:82:f1
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:f1
IP Address
201.1.1.107
SID
12
CID
1
CPE
0
D:U
1:2
Power
0 (dbMV)
Timing
1240
Modem State
Registered
Example 3
The following is an example of a summary of the Service Flows for the specified interface.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem service-flow
row count: 2
Mac Address
Service
Flow ID
Direction
Primary
Time Created
Class Name Sche
Type
----------------- -------- ---------- --------- -------------- ---------- --00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:90:83:36:82:ee
25 DS
26 US
True
True
01-08-08 20:29
01-08-08 20:29
undefi
best e
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem
463
Example 4
The following is an example of a summary of a specified Service Flow:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem service-flow 26
SFID:
26
row count: 1
Mac Address
Direction
Primary
Time Created
Class Name Scheduling
Type
----------------- ---------- --------- -------------- ---------- ----------00:90:83:36:82:ee US
True
01-08-08 20:29
best effort
Example 5
The following is an example of the statistics for a specified Service Flow on an upstream
channel:
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:EE service-flow 1
upstream
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:EE
SFID
1
Fragments
0
Discarded Fragments
0
Concatenated Bursts
0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
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Example 6
The following is a summary of the QoS parameter sets for a specified Service Flow:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee
service-flow 26 parameter-set
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:ee
SFID:
26
row count: 3
Param Type
Service
Class
Name
-------------- -------active(1)
admitted(2)
provisioned(3)
Max Traffic
Rate
(bits/sec)
----------0
0
0
Min Reserved
Rate
(bits/sec)
-----------0
0
0
Max Concat
Burst
(bytes)
---------0
0
0
Scheduling
Type
-----------best effort
best effort
best effort
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem
465
Example 7
The following is a display of an Admitted parameter set for a specified Service Flow:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
service-flow 26 parameter-set 2
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:ee
SFID:
26
Param Type
admitted(2)
Service Class Name
Priority
0
Max Traffic Rate
0
Max Traffic Burst
1522
Min Reserved Rate
0
Min Reserved Packet
64
Active Timeout
0
Admitted Timeout
200
Max Concat Burst
0
Scheduling Type
best effort
Nominal Polling Interval
0
Tolerable Poll Jitter
0
Unsolicited Grant Size
0
Nominal Grant Interval
0
Tolerable Grant Jitter
0
Grants Per Interval
0
TOS AND Mask
11111111
TOS OR Mask
00000000
Max Latency
0
Request Policy Octets
00:00:00:00
Bit Map
trafficPriority
off
maxTrafficRate
off
maxTrafficBurst
off
minReservedRate
off
minReservedPkt
off
activeTimeout
off
admittedTimeout
off
maxConcatBurst
off
schedulingType
off
requestPolicy
off
nomPollInterval
off
tolPollJitter
off
unsolicitGrantSize
off
nomGrantInterval
off
tolGrantJitter
off
grantsPerInterval
off
tosOverwrite
off
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee
(bits/sec)
(bytes)
(bits/sec)
(bytes)
(secs)
(secs)
(bytes)
(usecs)
(usecs)
(bytes)
(usecs)
(usecs)
(usecs)
466
CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example 8
The following example displays the subscriber management parameters for all cable modems
on an interface:
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem cpe-control
row count: 12
MAC Address
----------------00:10:95:04:0a:b7
00:90:96:00:39:f9
00:10:95:04:0a:c3
00:90:83:36:82:ee
00:10:95:01:f0:05
00:10:95:04:0a:c4
00:90:96:00:29:6d
00:90:96:00:29:71
00:90:83:32:9f:8c
00:10:95:01:ef:d8
00:90:96:00:39:7f
00:90:83:36:82:f1
IP Address
--------------201.1.1.109
201.1.1.101
0.0.0.0
201.1.1.108
201.1.1.103
201.1.1.110
201.1.1.104
201.1.1.112
201.1.1.106
201.1.1.100
201.1.1.102
201.1.1.107
MAX IP
---------16
16
16
16
16
16
16
16
16
16
16
16
Active
---------True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
Learnable
---------True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
True
Example 9
The following example displays a CPE device that uses the cable modem with the MAC
address of 00:90:83:36:82:f1. Note that “Learned” indicates that the CMTS discovered the
CPE IP address through upstream packets that were sent by the CPE.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:f1 cpe-hosts
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:f1
IP Address
201.1.1.111
row count: 1
CPE IP Address
CPE MAC Address
Source
---------------- ----------------- ----------201.1.2.100
00:b0:d0:72:b2:93
Learned
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem on page 423
■
show modem <mac-address> on page 467
■
show modem summary on page 478
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem <mac-address>
467
show modem <mac-address>
Queries a specified cable modem directly to retrieve and display its current MIB values, which are
described in MIB II, RFC2669, RFC2670, the Baseline Privacy Interface (BPI) and BPI Plus
specifications, and other cable modem networking standards documents and MIBs. If you do not
specify a read community string, the command sends the default read community string to the
cable modem.
Mode
root
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] modem <mac-address>
{cm {bpi-base | bpi-plus {base | tek} | bpi-tek | device [event
{config | control | list} [read-community <string>] | downstream |
interface | mac | qosprofile | service | signal-quality | status |
system | upstream} | cm-filter | cpe-control | cpe-hosts |
service-flow {classifier [<cid> | phs] | log [<log-id>] |
parameter-set [<type>] | stats | upstream}}
Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i>
Specifies the chassis, slot, interface of the cable modem for
which you want to display the status.
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the cable modem.
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cm {bpi-base | bpi-plus
Specifies one of the following values:
{base | tek} | bpi-tek | device ■ bpi-base – Displays BPI base information for the cable
[event {config | control |
modem.
list}] | downstream |
interface | mac | qosprofile | ■ bpi-plus {base | tek} – Displays BPI plus information for the
cable modem. The base argument displays BPI plus base
service | signal-quality |
information. The tek argument displays BPI plus traffic
status | system | upstream}
encryption key (TEK) information.
[read-community <string>]
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
bpi-tek – Displays BPI TEK information for the cable modem.
device [event {config | control | list}] – Displays device status
and control information for the cable modem. Optionally,
you can specify the event argument, which displays event
configuration information, event control information or a
list of events that the cable modem has generated.
downstream – Displays downstream channel information
for the specified cable modem.
interface – Displays information on the CPE Ethernet
interface, MAC interface, downstream interface, upstream
interface, and diagnostic Ethernet interface.
mac – Displays the attributes of the specified cable
modem’s MAC interface.
qosprofile – Displays the attributes of the specified cable
modem’s QoS profile.
service – Displays upstream service queue attributes for the
specified cable modem.
signal-quality – Displays the physical layer signal quality of
downstream channels for the specified cable modem.
status – Displays several status fields and counters for the
specified cable modem.
system – Displays standard MIB II system group objects for
the specified cable modem (contact, system name, and
location).
upstream – Displays upstream channel information for the
specified cable modem.
Optionally, you can follow each of these arguments with the
read-community keyword followed by a community string.
cm-filter
Displays upstream and downstream filters for cable modem
traffic and for CPE traffic that the specified cable modem
processes.
cpe-control
Displays subscriber management parameters for CPE
associated with the specified cable modem.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem <mac-address>
469
cpe-hosts
Displays the CPE devices associated with each cable modem.
No CPE devices appear if the CMTS cannot discover IP
addresses for the specified cable modem.
service-flow
{classifier [<cid> | phs] |
log [<log-id>] |
parameter-set [<type>] |
stats | upstream}
Displays details on the DOCSIS 1.1 Service Flow that the CMTS
assigns to the specified cable modem at registration.
You may combine the service-flow argument with one of the
following additional arguments:
■
■
■
■
■
classifier [<cid> | phs] – When issued without any
arguments, displays information on the packet classifier and
payload header suppression (PHS) filter against which
packets are matched. Optionally, you can display details on
a specific classifier ID (with the <cid> variable) or PHS filter
(with the phs keyword).
log [<log-id>] – Indicates the unique identifier for a logged
Service Flow, when issued with no <log-id> argument.
Optionally, you can display details on a specific log ID.
parameter-set [<type>] – Displays the type and QoS
parameter characteristics of the Service Flow assigned to
this interface. Valid Service Flow types are 1 (active),
2 (admitted), and 3 (provisioned).
stats – Displays statistics for this Service Flow.
upstream – Displays only upstream statistics for this Service
Flow.
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Example 1
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm bpi-plus base
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsBpi2CmPrivacyEnable
True
docsBpi2CmPublicKey
30:81:89:02:81:81:00:f8:81:8a:66:ce:2c:26:87:e6:6e:cf
:5e:4d:28:b6:5c:fd:33:64:60:6f:3f:5e:f0:57:09:25:7c:8
4:6e:15:01:02:db:4c:13:67:0b:43:15:cc:89:cc:17:f4:59:
f6:a0:ae:56:a0:72:58:f2:97:6c:77:86:0b:98:04:43:0a:f3
:08:23:32:61:ea:54:83:9e:e7:11:2c:79:d4:f1:de:0a:05:4
7:82:3e:72:d7:47:52:4a:0c:55:f0:1a:8b:80:a0:13:fa:fe:
1a:ae:f3:03:af:30:ee:43:97:d9:30:c3:31:ef:35:0d:6e:ea
:b5:dc:8b:43:8c:34:78:82:93:52:4d:02:03:01:00:01
docsBpi2CmAuthState
Authorized
docsBpi2CmAuthKeySequenceN
0
docsBpi2CmAuthExpiresOld
2001-1-1,0:0:0.0,430:0
docsBpi2CmAuthExpiresNew
2001-1-8,0:0:9.0,430:0
docsBpi2CmAuthReset
False
docsBpi2CmAuthGraceTime
100
docsBpi2CmTEKGraceTime
61
docsBpi2CmAuthWaitTimeout
30
docsBpi2CmReauthWaitTimeou
30
docsBpi2CmOpWaitTimeout
10
docsBpi2CmRekeyWaitTimeout
10
docsBpi2CmAuthRejectWaitTi
60
docsBpi2CmSAMapWaitTimeout
10
docsBpi2CmSAMapMaxRetries
10
docsBpi2CmAuthentInfos
1
docsBpi2CmAuthRequests
1
docsBpi2CmAuthReplies
1
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem <mac-address>
docsBpi2CmAuthRejects
docsBpi2CmAuthInvalids
docsBpi2CmAuthRejectErrorC
docsBpi2CmAuthRejectErrorS
docsBpi2CmAuthInvalidError
docsBpi2CmAuthInvalidError
471
0
0
none
none
Example 2
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm device event
config
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
Syslog Server
Threshold
Interval
Admin Status
Throttle Inhibited
201.1.1.1
0
1
unconstrained
False
Example 3
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm downstream
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsIfDownChannelId
1
docsIfDownChannelFrequency
507000000
docsIfDownChannelWidth
6000000
docsIfDownChannelModulatio
3
docsIfDownChannelInterleav
5
docsIfDownChannelPower
24
docsIfDownChannelAnnex
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
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Example 4
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm interface
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
Description
Type
Admin Status
Oper Status
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
Out Octets
Out Unicast Packets
Out Multicast Packets
Out Broadcast Packets
Out Errors
Out Discards
Description
Type
Admin Status
Oper Status
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
Out Octets
Out Unicast Packets
Out Multicast Packets
Out Broadcast Packets
Out Errors
Out Discards
Description
Type
Admin Status
Oper Status
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
Ethernet CPE Interface
ethernet
up
dormant
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1849
RF MAC Interface
docsCableMac
up
up
134720
64
692
1158
0
0
30572
205
0
4
0
0
RF Downstream Interface
docsCableDS
up
up
2609715265
304511
61114186
1158
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem <mac-address>
In Errors
In Discards
Out Octets
Out Unicast Packets
Out Multicast Packets
Out Broadcast Packets
Out Errors
Out Discards
Description
Type
Admin Status
Oper Status
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
Out Octets
Out Unicast Packets
Out Multicast Packets
Out Broadcast Packets
Out Errors
Out Discards
0
12178
0
0
0
0
0
0
RF Upstream Interface
docsCableUS
up
up
0
0
0
0
0
0
242806
6468
0
4
0
0
Example 5
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm mac
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsIfCmCmtsAddress
00:50:57:00:18:e8
docsIfCmCapabilities
Packet Transmission
docsIfCmRangingRespTimeout xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
docsIfCmRangingTimeout
20
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Example 6
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm qosprofile
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsIfQosProfPriority
docsIfQosProfMaxUpBandwidt
docsIfQosProfGuarUpBandwid
docsIfQosProfMaxDownBandwi
docsIfQosProfMaxTxBurst
docsIfQosProfBaselinePriva
docsIfQosProfStatus
0
0
0
0
1522
True
Active
Example 7
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm service
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsIfCmServiceQosProfile
docsIfCmServiceTxSlotsImme
docsIfCmServiceTxSlotsDed
docsIfCmServiceTxRetries
docsIfCmServiceTxExceededs
docsIfCmServiceRqRetries
docsIfCmServiceRqExceededs
1
0
3025
0
0
0
0
Example 8
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm
signal-quality
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsIfSigQIncludesContenti
docsIfSigQUnerroreds
docsIfSigQCorrecteds
docsIfSigQUncorrectables
docsIfSigQSignalNoise
docsIfSigQMicroreflections
docsIfSigQEqualizationData
2
2748995915
0
0
348
21
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem <mac-address>
Example 9
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm upstream
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
docsIfUpChannelId
docsIfUpChannelFrequency
docsIfUpChannelWidth
docsIfUpChannelModulationP
docsIfUpChannelSlotSize
docsIfUpChannelTxTimingOff
docsIfUpChannelRangingBack
docsIfUpChannelRangingBack
docsIfUpChannelTxBackoffSt
docsIfUpChannelTxBackoffEn
2
23200000
3200000
0
2
11671
2
3
5
10
Example 10
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cm-filter
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
CPE DS Filter Group
CPE US Filter Group
CM DS Filter Group
CM US Filter Group
0
10
10
0
Example 11
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee cpe-control
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
IP Address
201.1.1.108
MAX IP
Active
Learnable
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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True
True
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Example 12
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee service-flow
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:ee
row count: 2
Service
Flow ID
-------33
34
Direction
Primary
Time Created
Class Name Scheduling
Type
---------- --------- -------------- ---------- ----------DS
True
01-08-04 15:21
undefined
US
True
01-08-04 15:21
best effort
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee service-flow 33
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:ee
SFID:
33
row count: 1
Direction
Primary
Time Created
Class Name Scheduling
Type
---------- --------- -------------- ---------- ----------DS
True
01-08-04 15:21
undefined
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee service-flow 33
parameter-set 1
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:ee
SFID:
33
Param Type
Service Class Name
Priority
Max Traffic Rate
Max Traffic Burst
Min Reserved Rate
Min Reserved Packet
Active Timeout
Admitted Timeout
Max Concat Burst
Scheduling Type
Nominal Polling Interval
Tolerable Poll Jitter
Unsolicited Grant Size
Nominal Grant Interval
Tolerable Grant Jitter
Grants Per Interval
active(1)
0
0
1522
0
64
0
200
0
undefined
0
0
0
0
0
0
(bits/sec)
(bytes)
(bits/sec)
(bytes)
(secs)
(secs)
(bytes)
(usecs)
(usecs)
(bytes)
(usecs)
(usecs)
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show modem <mac-address>
TOS AND Mask
TOS OR Mask
Max Latency
Request Policy Octets
Bit Map
477
11111111
00000000
0
(usecs)
00:00:00:00
trafficPriority
off
maxTrafficRate
off
maxTrafficBurst
off
minReservedRate
off
minReservedPkt
off
activeTimeout
off
admittedTimeout
off
maxConcatBurst
off
schedulingType
off
requestPolicy
off
nomPollInterval
off
tolPollJitter
off
unsolicitGrantSize
off
nomGrantInterval
off
tolGrantJitter
off
grantsPerInterval
off
tosOverwrite
off
maxLatency
off
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:83:36:82:ee service-flow
stats
Cable Modem:
00:90:83:36:82:ee
row count: 2
SFID Dir Primary Packets Octets Time Created
Policed
Drop
Packets
---- --- ------- ------- ------ -------------- -------- ----------33 DS
True
3
948 01-08-04 15:21 01:19:50
0
34 US
True
10
1460 01-08-04 15:21 01:19:50
0
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem on page 423
■
show modem on page 459
■
show modem summary on page 478
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Time
Active
Policed
Delay
Packets
--------0
0
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show modem summary
Shows an abbreviated cable modem summary status for the current cable interface. Information
includes modem count and associated DOCSIS initialization states.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show modem summary
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem summary
row count: 12
Modem Status Summary
Modem State
-------------------RegBpiTek
Registered
Ranging
-------------------Total
Chan 1
-----0
0
0
-----0
Chan 2
-----1
10
1
-----12
Chan 3
-----0
0
0
-----0
Chan 4
-----0
0
0
-----0
All Chan
-------1
10
1
-------12
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> modem summary on page 424
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show mta <mac-address> base
479
show mta <mac-address> base
Displays base or summary information about the MTA.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show mta <mac-address> base [read-community <string>]
Arguments
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the MTA in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format.
read-community <string> Specifies an optional community string for read access to the MTA
base information.
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mta 00:20:40:c0:4a:ba base
S l o t
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
CID
CPE
D:U
Power
Timing
Modem State
1
00:20:40:c0:4a:ba
172.16.1.33
115
0
0
1:1
0
******
Registered
Serial Number
Hardware Version
MAC Address
Fully Qual Domain Name
EndPoint Count
Voice Enabled
Type ID
Prov State
HTTP Access
Model: GW2E_ENG_L04.6.03_071301 BSP: 1.2/0
00:ff:ff:c0:4a:ba
pp.default.net
2
True
pktc1.0:
pass
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
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The command output is divided into two sections. The top section displays information that
you can display using the show modem command. The bottom section displays the following
MTA-specific fields:
Field
Description
Serial Number
Displays the manufacturer’s serial number for this MTA.
Hardware Version Displays the manufacturer’s hardware version for this MTA.
MAC Address
Displays the telephony MAC address for this MTA
Fully Qual Domain Displays the fully qualified domain name (FQDN) for this MTA.
Name
EndPoint Count
Displays the number of physical end points for this MTA.
Voice Enabled
Displays the MTA administrative status for this device. The options are:
■
True – Voice is enabled.
■
False – Voice is disabled.
Type ID
Displays the device type identifier for the DHCP option 60 exchanged
between the MA and the DHCP server.
Prov State
Indicates the completion state of the provisioning process:
■
■
■
HTTP Access
Pass – Pass state occurs after completing the processing of the
configuration file.
In Progress – Occurs from boot time until configuration file processing is
complete.
Fail – Pass state occurs after completing the processing of the
configuration file. Manual intervention is required.
Indicates whether HTTP file access is supported for MTA configuration file
transfer.
Related Commands
■
■
■
show mta <mac-address> ncs on page 481
show mta <mac-address> security on page 485
show mta <mac-address> server on page 487
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show mta <mac-address> ncs
481
show mta <mac-address> ncs
Displays Network Call Signaling (NCS) parameters for the MTA.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show mta <mac-address> ncs {config | codec | endpoint}
[read-community <string>]
Arguments
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the MTA in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format.
{config | codec |
endpoint}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
config – Displays NCS service-level configuration parameters.
■
codec – Displays types of CODECs that the MTA supports.
■
endpoint – Displays endpoints associated with the MTA.
read-community <string> Specifies an optional community string for read access to the NCS
information.
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Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mta 00:20:40:c0:4a:ba ncs config
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:20:40:c0:4a:ba
IP Address
172.16.1.33
SID
115
CID
0
CPE
0
D:U
1:1
Power
0 (dbMV)
Timing
******
Modem State
Registered
Echo Cancellation
Silence Suppression
Connection Mode
R0 Cadence
R6 Cadence
R7 Cadence
Def Call Signal TOS
Def Media Stream TOS
TOS Format Selector
True
True
voice,fax,modem
Intervals:
Intervals: 1,2,4,5,6
Intervals: 1,2,3,4,5,6
4
5
Ipv4TOSOctet
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mta 00:20:40:c0:4a:ba ncs codec
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:20:40:c0:4a:ba
IP Address
172.16.1.33
SID
115
CID
0
CPE
0
D:U
1:1
Power
0 (dbMV)
Timing
******
Modem State
Registered
row count: 10
Index
Type
-------- ---------1
g729
2
g729a
3
g729e
4
g711mu
5
g726
6
g728
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show mta <mac-address> ncs
483
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mta 00:20:40:c0:4a:ba ncs endpoint
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:20:40:c0:4a:ba
IP Address
172.16.1.33
SID
115
CID
0
CPE
0
D:U
1:1
Power
0 (dbMV)
Timing
******
Modem State
Registered
row count: 2
Call Agent ID
Call Agent UDP
Port
---------------- ---------------2427
2427
The command output is divided into two sections. The top section displays information that
you can display using the show modem command. The bottom section displays the
following MTA-specific fields when you use the config argument:
Field
Description
Echo
Cancellation
Displays whether echoes are cancelled (True or False). True indicates that echo
cancellation is in use. False indicates that echo cancellation is not in use.
Silence
Suppression
Displays whether silence is suppressed in the send direction (True or False). True
indicates that silence suppression is enabled. False indicates that silence
suppression is disabled.
Connection
Mode
Displays the various ways in which the MTA can connect to the network (such as
voice, fax, and modem).
R0 Cadence
Displays ring cadence intervals, where each bit represents a duration of 200
milliseconds (6 second total).
R6 Cadence
Displays ring cadence intervals, where each bit represents a duration of 200
milliseconds (6 second total).
R7 Cadence
Displays ring cadence intervals, where each bit represents a duration of 200
milliseconds (6 second total).
Def Call
Signal TOS
Displays the default Type of Service (ToS) value for call signalling (signals for
setting up calls) in the IP header.
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Field
Description
Def Media
Stream TOS
Displays the default Type of Service (ToS) value for media stream packets in the
IP header. Audio and video streams are examples of media streams.
TOS Format
Selector
Displays one of the following formats for the default call signalling and media
stream ToS values:
■
■
dscpCodepoint – Specifies that the ToS field is treated as a Differentiated
Service Code Point (DSCP). The ToS field in the IP header identifies the
differentiated service per hop behavior, which enables intermediate routers
to select packets and apply specific forwarding rules based on the value of
the ToS byte.
ipv4TOSOctet – Specifies that the ToS field is treated as an IPv4 ToS octet.
Networks can provide a specific level of service based on the octet value in
the packet.
The bottom section displays the following types of CODECs supported when you use the
codec argument:
Field
Description
Index
Displays the internal codec index value.
Type
Displays the types of codecs that the MTA can support (other, unknown, g729,
g729a, g711mu, g726, and g728).
The bottom section displays the following fields of information for endpoints when you use
the endpoint argument:
Field
Description
Call Agent ID
Displays the call agent name, which can be an FQDN or an IP address.
Call Agent UDP
Port
Displays the call agent UDP port for call signalling.
Related Commands
■
■
■
show mta <mac-address> base on page 479
show mta <mac-address> security on page 485
show mta <mac-address> server on page 487
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show mta <mac-address> security
485
show mta <mac-address> security
Displays the MTA’s public key certificates and other security-related information.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show mta <mac-address> security [read-community <string>]
Arguments
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the MTA in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format.
read-community <string> Specifies an optional community string for read access to the
security information.
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/4/1)# show mta 00:20:40:c0:83:00 security
S l o t
4
MAC Address
00:20:40:c0:83:00
IP Address
12.2.4.57
SID
52
CID
0
CPE
0
D:U
3
D:U
1:3
Power
0 (dbMV)
Timing
1292
Modem State
Registered
Manuf Certificate
Certificate
Signature
Correlation ID
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
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The command output is divided into two sections. The top section displays information that
you can display using the show modem command. The bottom section displays the
following MTA-specific fields when you use the security argument:
Field
Description
Manuf
Certificate
Displays the MTA manufacturer’s X.509 public key certificate. This certificate is
necessary to validate the MTA’s device certificate.
Certificate
Displays the MTA’s X.509 public key device certificate that the manufacurer
installed in the MTA.
Signature
Displays the unique signature created by the MTA for each SNMP inform,
SNMP trap, or SNMP get response exchanged prior to enabling the SNMPv3
ASN.1 encoded digital signature.
Correlation ID
Displays the random value generated by the MTA for use in authorizing
registration.
Related Commands
■
■
■
show mta <mac-address> base on page 479
show mta <mac-address> ncs on page 481
show mta <mac-address> server on page 487
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show mta <mac-address> server
487
show mta <mac-address> server
Displays the following parameters that the MTA uses to initialize when it boots up:
■
DHCP, DNS, and SNMP servers
■
Boot state
■
URL of the configuration file that the MTA downloads from the TFTP server or HTTP server
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show mta <mac-address> server [read-community <string>]
Arguments
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the MTA in xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx format.
read-community <string> Specifies an optional community string for read access to the
server, boot state, and configuration file URL.
Example
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mta 00:20:40:c0:4a:ba server
S l o t
1
MAC Address
00:20:40:c0:4a:ba
IP Address
172.16.1.33
SID
115
CID
0
CPE
0
D:U
1:1
Power
0 (dbMV)
Timing
******
Modem State
Registered
Boot State
DHCP Server
DNS 1 Server
DNS 2 Server
Config File
SNMP Entity
172.16.2.1
172.16.2.1
0.0.0.0
TFTP://[172.16.2.1]/Moto4500_g1.cfg
[172.16.2.1
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Note that the Boot State field displays one of the following states:
Boot State
Description
operational
Indicates that the MTA has finished loading and processing
configuration parameters, and the CMTS has completed the
registration exchange.
disabled
Indicates that the MTA was administratively disabled, possibly
because the configuration file specified that the MTA is refused
network access.
waitingForDHCPOffer
Indicates that the DHCP discover message was transmitted and no
offer message was received.
waitingForDHCPResponse Indicates that the DHCP request message was transmitted and no
response message was received.
waitingForConfig
Indicates that the request for the configuration server was made
and no response was received.
refusedByCmts
Indicates that the registration request/response exchange with the
CMTS failed.
other
Indicates that the boot state was other than those listed above.
unknown
Indicates that the boot state is unknown.
Related Commands
■
■
■
show mta <mac-address> base on page 479
show mta <mac-address> ncs on page 481
show mta <mac-address> security on page 485
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show ospf
489
show ospf
Use this command to display the current Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) configuration. You can
use this command without arguments to display OSPF global configuration, or use arguments to
display the following OSPF information:
■
Areas
■
Border Routers
■
LSA Database Contents
■
Interfaces
■
Virtual interfaces
■
Neighbors
■
Virtual neighbors
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show ospf {
[area [area-id]] |
[border-routers] |
[database {
[asbr-summary] |
[summary] |
[external] |
[network] |
[nssa] |
[router]
}] |
[interface] |
[interface virtual] |
[neighbor] |
[neighbor virtual]
}
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Arguments
area <area-id>
Displays all areas when the area ID is not specified. Displays
details on a specific area when the area ID is specified.
border-routers
Displays interfaces configured as OSPF border routers.
asbr-summary
Displays the contents of the OSPF ASBR Summary LSA database.
summary
Displays the contents of the OSPF Summary LSA database.
database
Shows all contents of the LSA database.
database summary
Shows a summary of the contents of the LSA database.
external
Displays the contents of the OSPF external LSA database.
network
Displays the contents of the OSPF network LSA database.
nssa
Displays OSPF Not So Stubby Areas (NSSAs).
router
Displays OSPF router links.
interface
Displays the OSPF interfaces defined on the system.
interface virtual
Displays the OSPF virtual interfaces defined on the system.
neighbor
Displays a list of OSPF neighbors. When you specify the neighbor
argument followed by the virtual argument, you display a list of
OSPF neighbors on virtual interfaces.
neighbor virtual
Displays the OSPF neighbors on virtual interfaces.
Example
The following example displays OSPF global parameters:
cli:192.168.220.230:router:ospf# show ospf
Admin Status
Enabled
TOS Support
False
Router Id
201.1.1.1
ABR Status
False
ASBR Status
False
Report ospf-nbr-state
Report ospf-virt-nbr-state
Enabled
Enabled
Related Commands
■
■
ospf area on page 307
router ospf on page 359
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show out-counters
491
show out-counters
Displays outbound counter statistics for all interfaces on the system.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show out-counters
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show out-counters
Interface
Type
Out octets Out unicast Out multicast Out broadcast
------------- -------------- ----------- ----------- ------------- ------------1 / 1 / 1
docsCableMac
911657438
20275
20483432
514
1 / 1 / 2
docsCableDS
911657966
20275
20483444
514
1 / 3 / 1
sonet
0
0
0
0
1 / 3 / 2
sonetPath
0
0
0
0
1 / 3 / 3
ppp
0
0
0
0
1 / 8 / 1
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 1
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 2
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 3
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 4
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 5
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 6
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 7
ethernet
0
0
0
0
1 / 11 / 8
ethernet
0
0
0
0
129 / 1 / 0
net bridge
0
0
0
0
129 / 1 / 1
net bridge
0
0
0
0
row count: 16
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show in-counters on page 413
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show pll-state
Displays the phase lock loop state of the current interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show pll-state
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show pll-state
PLL State
normal
PLL Value
0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
pll-state on page 315
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy auth
493
show privacy auth
Displays the BPI+ authorization lifetime configuration and statistics.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] privacy auth [<mac>] {stats | error}
Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i> The interface for which you want to display BPI+ configuration. Note
that this argument is required unless you are in
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode.
<mac>
The MAC address of the cable modem for which you want to display
BPI+ configuration.
{stats | error}
Indicates that you want to display the errors for BPI+ configuration.
Example 1
This example displays the BPI+ authorization configuration for a specified interface.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy auth
row count: 2
MAC Address
SAID BPI
Expires Old
Version Expires New
Cm
Life
Time
Cm
Grace
Time
Cm Reset
----------------- ---- ------- -------------------- ------ ------ -------00:90:83:36:82:ee
11 bpiplus 01-08-28 13:07:13
604800
600 noResetReque
01-09-04 13:07:13
0
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Example 2
This example displays the BPI+ authorization lifetime configuration for a specified cable
modem.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy auth 00:90:83:36:82:ee
MAC Address
00:90:83:36:82:ee
SAID
2
BPI Version
bpiplus
Expires Old
01-08-28 13:07:13
Expires New
01-09-04 13:07:13
Cm Life Time
604800
Cm Grace Time
600
Cm Reset
noResetRequested
Related Commands
■
privacy auth on page 329
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy base
495
show privacy base
Displays the current BPI base configuration.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] privacy base
Arguments
interface cable
<c/s/i>
Specifies the chassis/slot/interface for which you want to display the BPI
base configuration. Note that this argument is required unless you are
in interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode.
Example
This example shows the current BPI+ base configuration for a specified interface.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy base
Auth Life Time
604800
TEK Life Time
43200
Signed Manuf Cert Trust
trusted
Cert Validity Periods
false
Authent Info
4
Auth Requests
5
Auth Replies
4
Auth Rejects
0
Auth Invalids
1
SA Map Requests
0
SA Map Replies
0
SA Map Rejects
0
Encryption Mode
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
56-bit-des
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
The fields in the command output are as follows:
Field
Description
Auth Life Time
Default lifetime, in seconds, the CMTS assigns to a new authorization key.
The range is 1 to 604800.
TEK Life Time
(Seconds)
Default lifetime, in seconds, the CMTS assigns to a new Traffic Encryption
Key (TEK). The range is 1 to 604800.
Signed Manuf
Cert Trust
Indicates whether signed manufacturers’ certificates are trusted or
untrusted by default.
Cert Validity
Periods
Indicates whether certificate validity periods are enabled (true) or disabled
(false).
Authent Info
Number of times the CMTS receives an authentication message from any
cable modem.
Auth Requests
Number of times the CMTS receives an authorization request message
from any cable modem.
Auth Replies
Number of times the CMTS transmits an authorization reply message to
any cable modem.
Auth Rejects
Number of times the CMTS transmits an authorization reject message to
any cable modem.
Auth Invalids
Number of times the CMTS transmits an authorization invalid message to
any cable modem.
SA Map Requests Number of times the CMTS receives an SA map request message from any
cable modem.
SA Map Replies
Number of times the CMTS transmits an SA map reply message to any
cable modem.
SA Map Rejects
Number of times the CMTS transmits an SA map reject message to any
cable modem.
Encryption Mode
Encryption mode, such as 56-bit DES.
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
privacy base auth-lifetime on page 331
privacy base cert-trust on page 332
privacy base enable-cert-validity-periods on page 333
privacy base tek-lifetime on page 334
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy ca-cert
497
show privacy ca-cert
Displays manufacturer CA X.509 certificates. If you issue the command with no arguments, all
certificates are displayed.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] privacy ca-cert [<number> [details]]
Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i>
Specifies the interface for which you want to display the
certificates.
<number>
Specifies the index number of the X.509 certificate that you
want to display. Values range from 1 to 10000.
details
Specifies that you want to display X.509 certificate details.
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example
cli:192.168.220.208:root# show privacy ca-cert
row count: 1
Index CA Cert
Thumbprint
Trust
----- --------- -------------------1 untrusted
cli:192.168.220.208:root# show privacy ca-cert 1 details
Index:
1
Cert Trust:
untrusted
Thrumbprint:
CA Certificate:
[
[
Version: V3
Subject: CN=00:30:EB:FF:F0:44, OU="15110 Avenue of Science, San Diego, CA
9212
8", O=TurboNetComm, C=US
Signature Algorithm: SHA1withRSA, OID = 1.2.840.113549.1.1.5
Key: com.sun.rsajca.JSA_RSAPublicKey@503458
Validity: [From: Fri Aug 18 03:00:00 EDT 2000,
To: Tue Aug 18 03:00:00 EDT 2020]
Issuer: CN=TurboNetComm Cable Modem Root Certificate Authority, OU="15110
Aven
ue of Science, San Diego, CA 92128", OU=DOCSIS, O=TurboNetComm, C=US
SerialNumber: [
08000000 0000003c ]
]
Algorithm: [SHA1withRSA]
Signature:
0000: A3 38 37 11 9D 68 12 81
23 21 1D 5B E3 74 88 E7 .87..h..#!.[.t..
0010: F3 CB 24 1A 25 31 BE 12
4F C5 DB F8 57 2E 03 8C ..$.%1..O...W...
0020: 4A 0B 5B E5 F2 14 62 7B
17 32 A6 4D E9 D5 82 65 J.[...b..2.M...e
0030: F2 46 06 3D 20 31 36 D1
03 F7 D1 F9 43 5C 34 E9 .F.= 16.....C\4.
0040: B9 D3 2E B1 DB 64 DB 54
FF 10 3E AF 72 4D A0 47 .....d.T..>.rM.G
0050: D2 BA 3B D7 70 CA 5F 85
32 86 B5 9C 62 BF EA F8 ..;.p._.2...b...
0060: 77 89 84 C9 60 09 D2 72
85 00 F3 73 FD 2E EA A1 w...`..r...s....
0070: 9C C0 A9 A3 86 30 53 00
6E 6C 69 13 7D 54 4C 00 .....0S.nli..TL.
]
-----BEGIN CERTIFICATE----MIICnTCCAgagAwIBAgIICAAAAAAAADwwDQYJKoZIhvcNAQEFBQAwgaoxCzAJBgNVBAYT
AlVTMRUwEwYDVQQKEwxUdXJib05ldENvbW0xDzANBgNVBAsTBkRPQ1NJUzE1MDMGA1UE
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy ca-cert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-----END CERTIFICATE-----
Related Commands
■
privacy ca-cert on page 335
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show privacy cm-cert
Displays cable modem modem certificates and associated settings that are provisioned for the
CMTS. If you issue the command with no arguments, all certificates are displayed.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] privacy cm-cert [<mac-address>]
{learnt | provisioned [details]}
Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i>
Specifies the interface for which you want to display the certificates.
Note that this argument is required unless you are in
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode.
<mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the cable modem for which you want
to display the certificates.
{learnt |
Indicates that you want to display the certificates in use by the cable
modem.
provisioned
Indicates that you want to display the cable modem certificates that
are provisioned for the CMTS.
[details]}
Displays the BPI+ privacy authorization details for the provisioned
cable modem.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy cm-cert
501
Example 1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy cm-cert
Mac Address : 00:90:83:36:82:ee
Cert Invalid: validCmChained
Certificate :
[[
Version: V3
Subject: CN=00:90:83:36:82:EE, OU=1-1-1 Shibaura Minato-ku Tokyo,
O=Toshiba, C
=JP
Signature Algorithm: SHA1withRSA, OID = 1.2.840.113549.1.1.5
Key: com.sun.rsajca.JSA_RSAPublicKey@2e1f1f
Validity: [From: Sat Apr 01 03:00:00 EST 2000,
To: Wed Apr 01 03:00:00 EST 2020]
Issuer: CN=Toshiba Cable Modem Root Certificate Authority, OU=1-1-1
Shibaura M
inato-ku Tokyo, OU=DOCSIS, O=Toshiba, C=JP
SerialNumber: [
08000000 00008389 ]
]
Algorithm: [SHA1withRSA]
Signature:
0000: BF 7D F5 00 05 97 15 02
26 E0 03 CE D3 74 D2 9D ........&....t..
0010: B9 C2 10 DE 2D F6 EC 4B
35 C9 90 A1 A9 6A 06 A6 ....-..K5....j..
0020: 72 51 74 85 0E 9C 46 64
38 0A 61 D5 2C 1F 74 D6 rQt...Fd8.a.,.t.
0030: 33 FD 27 1B D7 B9 ED 2B
3D 65 47 81 F4 1F DA 12 3.'....+=eG.....
0040: 8B C8 D6 48 B2 2B 50 7C
CF 84 5A B8 3A 11 AF F7 ...H.+P...Z.:...
0050: 4C 98 61 A5 52 2E BA F8
D2 79 85 3D 03 96 BE 7C L.a.R....y.=....
0060: AB 30 1A 41 05 E8 D2 00
D7 CF 9F 00 F4 2B 99 32 .0.A.........+.2
0070: 02 F2 9C 84 55 90 D8 F4
C9 13 32 41 3C 22 72 B2 ....U.....2A<"r.
]
-----BEGIN CERTIFICATE----MIICcjCCAdugAwIBAgIICAAAAAAAg4kwDQYJKoZIhvcNAQEFBQAwgZIxCzAJBgNVBAYT
AkpQMRAwDgYDVQQKEwdUb3NoaWJhMQ8wDQYDVQQLEwZET0NTSVMxJzAlBgNVBAsTHjEt
MS0xIFNoaWJhdXJhIE1pbmF0by1rdSBUb2t5bzE3MDUGA1UEAxMuVG9zaGliYSBDYWJs
ZSBNb2RlbSBSb290IENlcnRpZmljYXRlIEF1dGhvcml0eTAeFw0wMDA0MDEwODAwMDBa
Fw0yMDA0MDEwODAwMDBaMGQxCzAJBgNVBAYTAkpQMRAwDgYDVQQKEwdUb3NoaWJhMScw
JQYDVQQLEx4xLTEtMSBTaGliYXVyYSBNaW5hdG8ta3UgVG9reW8xGjAYBgNVBAMTETAw
OjkwOjgzOjM2OjgyOkVFMIGfMA0GCSqGSIb3DQEBAQUAA4GNADCBiQKBgQD4gYpmziwm
h+Zuz15NKLZc/TNkYG8/XvBXCSV8hG4VAQLbTBNnC0MVzInMF/RZ9qCuVqByWPKXbHeG
C5gEQwrzCCMyYepUg57nESx51PHeCgVHgj5y10dSSgxV8BqLgKAT+v4arvMDrzDuQ5fZ
MMMx7zUNbuq13ItDjDR4gpNSTQIDAQABMA0GCSqGSIb3DQEBBQUAA4GBAL999QAFlxUC
JuADztN00p25whDeLfbsSzXJkKGpagamclF0hQ6cRmQ4CmHVLB901jP9JxvXue0rPWVH
gfQf2hKLyNZIsitQfM+EWrg6Ea/3TJhhpVIuuvjSeYU9A5a+fKswGkEF6NIA18+fAPQr
mTIC8pyEVZDY9MkTMkE8InKy
-----END CERTIFICATE----Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example 2
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy cm-cert provisioned details
Mac Address:
11:11:11:11:11:11
Cert Trust:
trusted
CM Certificate:
[
[
Version: V3
Subject: CN=00:30:EB:FF:F0:44,OU="15110 Avenue of Science, San Diego, CA 9212
8", O=TurboNetComm, C=US
Signature Algorithm: SHA1withRSA, OID = 1.2.840.113549.1.1.5
Key: com.sun.rsajca.JSA_RSAPublicKey@242792
Validity: [From: Fri Aug 18 03:00:00 EDT 2000,
To: Tue Aug 18 03:00:00 EDT 2020]
Issuer: CN=TurboNetComm Cable Modem Root Certificate Authority, OU="15110
Aven
ue of Science, San Diego, CA 92128", OU=DOCSIS, O=TurboNetComm, C=US
SerialNumber: [
08000000 0000003c ]
]
Algorithm: [SHA1withRSA]
Signature:
0000: A3 38 37 11 9D 68 12 81
23 21 1D 5B E3 74 88 E7 .87..h..#!.[.t..
0010: F3 CB 24 1A 25 31 BE 12
4F C5 DB F8 57 2E 03 8C ..$.%1..O...W...
0020: 4A 0B 5B E5 F2 14 62 7B
17 32 A6 4D E9 D5 82 65 J.[...b..2.M...e
0030: F2 46 06 3D 20 31 36 D1
03 F7 D1 F9 43 5C 34 E9 .F.= 16.....C\4.
0040: B9 D3 2E B1 DB 64 DB 54
FF 10 3E AF 72 4D A0 47 .....d.T..>.rM.G
0050: D2 BA 3B D7 70 CA 5F 85
32 86 B5 9C 62 BF EA F8 ..;.p._.2...b...
0060: 77 89 84 C9 60 09 D2 72
85 00 F3 73 FD 2E EA A1 w...`..r...s....
0070: 9C C0 A9 A3 86 30 53 00
6E 6C 69 13 7D 54 4C 00 .....0S.nli..TL.
]
-----BEGIN CERTIFICATE----MIICnTCCAgagAwIBAgIICAAAAAAAADwwDQYJKoZIhvcNAQEFBQAwgaoxCzAJBgNVBAYT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-----END CERTIFICATE----ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy cm-cert
Related Commands
■
■
privacy cm-cert on page 337
show privacy auth on page 493
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show privacy multicast
Displays the following information:
■
Mappings of multicast IP addresses and SAs
■
Multicast SA for each cable modem
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] privacy multicast
{ip [<index>] | mac [<mac-address>]}
Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i>
Specifies the cable interface for which you want to display the IP
multicast SA mappings. Note that this argument is not required
if you are in interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode.
ip [<index>]
Specifies that you want to display the IP multicast SA map table.
Optionally, you can specify an index value to display a specific
entry in the table. Index values range from 1 to 10000.
mac [<mac-address>]
Specifies that you want to display cable modems and their
associated multicast SAs. Optionally, you can specify a cable
modem MAC address to display details on a specific cable
modem.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy multicast
505
Example 1
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy multicast ip
row count: 1
Index IP Address
IP Mask
SAID
SA Type Encrypt Alg
Authent
Alg
----- --------------- --------------- ----- ------- ------------ ------1 239.2.2.2
255.255.255.255 8192 dynamic des56cbcMode
none
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy multicast ip 1
Index
1
Address
239.2.2.2
Mask
255.255.255.255
SAID
8192
SA Type
dynamic
Encrypt Alg
des56cbcMode
Authent Alg
none
SA Map Requests
0
SA Map Replies
0
SA Map Rejects
0
Reject Error Code
0
Example 2
cli:192.168.220.208:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy multicast mac
row count: 1
Multicast Cm Mac Address
Auth SAID
--------- ----------------8888 00:95:10:4b:6a:f1
Related Commands
■
privacy multicast ip on page 339
■
privacy multicast mac on page 341
show privacy multicast on page 504
■
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show privacy tek
Displays the lifetime assigned by the CMTS to a Traffic Encryption Key (TEK) and an associated
SAID.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show [interface cable <c/s/i>] privacy tek [<said>] [stats]
Arguments
interface cable <c/s/i>
Specifies the cable modem interface for which you want to display
the TEK lifetime that is assigned by the CMTS. Note that this
argument is not required if you are in interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
mode.
said
The DOCSIS 1.1 Baseline Privacy security identifier between the
CMTS and the cable modem. The range of identifier values is 0 to
4294967295.
stats
Displays the statistics of the SAID associated to this TEK.
Example 1
This example displays the lifetime assigned to a TEK for a specified cable interface.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy tek
row count: 1
SAID
SA Type Encryption
Authention
Life
Tek
Sequence
Algorithm
Algorithm
Time
Reset Number
------ ------- ------------ ------------ ------ ------ -------2 none
none
none 43200 false
2
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show privacy tek
507
Example 2
This example displays the lifetime assigned to a TEK and its associated SAID for a specified
cable interface.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show privacy tek 2
SAID
2
SA Type
none
Encryption Algorithm
none
Authention Algorithm
none
Life Time
43200
Tek Reset
false
Sequence Number
2
Example 3
This example displays the statistics for a specific SAID.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show interface cable 1/1/1 privacy tek 1 stats
SAID
1
Requests
5605
Replies
5605
Rejects
0
Invalids
0
Related Commands
■
privacy tek on page 342
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show proxy-arp
Displays the status of proxy ARP on the current cable interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show proxy-arp
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show proxy-arp
Simple Proxy Arp:
Disable
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
no proxy-arp on page 292
■
proxy-arp on page 343
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show qos
509
show qos
Use this command to verify QoS configuration for the current cable interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show qos
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show qos
FIA = 1 / 1 / 0 / 2
row count: 2
QOS
Service
Profile Priority
Index
------- -------1025
7
1026
1
Max
Guaranteed Max
Max
Baseline Status
Upstream
Bandwidth Downstream Upstream
Privacy
Bandwidth
Bandwidth TxBurst
---------- ---------- ---------- ---------- -------- ------0
0
0
0
2
1
64000
0
1000000
0
2
1
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> qos on page 428
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show radius-server
Displays details on the RADIUS authentication server.
Mode
root
Syntax
show radius-server
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show radius-server
radius-server host 201.1.1.1
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
radius-server on page 346
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show relay-to-syslog
show relay-to-syslog
Displays whether trace log events for a module are relayed to a syslog server.
Mode
slot
Syntax
show relay-to-syslog
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:slot(1/1)# show relay-to-syslog
TraceLogToSyslog
Disable
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show rip neighbors
Displays a list of RIP neighbors on all interfaces.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show rip neighbors
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show rip neighbors
row count: 1
RIP Interface
Neighbor IP
Neighbor
Last Update Status
IP Address
Address
Type
Received
--------------- --------------- ---------- -------- ----------20.1.1.1
20.1.1.2
configured
0
Active
The following fields appear in each neighbor entry:
Field
Description
RIP Interface IP Address
IP address of the Cuda 12000’s IP interface.
Neighbor IP Address
IP address of the neighbor.
Neighbor Type
The neighbor can be one of the following types:
■
■
configured – The neighbor was configured with the ip rip
neighbor command or with CudaView.
discovered – The Cuda 12000 learned of the neighbor
automatically through network updates.
Last Update Received
Number of seconds since the last RIP update was received from the
neighbor.
Status
Current status of the neighbor.
Related Commands
■
ip rip neighbor on page 229
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show rip stats all
show rip stats all
Displays statistics on RIP activity since the time of the last Cuda 12000 reboot.
Mode
Any
Syntax
show rip stats all
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show rip stats all
Since Reset At
01-06-21 10:08:45
Enabled Interfaces
1
Number of Neighbors
1
Packets Received
0
Packets Sent
5542
Requests Received
0
Requests Sent
0
Responses Received
9
Responses Sent
5533
Routes Timed Out
0
Short Pkts. Received
0
Bad Versions Received
0
MBZ Errors
0
Source Port Errors
0
Invalid IP Addresses
0
Received from Self
0
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The Since Reset At field displays the time of the last Cuda 12000 reboot. All statistics
counters are from the time of the last Cuda 12000 reboot. The statistics are as follows:
Statistic
Description
Enabled Interfaces
Total number of IP interfaces that run RIP.
Number of
Neighbors
Total number of RIP neighbors on all IP interfaces that run RIP.
Packets Received
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces.
Packets Sent
Total number of RIP packets sent on all interfaces.
Requests Received
Total number of RIP requests received on all interfaces. Routers send
requests to other routers to ask for all or part of their routing tables.
Routers that receive requests respond with response packets.
Requests Sent
Total number of RIP requests sent on all interfaces.
Responses Received Total number of RIP responses received on all interfaces. Responses
contain all or part of the contents of a router’s routing table.
Responses Sent
Total number of RIP responses sent on all interfaces. The Cuda 12000 can
send a response to a request or it can send a response unsolicited.
Routes Timed Out
Total number of RIP routes that have timed out. Each route in the routing
table has a timeout timer, which is initialized when the Cuda 12000 first
learns about the route. When that timer expires, the route is no longer
valid. Timer expiration occurs when a route is not updated.
Short Pkts.
Received
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing a RIP
header size less than the legal RIP header size.
Bad Versions
Received
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing an
illegal version (that is, a version other than RIP Version 1 or RIP Version 2).
MBZ Errors
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing fields
that must have a value of zero and are not set to zero. Note that these
fields are referred to as must be zero (MBZ) fields.
Source Port Errors
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces which did not
originate from UDP port 520.
Invalid IP Addresses Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing an
invalid ip address.
Received from Self
Total number of RIP packets that the Cuda 12000 tries to send to itself on
all interfaces.
Related Commands
■
show rip stats current on page 515
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show rip stats current
515
show rip stats current
Displays statistics on RIP activity since the last time counters were reset with the reset rip stats
command or the Cuda 12000 rebooted (whichever came last).
Mode
Any
Syntax
show rip stats current
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# reset rip stats
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show rip stats current
Since Reset At
01-06-21 10:08:46
Enabled Interfaces
1
Number of Neighbors
1
Packets Received
0
Packets Sent
0
Requests Received
0
Requests Sent
0
Responses Received
0
Responses Sent
0
Routes Timed Out
0
Short Pkts. Received
0
Bad Versions Received
0
MBZ Errors
0
Source Port Errors
0
Invalid IP Addresses
0
Received from Self
0
The Since Reset At field displays the time at which counters were reset with the reset rip
stats command. All statistics counters are from the last time that the reset rip stats
command was issued or the Cuda 12000 rebooted, whichever came last. The statistics are as
follows:
Statistic
Description
Enabled Interfaces
Total number of IP interfaces that run RIP.
Number of Neighbors Total number of RIP neighbors on all IP interfaces that run RIP.
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Statistic
Description
Packets Received
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces.
Packets Sent
Total number of RIP packets sent on all interfaces.
Requests Received
Total number of RIP requests received on all interfaces. Routers send
requests to other routers to ask for all or part of their routing tables.
Routers that receive requests respond with response packets.
Requests Sent
Total number of RIP requests sent on all interfaces.
Responses Received
Total number of RIP responses received on all interfaces. Responses
contain all or part of the contents of a router’s routing table.
Responses Sent
Total number of RIP responses sent on all interfaces. The Cuda 12000
can send a response to a request or it can send a response unsolicited.
Routes Timed Out
Total number of RIP routes that have timed out. Each route in the
routing table has a timeout timer, which is initialized when the Cuda
12000 first learns about the route. When that timer expires, the route is
no longer valid. Timer expiration occurs when a route is not updated.
Short Pkts. Received
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing a RIP
header size less than the legal RIP header size.
Bad Versions Received Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing an
illegal version (that is, a version other than RIP Version 1 or RIP Version
2).
MBZ Errors
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing fields
that must have a value of zero and are not set to zero. Note that these
fields are referred to as must be zero (MBZ) fields.
Source Port Errors
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces which did not
originate from UDP port 520.
Invalid IP Addresses
Total number of RIP packets received on all interfaces containing an
invalid ip address.
Received from Self
Total number of RIP packets that the Cuda 12000 tries to send to itself
on all interfaces.
Related Commands
■
■
reset rip stats on page 351
show rip stats all on page 513
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show route-map
show route-map
Displays a list of configured route maps.
Mode
To display import OSPF route maps:
router:ospf:import
To display export OSPF route maps:
router:ospf:export
To display import RIP route maps:
router:rip:import
To display export RIP route-maps:
router:rip:export
Syntax
show route-map [<map-id>]
Arguments
<map-id>
Specifies a route map ID.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# router ospf import
mode: router:ospf:import
cli:192.168.208.3:router:ospf:import# show route-map
row count: 2
ID Description Route Address
Route Mask
--- ----------- --------------- --------------1 tryospfflte 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
rs
2 tryaddospf 0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
Peer Address
Peer Mask
--------------- ------------0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
0.0.0.0
cli:192.168.208.3:router:ospf:import# show route-map 1
ID
1
Description
tryospfflters
Route Address
0.0.0.0
Route Mask
0.0.0.0
Peer Address
0.0.0.0
Peer Mask
0.0.0.0
Tag
0
Key Bits
0
Preference
0
Flags
1
Related Commands
■
route-map on page 354
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show running-config
519
show running-config
Displays the current system configuration on the Cuda 12000 in CLI command format or XML
format. By default, the command displays the current system configuration in CLI command
format.
When issued with no arguments, the command displays only configuration parameters that have
a value other than the default. To display all configuration parameters, issue the command with
the all argument.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show running-config [{all | xml | server-name <server-name>}]
Arguments
{all | xml |
server-name <server-name>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
all – Displays all configuration parameters. The command
output displays both parameters that have default values
and parameters that have non-default values.
xml – Displays the current system configuration in XML
format.
server-name <server-name> – For ADC internal use only.
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Example 1
cli:192.168.220.208:root# show running-config | include snmp
snmp-server group adc v1 read public write private notify public context adc
storage nonvolatile
snmp-server group adc v2c read public write private notify public context
adc storage nonvolatile
snmp-server group adc v3 noauth read public write private notify public
context adc storage nonvolatile
snmp-server group guitraps v1 notify guitraps storage readonly
snmp-server group guitraps v2c notify guitraps storage readonly
snmp-server view public 1.3.6.1 included storage nonvolatile
snmp-server view private 1.3.6.1 included storage nonvolatile
snmp-server view guitraps 1.3.6.1 included storage readonly
snmp-server community guitraps guitraps storage readonly
snmp-server community private adc context adc storage nonvolatile
snmp-server community public adc context adc storage nonvolatile
snmp-server host 127.0.0.1 guitraps udp-port 54321 storage readonly
Example 2
cli:192.168.220.208:root# show running-config all | include trace-log
trace-log cfm critical
trace-log ma critical
trace-log la critical
trace-log rm critical
trace-log ldp critical
trace-log cmts critical
trace-log cmts-mac critical
trace-log cmts-bpi critical
trace-log snmp critical
trace-log agentx critical
trace-log dhcp-relay critical
trace-log mal critical
trace-log java-server critical
trace-log cfg-rmi critical
trace-log prov-rmi critical
trace-log faults-rmi critical
trace-log ldap-client critical
trace-log jni critical
trace-log ca critical
trace-log rbp critical
trace-log crp critical
trace-log ftd critical
trace-log rip critical
--More--
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show shared-secret
show shared-secret
Displays the shared secret for the current interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show shared-secret
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show shared-secret
Shared Key
ASCII: "¦4V"
HEX:
"12:34:56"
Shared Key Enabled
Yes
Related Commands
■
shared-secret on page 367
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show snmp
Displays SNMP summary details.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp
Example
cli:192.168.244.212:root# show snmp
Contact
No Contact
Name
No Name
Location
No Location
SNMP packets received
236016
Bad SNMP version errors
0
Unknown community names
0
Illegal community names
0
Encoding errors
0
Silent drops
0
Unknown security models
0
Invalid messages
0
Unknown PDU handlers
0
Authentication traps
disable
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show snmp community
523
show snmp community
Displays SNMP communities.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp community [<community-name>]
Arguments
<community-name>
Name that identifies the SNMP community that you want to display.
Example 1
This example is a display of all the communities:
cli:192.168.244.212:root# show snmp community
row count: 3
Name
Security Name
Context
Storage
----------------------- ----------------------- ------------------- --------guitraps
guitraps
NonVolatile
private
adc
adc
NonVolatile
public
adc
adc
NonVolatile
Example 2
This example is a display of a specific community:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp community private
row count: 1
Name
Security Name
Context
Storage
----------------------- ------------------------------private
adc
adc
NonVolatile
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
snmp-server community on page 556
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show snmp context
show snmp context
Displays the SNMP contexts for accessing management information.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp context [<context-name>]
Arguments
<context-name>
Name of the context that was assigned by the snmp-server context
command.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp context adc
row count: 1
Name
Storage
Status
-------------------------------adc
NonVolatile Active
Related Commands
■
no snmp-server context on page 294
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
snmp-server context on page 559
■
■
■
■
■
■
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show snmp engineID
Displays the SNMP engine’s unique identifier and the number of times the SNMP engine
initialized since the last SNMP Engine ID configuration. The SNMP engine’s unique identifier is a
14-byte octet string. Note that the SNMP engine replaces the SNMP agent and SNMP manager
from earlier versions of SNMP.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp engineID
Example
cli:192.168.220.206:root# show snmp engineID
Local SNMP engineID
00000da5005057000519a081bca0
SNMP engine boots
29
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show snmp group
527
show snmp group
Displays SNMP security groups.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp group [<group-name>]
Arguments
<group-name>
Name of the group assigned by the snmp-server group command.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp group team
row count: 1
Group
Context Model Level Read View
Write View Notify View Storage
---------- ------- ----- ------ ----------- ----------- ----------- --------team
V3
Auth
v1default
NonVolatile
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
snmp-server group on page 561
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show snmp host
Displays SNMP hosts on the trap recipient list and their SNMP community membership. When
issued with no arguments, the command displays all SNMP hosts defined with the snmp-server
host command.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp host [<ip-address>] [parameters]
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address of an SNMP host.
parameters
Displays details on SNMP host parameters.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show snmp host
529
Example
cli:null:root> enable rootcli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp host
row count: 2
Host:Port
Time Retry Notify or
Storage
Mask
MMS
-out
Communities
------------------- ---- ----- -------------- ----------- --------------- --201.100.1.1:164
500
200 inform:201.100 NonVolatile
5000
.1.1:164
127.0.0.1:54321
15
3 trap:127.0.0.1 NonVolatile
484
:54321
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp host 201.100.1.1
row count: 1
Host:Port
Time Retry Notify or
Storage
Mask
MMS
-out
Communities
------------------- ---- ----- -------------- ----------- --------------- --201.100.1.1:164
500
200 inform:201.100 NonVolatile
5000
.1.1:164
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp host 201.100.1.1 parameters
row count: 1
Notify:Host:Port
Model Level Group Name
Storage
---------------------------- ----- ------ ------------------------- --------inform:201.100.1.1:164
V2c
NoAuth private
NonVolatile
Note that the 127.0.0.1:54321 host entry is a special entry that CudaView uses to receive
traps from the chassis.
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
snmp-server host on page 564
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show snmp notify
Displays SNMP hosts and their notification parameters. When issued with no arguments, the
command displays all hosts and their notification parameters.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp notify [<ip-address>]
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address of an SNMP host.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show snmp notify
531
Example
cli:null:root> enable rootcli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp notify
row count: 2
Host:Port
-------------------201.100.1.1:164
127.0.0.1:54321
Storage
Notifications Sent
Type
----------- --------------------------------------- ---NonVolatile cold-start link-up
inform
NonVolatile docs-init-req-fail docs-init-rsp-fail
V2
docs-init-ack-fail docs-dyn-req-fail
docs-dyn-rsp-fail docs-dyn-ack-fail
docs-bpi-init docs-bpkm docs-dynamic-sa
docs-dcc-req-fail docs-dcc-rsp-fail
docs-dcc-ack-fail prov-service
ldap-failed ldap-restored
subnet-addr-low subnet-addr-high
isp-addr-low isp-addr-high
duplicate-addr bcm-failover-down
bcm-failover-up bcm-sw-mismatch
card-down card-up trace-log
cable-modem-up cable-modem-down
bcm-state-change icl-state-change
cable-modem-auth-failure
dhcp-relay-not-configured
local-sonet-alarm remote-sonet-alarm
chassis-fault chassis-fault-cleared
cold-start warm-start link-down link-up
authentication-failure
Note that the 127.0.0.1:54321 host entry is a special entry that CudaView uses to receive
traps from the chassis.
Refer to Table 2-3 on page 566 for descriptions of notifications.
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp user on page 532
show snmp view on page 533
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show snmp user
Displays SNMP user accounts. When issued with no arguments, the command displays all SNMP
user accounts.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp user [<user>]
Arguments
<user>
Name of the user account as specified by the snmp-server user command.
Example
cli:192.168.220.207:root# show snmp user
row count: 2
Name
Authentication
------------------------------- -------------adc
HMAC-MD5-96
template
HMAC-MD5-96
cli:192.168.220.207:root# show snmp user adc
row count: 1
Name
Authentication
------------------------------- -------------adc
HMAC-MD5-96
Privacy
------CBC-DES
CBC-DES
Storage
----------NonVolatile
Permanent
Status
--------Active
Active
Privacy Storage
Status
------- ----------- ---------CBC-DES NonVolatile Active
Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp view on page 533
snmp-server user on page 574
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show snmp view
533
show snmp view
Displays SNMP access views. When issued with no arguments, the command displays all views.
Mode
root
Syntax
show snmp view [<view-name>]
Arguments
<view-name>
Name of the SNMP view as assigned by the snmp-server view command.
Example
cli:192.168.220.206:root# show snmp view
row count: 3
View Name
---------------public
private
guitraps
Subtree
--------------------------1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
Type
-------Included
Included
Included
Storage
----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
Status
----------Active
Active
Active
cli:192.168.220.206:root# show snmp view guitraps
row count: 1
View Name
Subtree
Type
Storage
Status
---------------- --------------------------- -------- ----------- ----------guitraps
1.3.6.1
Included NonVolatile Active
cli:192.168.220.206:root#
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Related Commands
■
■
■
■
■
■
■
show snmp community on page 523
show snmp context on page 525
show snmp group on page 527
show snmp host on page 528
show snmp notify on page 530
show snmp user on page 532
snmp-server view on page 576
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show spectrum-group
535
show spectrum-group
The show spectrum-group commands allow you to display various information about the
frequency hopping configuration on the upstream channels.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show
show
show
show
show
show
spectrum-group
spectrum-group
spectrum-group
spectrum-group
spectrum-group
spectrum-group
upstream
<rule number> upstream
upstream <channel number>
<rule number> upstream <channel number>
stats upstream <channel number>
stats upstream
Arguments
<rule number>
The user-defined number assigned to a policy
configuration (1, 2, 3, 4, or 5). Five policies may be
configured for each upstream channel.
<channel number>
The upstream channel port on which the policy is set. Valid
range is 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6 for 1x6
modules.
Example 1
This example displays the policy configuration for all upstream channels.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
row count: 4
Rule
Upstream Threshold Interval Frequency
Number ID
(MHz)
------ -------- --------- -------- ---------1
1
1
10
5.0
2
1
1
10
5.0
3
1
1
10
5.0
2
2
1
86400
42.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
show spectrum-group upstream
Profile
Num
------1
1
1
1
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
Example 2
This example displays the Policy Number 2 configuration for all upstream channels.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
row count: 2
Rule
Upstream Threshold Interval Frequency
Number ID
(MHz)
------ -------- --------- -------- ---------2
1
1
10
5.0
2
2
1
86400
42.0
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
show spectrum-group 2 upstream
Profile
Num
------1
1
Example 3
This example displays a policy configuration for upstream channel number 1.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show spectrum-group upstream 1
row count: 3
Rule
Threshold Interval Frequency Profile
Number
(MHz)
Num
------ --------- -------- ---------- ------1
1
10
5.0
1
2
1
10
5.0
1
3
1
10
5.0
1
Current Rule: 1
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Example 4
This example displays a policy configuration statistics for upstream channel number 2.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show
row count: 1
Rule
Threshold Interval Frequency
Number
(MHz)
------ --------- -------- ---------2
1
86400
42.0
spectrum-group stats upstream 2
Profile Error Error Count Error Packet
Num
Rate
Count
------- ----- ----------- -----------1
0
0
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show spectrum-group
537
Example 5
This example displays policy configuration statistics for all upstream channels.
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show spectrum-group stats upstream
row count: 4
Rule
Upstream Threshold Interval Frequency Profile Error Error Count Err Pk
Number ID
(MHz)
Num
Rate
Count
------ -------- --------- -------- ---------- ------- ----- ----------- ----1
1
1
10
5.0
1
0
0 216
2
1
1
10
5.0
1
0
0 0
3
1
1
10
5.0
1
0
0 0
2
2
1
86400
42.0
1
0
0 0
cli:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
spectrum-group on page 579
■
spectrum-group reset upstream on page 581
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show syslog-server
Use this command to display which facilities the syslog server is configured to receive messages
from and at which debug level.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show syslog-server
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show syslog-server
Facility Level
Action
Priority Action Value
-------- -------- ----------------------- -------- ------------------------All
Debug
Log To File
175
/bas/log/messages
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show system
show system
Display system uptime for all active application modules.
Mode
To display system uptime for all system modules:
root
To display system uptime for a specific slot:
slot(<c/s>)
Syntax
show system
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show system
row count: 5
Chassis Slot
Boot Time
Up Time (duration)
------- ------- -------------------------------------------------1
1 99-09-08 17:10:58 1 hrs 50 mins 44 secs
1
3 99-09-08 17:06:09 1 hrs 55 mins 33 secs
1
8 99-09-08 17:06:13 1 hrs 55 mins 29 secs
1
11 99-09-08 17:07:35 1 hrs 54 mins 7 secs
1
11 99-09-08 17:07:37 1 hrs 54 mins 5 secs
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
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CHAPTER 2: CUDA 12000 BASE SYSTEM COMMANDS
show tacacs-server
Displays the current IP address and encryption key that is configured on the TACACS+ server.
Mode
root
Syntax
show tacacs-server
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show tacacs-server
tacacs-server host 192.168.208.3
tacacs-server key cuda12000
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
■
■
aaa authentication on page 44
show aaa on page 368
tacacs-server on page 585
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show time
show time
Displays the system time.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show time
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show time
Host system time:
Wed Sep 05 13:18:02 EDT 2001
Related Commands
■
set time on page 365
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show timeout
Displays the timeout for idle CLI sessions.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show timeout
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show timeout
Time Out: 15 Minutes
Related Commands
■
set timeout on page 366
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show topology
543
show topology
Displays the current system topology. This display lists all modules that are installed in the system,
the physical ports, and associated status.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show topology
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show topology
row count: 10
Chassis/Slot/
Interface
---------------1 / 1 / 1
1 / 8 / 1
1 / 11 / 1
1 / 11 / 2
1 / 11 / 3
1 / 11 / 4
1 / 11 / 5
1 / 11 / 6
1 / 11 / 7
1 / 11 / 8
Class
Interface Type
Status
---------Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
Egress
-------------------docsCableMaclayer
POS (OC3c)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
Ethernet (100 Mb)
-------------Active
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
Not In Service
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
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show trace-log
Shows the trace-log configuration for the current slot. Trace-log configuration determines the
information displayed within basmonitor.
Mode
slot(<c/s>)
Syntax
show trace-log
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show trace-log
row count: 78
SW Component
Log Level
--------------- --------cfm critical
ma critical
la critical
rm critical
ldp critical
cmts
info
cmts-mac critical
cmts-bpi critical
snmp critical
agentx critical
dhcp-relay
info
mal critical
-more-
Related Commands
■
basmonitor on page 66
■
trace-log on page 587
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show traffic-relay
545
show traffic-relay
Displays the traffic relay status of servers and other processes on the Cuda 12000. Processes that
have traffic relay enabled can send and receive traffic using an internal address. Otherwise,
processes cannot perform internal traffic forwarding.
Issuing this command with no arguments displays status for all processes. Issuing this command
with a specific argument displays details on the specified process only.
Mode
root
Syntax
show traffic-relay [{dns | ftp | http | snmp | snmp-trap | ssh |
syslog | telnet | tftp | time_of_day}]
Arguments
dns
Displays details on DNS internal traffic forwarding.
ftp
Displays details on FTP internal traffic forwarding.
http
Displays details on HTTP internal traffic forwarding.
snmp
Displays details on SNMP management internal traffic forwarding.
snmp-trap
Displays details on SNMP trap internal traffic forwarding.
ssh
Displays details on secure shell internal traffic forwarding.
syslog
Displays details on syslog internal traffic forwarding.
telnet
Displays details on Telnet internal traffic forwarding.
tftp
Displays details on TFTP internal traffic forwarding.
time_of_day
Displays details on Time-of-Day internal traffic forwarding.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show traffic-relay
row count: 10
Protocol
-----------tftp
time_of_day
syslog
dns
snmp
telnet
ssh
http
ftp
snmp-trap
State
Port Number
-------- ----------enable
69
enable
37
enable
514
enable
53
disable
161
disable
23
disable
22
enable
80
disable
21
enable
162
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show traffic-relay tftp
Protocol
tftp
State
enable
Port Number
69
Related Commands
■
traffic-relay on page 596
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show upstream
547
show upstream
Displays upstream map parameters, upstream ranging parameters, upstream status, and other
upstream information for the current interface.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
show upstream {map | ranging}
Arguments
{map | ranging}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
map – Displays upstream map information.
■
ranging – Displays upstream range information.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Upstream Channel Id
1 (1 / 1 / 3 / 2)
Power Offset Threshold
8
Power Desired
8192
Max Ignored Invitations
16
Init Ranging Timeout
400
Maximum Power Adjustment
24
Zero Power Adjustment
False
Zero Timing Adjustment
False
Zero Frequency Adjustment
False
Upstream Channel Id
Power Offset Threshold
Power Desired
Max Ignored Invitations
Init Ranging Timeout
Maximum Power Adjustment
Zero Power Adjustment
Zero Timing Adjustment
Zero Frequency Adjustment
2 (1 / 1 / 4 / 2)
8
4096
16
400
24
False
False
False
Upstream Channel Id
Power Offset Threshold
Power Desired
Max Ignored Invitations
Init Ranging Timeout
Maximum Power Adjustment
Zero Power Adjustment
Zero Timing Adjustment
Zero Frequency Adjustment
3 (1 / 1 / 5 / 2)
8
4096
16
400
24
False
False
False
Upstream Channel Id
Power Offset Threshold
Power Desired
Max Ignored Invitations
Init Ranging Timeout
Maximum Power Adjustment
Zero Power Adjustment
Zero Timing Adjustment
Zero Frequency Adjustment
4 (1 / 1 / 6 / 2)
8
4096
16
400
24
False
False
False
show upstream ranging
(1/4 dB)
(millisecs)
(1/4 dB)
(1/4 dB)
(millisecs)
(1/4 dB)
(1/4 dB)
(millisecs)
(1/4 dB)
(1/4 dB)
(millisecs)
(1/4 dB)
Timer: elapsed time: 9394 mSeconds
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show upstream
Related Commands
■
upstream <port number> channel-width on page 600
■
upstream <port number> data-backoff on page 601
■
upstream <port number> frequency on page 602
■
upstream <port number> map on page 603
■
upstream <port number> minislot-size on page 605
■
upstream <port number> modulation-profile on page 607
■
upstream <port number> no shutdown on page 608
■
upstream <port number> power-level on page 609
■
upstream <port number> range-backoff on page 610
■
upstream <port number> ranging on page 611
■
upstream <port number> shutdown on page 613
■
upstream <port number> voice-bw-reserve on page 614
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show user
Use this command to display the current account name.
Mode
root
Syntax
show users
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show user
current user: root
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show active-user
Displaying active users ...
SessionId: CLI:32a8ff8e:da1f1a9ffd:-7f62
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
UserName: root
Related Commands
■
■
account on page 621
show active-user on page 626
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
show version
show version
Use this command to determine the software revisions for all modules in the Cuda 12000
chassis.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
show version
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show version
3.0.16 Release3.0_Beta 150 2001_08_28_1127
row count: 5
Chassis Slot
LPort
Boot Time
Description
------- ------- ------- -------------- -------------------------------------1
1
2 01-08-29 18:25 BAS CMTS 1X4, Hardware V1 (serial
#0000000495), Software V3.0, Build #16
[Release3.0_Beta 150 ] built
2001_08_28_1127 Pentium 399 MHz, Flash
N/A, SDRAM 64MB;SA1200 B0:166MHz, FLASH
2MB, SDRAM 128MB
1
3
1 01-08-29 18:25 BAS Forwarder, Hardware V1 (serial
#0000000673), Software V3.0, Build #16
[Release3.0_Beta 150 ] built
2001_08_28_1127 SA1200 B0:166MHz, Flash
2MB, SDRAM 128MB
1
8
1 01-09-03 13:58 BAS Forwarder, Hardware V1 (serial
#0000001437), Software V3.0, Build #16
[Release3.0_Beta 150 ] built
2001_08_28_1127 SA1200 B0:166MHz, Flash
2MB, SDRAM 128MB
1
11
1 01-08-29 18:26 BAS Forwarder, Hardware V1 (serial
#0000000000), Software V3.0, Build #16
[Release3.0_Beta 150 ] built
2001_08_28_1127 SA1200 B0:166MHz, Flash
2MB, SDRAM 128MB
1
11
2 01-08-29 18:25 BAS Route Server, Hardware V1 (serial
#0000000000), Software V3.0, Build #16
[Release3.0_Beta 150 ] built
2001_08_28_1127 Pentium 400 MHz, Flash
N/A, SDRAM 64MB
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
shutdown
553
shutdown
Use this command to administratively disable an interface. Use the no form of this command (no
shutdown) to enable the interface.
Mode
interface:<type>:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
shutdown
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# shutdown
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# no shutdown
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
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sleep
Hides the command prompt for a specified number of seconds.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
sleep <seconds>
Arguments
<seconds>
Specifies the number of seconds to hide the command
prompt. Values range from 0 to 4294967295.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# sleep 2
sleeping for 2 seconds
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
slot
slot
Enters configuration mode for a specified slot.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
slot <c/s>
Arguments
<c/s>
Specify the slot in chassis/slot format.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# slot 1/1
mode: slot(1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# show mode
mode: slot(1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/1)# slot 1/8
mode: slot(1/8)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/8)# show mode
mode: slot(1/8)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/8)# slot 1/11
mode: slot(1/11)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/11)# show mode
mode: slot(1/11)
cli:172.16.19.10:slot(1/11)#
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snmp-server community
Creates an SNMP community. An SNMP community is an organization of hosts such as SNMP
managers that require access to MIB objects on a device.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server community <community-name> <security-name>
[address <ip-address> [mask <ip mask>]] [context <context>]
[storage {volatile | nonvolatile | permanent | readonly}]
Arguments
<community-name>
Name that identifies the SNMP community. An SNMP community
name is like a user ID or password that allows hosts to access a
device's MIB objects.
<security-name>
Specifies the name of the security group that the community
uses. If the group does not already exist, two group entries will be
created using the name. These entries correspond to the SNMP
version 1 and SNMP version 2c entries for the community.
address <ip-address>
IP address of a host or a range of hosts that are members of the
SNMP community. If you do not specify an address, all hosts are
allowed access using the community string.
mask <ip mask>
Mask for the IP address. The mask allows you to specify a range
of hosts. For example, you can specify an IP address of
220.220.0.0 with a mask of 255.255.0.0. This allows any host
from 220.220.0.0 through 220.220.255.255 to access MIB
objects in the SNMP community.
context <context>
Name of the SNMP context that is used with the specified
community when accessing the security group. Keep in mind that
the context is one of the parameters that allows access to a group
entry, along with group name, security model, and security level.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server community
557
storage {volatile |
Specifies how the community entry is stored:
nonvolatile | permanent | ■ volatile – Entry is stored in volatile memory. The information is
readonly}
lost during a system reboot.
■
■
■
nonvolatile (default) – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory.
The information is not lost during a system reboot.
permanent – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You
cannot delete the information but you can make
modifications.
readonly – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot
delete or modify the information.
Example
cli:root# snmp-server community beta build address 192.168.20.12 mask
255.255.255.0 context cuda
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp community
row count: 5
Name
Security Name
Context
Storage
--------------------------------------------------------------bat
all
NonVolatile
beta
build
cuda
NonVolatile
guitraps
guitraps
NonVolatile
private
adc
adc
NonVolatile
public
adc
adc
NonVolatile
Related Commands
■
show snmp community on page 523
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snmp-server contact
Specifies contact information for the device, such as a person’s name, e-mail address, and
telephone extension. Use the no snmp-server contact command to remove the contact
name.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server contact <contact-name>
Arguments
<contact-name>
A text string that specifies contact information for the device, such as a
person’s name, e-mail address, and telephone extension. The string may
contain up to 255 characters. If the string contains spaces, make sure you
enclose it in quotes.
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# snmp-server contact "John Smith Ext. 2456"
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
no snmp-server contact on page 293
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server context
559
snmp-server context
Defines an SNMP context. An SNMP context is a collection of management information that an
SNMP entity can access. A single management information item can be in more than one
context. An SNMP entity potentially has access to many contexts.
Typically, you use contexts as part of an SNMP version 3 network management environment.
However, you may also associate contexts with SNMP version 1 and SNMP version 2c
communities.
Use the no snmp-server context command to remove a context.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server context <context-name>
[storage {volatile | nonvolatile | permanent | readonly}]
[status {enable | disable}]
Arguments
<context-name>
Name that identifies a context.
storage {volatile | Specifies how the context entry is stored:
nonvolatile |
■
volatile – Entry is stored in volatile memory. The information is lost
permanent |
during a system reboot.
readonly}
■
nonvolatile (default) – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. The
information is not lost during a system reboot.
■
■
status
{enable | disable}
permanent – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot delete
the information but you can make modifications.
readonly – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot delete or
modify the information.
Enables or disables the context. By default, the context is enabled.
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Example
cli:root# snmp-server context adcw status disable
cli:root# show snmp context
row count: 3
Name
Storage
-----------------------adc
NonVolatile
adcw
NonVolatile
Status
-----------Active
Not In
Service
Related Commands
■
no snmp-server context on page 294
■
show snmp context on page 525
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server group
561
snmp-server group
Associates SNMP elements, such as a context, with a collection of read, write, and notify views. If
you create a group without specifying a read, write, or notify view, the group defaults to the
SNMP version 1 default read view.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server group <group-name> {v1 | v2c | v3 {auth | noauth | priv}}
[read <readview-name>] [write <writeview-name>]
[notify <notifyview-name>] [context <context-name>]
[storage {volatile | nonvolatile | permanent | readonly}]
Arguments
<group-name>
Name of the group.
{v1 | v2c | v3 {auth |
noauth | priv}
Specify the following values:
■
■
A security model for processing SNMP messages for the group.
The options are v1, v2c, or v3.
The minimum level of security necessary to gain access to the
group. The options are:
auth – Authenticates a packet through either the HMAC MD5 or
SHA algorithms. This is a security level that is higher than noauth
but lower than priv.
noauth – Authenticates a packet through a string match of the
user name. This is the lowest security level.
priv – Authenticates a packet through either the HMAC MD5 or
SHA algorithms. This type of security also encrypts the packet
using the CBC-DES (DES-56) algorithm. This is the highest
security level.
Note that the auth, noauth, and priv security levels apply to SNMP
version 3. The noauth security level applies to SNMP version 1 and
SNMP version 2c.
read <readview-name>
Authorizes the group to have read access to the view specified by
<readview-name>.
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write <writeview-name> Authorizes the group to have write access to the view specified by
<writeview-name>.
notify
<notifyview-name>
Authorizes the group to have notify access to the view specified by
<notifyview-name>.
context <context-name> Name of the context associated with the group. The default is the
null (or empty) context.
Keep in mind that the context is one of the parameters that allows
access to a group entry, along with group name, security model,
and security level.
storage {volatile |
nonvolatile |
permanent | readonly}
Specifies how the group entry is stored:
■
■
■
■
volatile – Entry is stored in volatile memory. The information is
lost during a system reboot.
nonvolatile (default) – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. The
information is not lost during a system reboot.
permanent – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot
delete the information but you can make modifications.
readonly – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot
delete or modify the information.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server group
563
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# snmp-server group team v3 auth
cli:192.168.220.230:root# show snmp group
row count: 8
Group
Context Model Level Read View
Write View Notify View Storage
---------- ------- ----- ------ ----------- ----------- ----------- --------adc
adc
V1
NoAuth public
private
public
NonVolatile
adc
adc
V2c
NoAuth public
private
public
NonVolatile
adc
adc
V3
NoAuth public
private
public
NonVolatile
bbb
V1
NoAuth v1default
NonVolatile
bbb
V2c
NoAuth v1default
NonVolatile
team
V3
Auth
v1default
NonVolatile
guitraps
V1
NoAuth
guitraps
NonVolatile
guitraps
V2c
NoAuth
guitraps
NonVolatile
cli:192.168.220.230:root# show snmp group team
row count: 1
Group
Context Model Level Read View
Write View Notify View Storage
---------- ------- ----- ------ ----------- ----------- ----------- --------team
V3
Auth
v1default
NonVolatile
Related Commands
■
show snmp group on page 527
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snmp-server host
Adds a host such as an SNMP manager to the list of notification recipients. Notifications include
traps and informs.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server host <ip-address> <community-name>
{traps | informs [timeout <seconds>] [retries <retries>]}
[version {1 | 2c | 3 {auth | noauth | priv}}]
[udp-port <port>] [mms <size>]
[storage {volatile | nonvolatile | permanent | readonly}]
[notification-type <type>...]
Arguments
<ip-address>
IP address of the SNMP host.
<community-name>
Name of the community that the host uses to receive traps.
Note that this name also acts as the security group name. If the
group does not already exist, two group entries will be created
using the name. These entries correspond to the SNMP version
1 and SNMP version 2c entries for the community.
traps | informs [timeout
Specify one of these arguments:
<seconds>] [retries <retries>] ■ traps – Any messages generated contain unconfirmed PDUs.
■
informs – Any messages generated contain confirmed PDUs.
Optionally, you can specify the following parameters:
timeout <seconds> – Number of seconds that pass before
it is assumed the host did not receive the notification
message. The range is 0 to 9999 and the default is 15.
retries <retries> – Number of retries made when a
response to a generated message is not received. The
range is 0 to 255 and the default is 3.
Note that you cannot use the informs argument if you
specify SNMP version 1.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server host
version {1 | 2c | 3 {auth |
noauth | priv}}
565
Specify the following values:
■
■
A security model for processing SNMP notification messages.
The options are 1, 2c, or 3.
Specify the minimum level of security necessary for
notification message processing. The options are:
auth – Authenticates a packet through either the HMAC
MD5 or SHA algorithms.
noauth – Authenticates a packet through a string match of
the user name.
priv – Authenticates a packet through either the HMAC MD5
or SHA algorithms. This type of security also encrypts the
packet using the CBC-DES (DES-56) algorithm.
Note that the auth, noauth, and priv security levels apply to
SNMP version 3, for all practical purposes. The noauth security
level can be used with SNMP version 1 and SNMP version 2c, if
necessary.
udp-port <port>
UDP port to which notification is sent. The range is 0 to 65535
and the default is 162.
mms <size>
Maximum message size (in bytes) of an SNMP message that the
SNMP engine transmits or receives and processes. You may
specify a value of 0 (no maximum) or a number in the range
from 484 to 65535. The default is 484.
storage {volatile |
Specifies how the host entry is stored:
nonvolatile | permanent | ■ volatile – Entry is stored in volatile memory. The information
readonly}
is lost during a system reboot.
■
■
■
notification-type <type>...
nonvolatile (default) – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory.
The information is not lost during a system reboot.
permanent – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You
cannot delete the information but you can make
modifications.
readonly – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You
cannot delete or modify the information.
Specify one or more notification types (traps) sent to the host.
By default, all types of notifications can be sent to the host. See
Table 2-3 for descriptions of notification types.
If you do not specify a notification type when you create the
host entry, then all notification types are enabled.
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Table 2-3 Notification Types
Notification Type
Indicates that...
authentication-failure
The SNMP entity on the Cuda 12000, acting in an agent role,
has received a protocol message that is not properly
authenticated. This notification type has a “notice” priority.
Refer to the description of the event-config reporting
command for more information on event priorities.
bcm-failover-down
FastFlow BPM services are going down. This notification type
has a “notice” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
bcm-failover-up
FastFlow BPM services are coming up. This notification type
has a “notice” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
bcm-state-change
A change in the IP address configuration of the craft port on
the Cuda 12000 has occurred. This notification type has a
“notice” priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
bcm-sw-mismatch
The secondary FastFlow BPM will not come up because its
software revision does not match the software revision of the
primary. This notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to
the description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
cable-modem-auth-failure
An unauthorized cable modem attempted to connect to the
system. This notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to
the description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
cable-modem-down
A cable modem has gone down. This notification type has a
“critical” priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
cable-modem-up
A cable modem has come up. This notification type has a
“notice” priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
card-down
A card on the Cuda 12000 has gone down. This notification
type has a “critical” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
card-up
A card on the Cuda 12000 has come up. This notification type
has a “notice” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server host
567
Notification Type
Indicates that...
chassis-fault
A physical fault occurred within the chassis, its modules, its
associated fan tray, its power source, or its clock sources. This
notification type has a “critical” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
chassis-fault-cleared
A physical fault that occurred within the chassis, its modules
its fan tray, its power source, or its clock sources has cleared.
This notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
cold-start
The SNMP entity on the Cuda 12000, acting in an agent role,
is reinitializing itself and that its configuration may have been
altered. This notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to
the description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
dereg-modems
A number or percentage of modems have deregistered over
the deregistration time interval. This notification type has a
“warning” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
dhcp-relay-not-configured
A DHCP configuration error occurred. This notification type
has a “warning” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
docs-bpi-init
A BPI initialization attempt failed during the cable modem
registration process and was detected by the CMTS. This
notification type has an “info” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
docs-bpkm
A baseline privacy key management (BPKM) operation failed
and was detected by the CMTS. This notification type has an
“error” priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
docs-dcc-ack-fail
A dynamic channel change acknowledgement failed during
the dynamic channel change process in the CMTS. This
notification type has a “warning” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
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Notification Type
Indicates that...
docs-dcc-req-fail
A dynamic channel change request failed during the dynamic
channel change process in the cable modem and was detected
by the CMTS. This notification type has a “warning” priority.
Refer to the description of the event-config reporting
command for more information on event priorities.
docs-dcc-rsp-fail
A dynamic channel change response failed during the dynamic
channel change process in the CMTS. This notification type
has a “warning” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
docs-dyn-ack-fail
A dynamic service acknowledgement failed during the
dynamic services process and was detected by the CMTS. This
notification type has a “warning” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
docs-dyn-req-fail
A dynamic service request failed during the dynamic services
process and was detected by the CMTS. This notification type
has a “warning” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
docs-dyn-rsp-fail
A dynamic service response failed during the dynamic services
process and was detected by the CMTS. This notification type
has a “warning” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
docs-dynamic-sa
A dynamic security association operation failed and was
detected by the CMTS. This notification type has an “error”
priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
docs-init-ack-fail
A registration acknowledgement from a cable modem failed
during the cable modem initialization process and was
detected by the CMTS. This notification type has a “warning”
priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
docs-init-req-fail
A registration request from a cable modem failed during the
cable modem initialization process and was detected by the
CMTS. This notification type has a “warning” priority. Refer to
the description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server host
569
Notification Type
Indicates that...
docs-init-rsp-fail
A registration response failed during the cable modem
initialization process and was detected by the CMTS. This
notification type has a “warning” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
duplicate-addr
A duplicate IP address has been detected. This notification
type has a “notice” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
icl-state-change
A change in the ICL link to a peer has occurred. This
notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
isp-addr-high
The free IP address count exceeded the upper threshold for
the specified ISP. This notification type has a “notice” priority.
Refer to the description of the event-config reporting
command for more information on event priorities.
isp-addr-low
The free address count fell below the lower threshold for the
specified ISP. This notification type has a “notice” priority.
Refer to the description of the event-config reporting
command for more information on event priorities.
ldap-failed
A directory server access failure occurred. This notification type
has a “notice” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
ldap-restored
Directory server access is operational after a failure. This
notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
link-down
Signifies that the SNMP entity on the Cuda 12000, acting in
an agent role, has detected that the communication link is
about to go down. This notification type has an “error”
priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
link-up
Signifies that the SNMP entity on the Cuda 12000, acting in
an agent role, has detected that the communication link is
about to come up. This notification type has a “notice”
priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
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Notification Type
Indicates that...
local-sonet-alarm
A SONET local alarm is occurring. This notification type has an
“error” priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
ospf-nbr-state
Signifies a change in the state of an OSPF neighbor on a
physical interface. This notification type has a “notice”
priority. To send this notification type, note that you also have
to enable sending of OSPF neighbor state traps using the
report command. Refer to the description of the report
command on page 348 for more information.
ospf-virt-nbr-state
Signifies a change in the state of an OSPF neighbor on a virtual
interface. This notification type has a “notice” priority. To
send this notification type, note that you also have to enable
sending of OSPF virtual neighbor state traps using the report
command. Refer to the description of the report command
on page 348 for more information.
prov-service
A FastFlow BPM service started, stopped, or failed. This
notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer to the
description of the event-config reporting command for
more information on event priorities.
remote-sonet-alarm
A SONET remote alarm is occurring. This notification type has
an “error” priority. Refer to the description of the
event-config reporting command for more information on
event priorities.
subnet-addr-high
The free IP address count exceeded the high available address
threshold for a subnet. This notification type has a “notice”
priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
subnet-addr-low
The free IP address count fell below the low available address
threshold for a subnet. This notification type has a “notice”
priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
trace-log
For ADC internal use only. This notification type has a
“notice” priority. Refer to the description of the event-config
reporting command for more information on event priorities.
warm-start
Signifies that the SNMP entity on the Cuda 12000, acting in
an agent role, is reinitializing itself such that its configuration is
unaltered. This notification type has a “notice” priority. Refer
to the description of the event-config reporting command
for more information on event priorities.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server host
571
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# snmp-server host 136.4.6.6 private informs timeout
500 retries 200 version 2c udp-port 164 mms 5000 notification-type cold-start
link-up
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
report on page 348
■
show snmp host on page 528
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snmp-server location
Specifies the physical location of the device. Use the no snmp-server location command to
remove the location string.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server location <location>
Arguments
<location>
A text string that describes the physical location of the device (sysLocation
MIB object). The string may contain up to 255 characters. If the string
contains spaces, enclose it in quotes.
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# snmp-server location "Building 2, First Floor"
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
no snmp-server location on page 299
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server name
573
snmp-server name
Specifies the system name (sysName) of the device. Use the no snmp-server name command to
remove the name.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server name <sysname>
Arguments
<sysname>
A text string that specifies the system name (sysName MIB object). The
name may contain up to 255 characters.
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# snmp-server name cuda1
cli:192.168.220.230:root#
Related Commands
■
no snmp-server name on page 300
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snmp-server user
Creates an SNMP user account.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server user <user> [auth {md5 | sha} <auth-password>
[priv des56 <priv-password>]]
[storage {volatile | nonvolatile | permanent | readonly}]
[status {enable | disable}]
Arguments
<user>
Name of the user. Range is 1 to 32 characters and may not contain spaces.
auth {md5 | sha}
<auth-password>
[priv des56
<priv-password>]
You must specify the following arguments:
■
auth – Specify one of these authentication types:
md5 – HMAC-MD5-96
sha – HMAC-SHA-96
■
<auth-password> – Password key for authentication. If the
authentication type is HMAC-MD5-96 or HMAC-SHA-96, you must
enter a password for authentication. The password must be an ASCII
Hex string with a maximum size of 32 characters (16 bytes) for
HMAC-MD5-96 and 40 characters (20 bytes) for HMAC-SHA-96.
Password is write-only for security purposes. You must enter the
password each time you make a modification.
Optionally, you may use the priv des56 argument, which specifies a
password (<priv-password>) that is encrypted with the DES algorithm. This
encryption protects messages from disclosure. The password must be an
ASCII Hex string with a maximum size of 64 characters.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server user
575
storage {volatile | Specifies how the user entry is stored:
nonvolatile |
■
volatile – Entry is stored in volatile memory. The information is lost
permanent |
during a system reboot.
readonly}
■
nonvolatile (default) – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. The
information is not lost during a system reboot.
■
■
status {enable |
disable}
permanent – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot delete
the information but you can make modifications.
readonly – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot delete or
modify the information.
Enables or disables the user account. The default is enabled.
Example
cli:192.168.220.207:root# snmp-server user dave_jones auth md5 ab24fdc1
cli:192.168.220.207:root#
Related Commands
■
■
no snmp-server user on page 301
show snmp user on page 532
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snmp-server view
Creates an SNMP access view, which controls access to a MIB subtree.
Mode
root
Syntax
snmp-server view <view-name> <oid-tree>
{included | excluded}
[storage {volatile | nonvolatile | permanent | readonly}]
[status {enable | disable}]
Arguments
<view-name>
Name of the view. If the name is a zero length string, no access is
allowed. The range is 1 to 32 characters.
<oid-tree>
MIB subtree that defines the family of view subtrees. You can
enter in the MIB value as an Object Identifier (OID), an OID with
wildcards, or an OID name description, such as, sysDescr.
{included | excluded}
Specify one of these arguments:
■
■
included – The corresponding instances of the MIB subtree are
included in the MIB view.
excluded – The corresponding instances of the MIB subtree are
excluded from the MIB view.
storage {volatile |
Specifies how the view entry is stored:
nonvolatile | permanent
■
volatile – Entry is stored in volatile memory. The information is
| readonly}
lost during a system reboot.
■
■
■
status {enable | disable}
nonvolatile (default) – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory.
The information is not lost during a system reboot.
permanent – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You
cannot delete the information but you can make modifications.
readonly – Entry is stored in non-volatile memory. You cannot
delete or modify the information.
Enables or disables the view entry. The entry is enabled by default.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
snmp-server view
577
Example 1
In this example, the user allows access to the entire MIB:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# snmp-server view auditorview1 1.3.6.1 included
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp view
row count: 5
View Name
---------------public
private
guitraps
v1default
auditorview1
Subtree
--------------------------1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
Type
-------Included
Included
Included
Included
Included
Storage
----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
Status
----------Active
Active
Active
Active
Active
Example 2
In this example, the user excludes sensitive SNMP configuration information:
cli:192.168.208.3:root# snmp-server view auditorview2 snmpModules excluded
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show snmp view
row count: 5
View Name
---------------public
private
guitraps
v1default
auditorview2
Subtree
--------------------------1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1.6.3
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
Type
-------Included
Included
Included
Included
Excluded
Storage
----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
ReadOnly
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
Status
----------Active
Active
Active
Active
Active
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Example 3
In this example, the user excludes interface table (ifTable) entries for interface (ifIndex)
8781825:
cli:root# snmp-server view auditorview3 1.3.6.2.1.2.2.*.8781825 excluded
cli:root# show snmp view
row count: 5
View Name
---------------public
private
guitraps
v1default
auditorview3
Subtree
--------------------------1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.1
1.3.6.2.1.2.2.*.8781825
Type
-------Included
Included
Included
Included
Excluded
Storage
----------NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
NonVolatile
Status
----------Active
Active
Active
Active
Active
Related Commands
■
■
no snmp-server view on page 302
show snmp view on page 533
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
spectrum-group
579
spectrum-group
Configures or modifies a frequency hopping policy on an upstream channel. Use the no form of
the command to remove the policy from the upstream channel.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
spectrum-group <rule-number> upstream <channel-id>
profile <upstream-modulation-number> threshold <number>
interval <number> frequency <number>
no spectrum-group <rule-number> upstream <channel-id>
Arguments
<rule-number>
Specifies the user-defined number assigned to a policy
configuration. Five policies may be configured for each
upstream channel. Values range from 1 to 5.
upstream <channel-id>
Specifies the upstream channel port on which the policy set.
Valid range is 1 to 4 (1x4 modules) and 1 to 6 (1x6
modules).
profile
Specifies the modulation profile number to which the policy
<upstream-modulation-number> configuration is set.
threshold <number>
Specifies the percentage error threshold for this frequency
hopping policy entry. Values range from 1 to 100. For
example, if you specify 50, then the error threshold is
reached if errors occur 50 percent of the time during the
threshold interval.
interval <number>
Specifies the threshold interval for this frequency hopping
policy entry in seconds. Values range from 10 to 86400.
frequency <number>
Specifies the center frequency value to be used when the
error threshold is reached in the configured threshold
interval time. Values range from 5.0 to 42.0.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# spectrum-group 2 upstream 2
profile 1 threshold 1 interval 86400 frequency 42.0
Related Commands
■
show spectrum-group on page 535
■
spectrum-group reset upstream on page 581
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
spectrum-group reset upstream
581
spectrum-group reset upstream
Resets an upstream channel back to policy 1.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
spectrum-group reset upstream <channel-id>
Arguments
<channel-id>
Specifies the ID of the upstream channel that you want to set
back to policy 1. Values range from 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules
and 1 to 6 for 1x6 modules. Use the show spectrum-group
command to display upstream channel IDs.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# spectrum-group reset upstream 1
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show spectrum-group on page 535
■
spectrum-group on page 579
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speed
Sets the speed on an Ethernet port.
Mode
interface:ethernet:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
speed {auto | 10 | 100}
Arguments
{auto | 10 | 100}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
auto – Speed is automatically negotiated. Note that, if you configure
the port to automatically negotiate speed, you also set the port to
automatically negotiate duplex mode.
10 – Sets the speed to 10 Mbps. Note that, if you configure the port
for 10 Mbps or 100 Mbps, you also set the duplex mode to it’s last
explicit setting (half or full).
100 – Sets the speed to 100 Mbps.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# speed 100
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:ethernet:csi(1/11/1)# show interface
Interface
1/11/1 Ethernet (100 Mb)
Configured duplex
full
Configured speed
100 Mb
Auto-negotiation
disable
In
In
In
In
Out
Out
Out
Out
octets
unicast
multicast
broadcast
octets
unicast
multicast
broadcast
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
speed
Related Commands
■
■
■
duplex on page 156
negotiation auto on page 259
show interface on page 414
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sync-interval
Specifies the time interval between SYNC message transmission on the downstream port.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
sync-interval <value>
Arguments
<value>
Time, in milliseconds, between downstream SYNC message
transmission. Range: 1 to 200 milliseconds. Default: 5 milliseconds.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# sync-interval 200
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mac | include "Sync Interval"
Sync Interval
200
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
(millisec)
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
tacacs-server
585
tacacs-server
This command sets the IP address and encryption key of the TACACS+ authentication server.
Mode
root
Syntax
tacacs-server {host <ip-address> | key <string>}
Arguments
host <ip address>
The IP address of the host TACACS+ authentication server.
key <string>
The encryption key of the host TACACS+ authentication server.
Example 1
This example illustrates how to set the IP address of the host TACACS+ authentication server.
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# root
mode: root
cli:192.168.208.3:root# tacacs-server host 192.168.208.3
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Example 2
This example illustrates how to set the encryption key of the host TACACS+ authentication
server.
cli:192.168.208.3:root# tacacs-server key cuda12000
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
■
■
aaa authentication on page 44
show aaa on page 368
show tacacs-server on page 540
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talk
Allows you to perform the following tasks:
■
Enable and disable the ability to broadcast messages to all users
■
Send broadcast messages to all users
Mode
Any.
Syntax
talk {on | off | history | <message-string>}
Arguments
{on | off | history |
<message-string>}
Specifies one of the following values:
■
■
■
■
on – Enables sending of broadcast messages to all Cuda
12000 users.
off – Disables sending of broadcast messages to all Cuda
12000 users.
history – Displays a history of broadcast messages.
<message-string> – A broadcast message string. If the
string contains spaces, enclose it in quotes. Question marks
are not allowed.
Example
cli:root# talk "System shutdown in 5 minutes."
Sending message: System shutdown in 5 minutes.
Received message: System shutdown in 5 minutes.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
trace-log
587
trace-log
Trace log allows you to trace specific information through basmonitor. Tracing allows you to
monitor and view specific information; you can use this information for performance monitoring,
troubleshooting, and debugging purposes.
The trace-log command defines the information that basmonitor displays. You can use this
command to configure viewing within the following information areas:
■
Slot Specific — You can configure trace log information from with slot(<c/s>) mode to view
and monitor information on a slot-wide basis. For example, you can configure the tracing of
DHCP information that is relayed over the slot, or widen the scope to IP specific data. Within
slot mode, the steps to configure trace-log include:
1. Specifying the information (in terms of software component) that you want to monitor.
2. Configuring the log level for that information.
■
Cable Modem Specific — You can configure trace log information from within
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode to view and monitor information as it pertains to
registration of a single cable modem. This allows you to view and monitor the information
flow that occurs during a registration of a specific cable modem; use this information to
debug registration failures on a per cable modem basis. Within cable interface mode, the
steps to configure trace-log include:
1. Specify the cable modem that you want to monitor.
2. Configure whether you want to monitor the cable modem ranging messages.
3. Configure whether you want to monitor cable registration messages.
4. Configure whether you want to monitor cable modem baseline privacy messages.
5. Configure the log-level at which you want to monitor the specified information.
The information that you can configure to view in basmonitor using the trace-log command
depends on the mode in which you launch it. The log-level controls how much of the specified
information is displayed and controls the scope of the information.
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Mode
To monitor and display trace information on a slot-wide basis, execute the trace-log
command in the following mode:
slot(c/s)
To monitor and display trace information on a CMTS interface basis, execute the trace-log
command in the following mode:
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
Within slot(c/i) mode:
trace-log <sw-component-id> <log-level>
Within interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>) mode, all trace-log configuration is performed in an effort
to monitor specific registration process information for a particular modem.
Specify the cable modem that you want to monitor:
trace-log cm mac-address <mac-address>
Configure whether you want to monitor the cable modem ranging messages:
trace-log ranging {true | false}
Configure whether you want to monitor cable registration messages:
trace-log registration {true | false}
Configure whether you want to monitor cable modem baseline privacy messages:
trace-log baseline-privacy {true | false}
Configure the log-level at which you want to monitor the specified information:
trace-log detail-level {highest | high | medium | low}
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
trace-log
589
Arguments
Within slot mode:
<sw-component-id>
The ID of the software component that you want to
monitor. These IDs are listed in Table 2-4.
<log-level>
The software component's trace logging severity level.
One of the following:
■
highest
■
high
■
medium
■
low
Within cable interface mode:
cm mac-address <cm-mac-address>
Specifies the MAC address of the modem that
you want to monitor.
ranging {true | false}
Enables and disables the monitoring of messages
that occur during the ranging stage.
registration {true | false}
Enables and disables the monitoring of messages
that occur during the registration stage.
baseline-privacy {true | false}
Enables and disables the monitoring of messages
that occur during the baseline privacy stage
(applicable only when baseline privacy is
enabled).
detail-level
{highest | high | medium | low}
Specifies the amount of detail: highest, high,
medium, or low.
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The following table lists the software component IDs that you can specify for monitoring
within slot mode:
Debug commands are for ADC use only.
Table 2-4 Software Component IDs
agentx – Events related to the agentx protocol
between the master SNMP agent on the BCM
and the and local agents on the I/O modules.
basctlr – Events related to the management
controller. Only valid on slots 13 and 14.
ca – SNMP issues on the BCM.
cfg-rmi – Communications issues related to the
configuration process.
cfm – Configuration File Manager.
cli – Command Line Interface events. Only valid on
slots 13 and 14.
cmts – CMTS events other than MAC and BPI.
cmts-<0-17> – CMTS event levels 0 through 17.
For example: cmts-0. For ADC developer debug
use only.
cmts_bpi – Baseline Privacy events.
cmts-docsis-err – DOCSIS specific errors.
cmts-generic – General CMTS events.
cmts-mac – MAC only events.
courier – Courier events.
crp – Not used.
dhcp-relay – Events related to DHCP on an
application module.
dhcp-server – DHCP Server events. Only valid on
slots 13 and 14.
dns-server – DNS Server events. Only valid on
slots 13 and 14.
faults-rmi – Errors related to processing alarms.
ftd – Events related to distributing the IP
forwarding table.
ha-interface – Errors related to the high
availability (HA) interface. This interface is part of
support for fault tolerant redundancy.
icmp – ICMP events.
idle – The idle task.
igmp – IGMP events.
ip – IP forwarding events.
ip-debug – Extensive debug of IP, provides
function level debugging. For ADC developer
debug use only.
java-server – Java server supporting CudaView
and CLI.
jni – Events related to the Java Network Interface, la – SNMP local agent on slots 1 – 12.
which is required for multi-chassis support.
ldap-client – Events related to the LDAP client.
ldp – Link Discover Protocol on slots 1 - 12.
log – log task.
ma – SNMP Master agent (slot 13 or 14 only).
mal – Management Access Layer which supports mcast – Multicast-related events.
both CLI and CudaView.
mtd – MTD-related events.
nlbg – Bridge-group events.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
trace-log
591
Table 2-4 Software Component IDs
nlbg-cmts – CMTS-related bridge-group events.
nlbg-rs – Route-server-related bridge-group
events.
ospf – OSPF protocol events.
ospf-debug – OSPF debug events. For ADC
developer debug use only.
ospf-hello – OSPF hello packet events.
ospf-spf – OSPF SPF events.
ppp – PPP events.
ppp-debug – PPP debug events. For ADC
developer debug use only.
prov-rmi – Errors related to the provisioning
server/CudaView interaction.
rbp – Events related to the ADC proprietary
reliable IPC mechanism.
rcv – The receive module within the switching
layer.
relay-to-syslog – Events related to relaying
messages to the SYSLOG server.
rip – Not used.
rip-console – Extensive debug of RIP, provides
function level debugging. For ADC developer
debug use only.
rip-debug – RIP debug events. For ADC
developer debug use only.
rip-general – Miscellaneous RIP events.
rip_mem – Events related to RIP memory
allocation.
rip-route – Events related to route updating.
rip-rx – Events occurring during RIP receive
packet handling.
rip-state – Events related to internal RIP states.
rip-task – Events which occur within the main RIP rip-timer – Events related to RIP periodic timers.
task.
rip-tx – Events occurring during RIP transmission. rm – Resource Manager events.
routing-trace – Trap based debugging for all
routing protocols. Misconfigurations would be
caught here.
short-msg – Short message events.
snmp – Events related to the SNMP protocol.
sw – Switching Layer events.
switching-tftpd – Switching events related to
the TFTP server.
syslog-server – SYSLOG Server events. Only valid
on slots 13 and 14.
tcp – TCP events.
tftp-server – TFTP Server events. Only valid on
slots 13 and 14.
time-server – Time Server events. Only valid on
slots 13 and 14.
tracelogd – Tracelog Server events. Only valid on
slots 13 and 14.
udp – UDP events.
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Example
The following example uses trace-log to configure basmonitor to display critical messages
exchanged between cable modem 00:90:96:00:29:6d and the DHCP server over cable
interface 1/1/1. In the same example, the monitoring of baseline privacy exchanges is
disabled. After trace-log configuration, the specified cable modem is reset and basmonitor is
launched to view the DOCSIS initialization messages upon cable modem bootup.
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show modem 00:90:96:00:29:6d
row count: 1
MAC Address
IP Address
SID
Down
Up
Power Timing Modem State
Stream Stream (dbMV)
----------------- --------------- ---- ------ ------ ------ ------ -----------00:90:96:00:29:6d 192.168.19.52
662
1
1
0
1129 Registered
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Mac Address
00:90:96:00:29:6d
Log Level
critical
Ranging
True
Registration
True
Baseline-Privacy
False
trace-log cm mac-address 00:90:96:00:29:6d
trace-log log-level critical
trace-log ranging true
trace-log baseline-privacy false
trace-log registration true
show trace-log
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# cm reset 00:90:96:00:29:6d
Reseting Cable Modem4300 with Mac Address: 00:90:96:00:29:6d
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# basmonitor
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
29:6d.
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
it id (16811520) len 4 for cm
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
d (00:90:96:00:29:6d) len 6
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
13.1 DHCP relay 192.168.19.50
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
6:00:29:6d
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
to 10.1.1.2
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
found circuit id (16811520).
1 / 1 / 0 / 2 - DHCP Relay - info 14:30:12:
00:90:96:00:29:6d to 192.168.19.52
(REQUEST)
dhcp_relay: cable modem 00:90:96:00:
add_relay_agent_options: added circu
add_relay_agent_options: added rem i
dhcp_relay: sent REQ to server 10.1.
(ACK)
dhcrelay: sending unicast to 00:90:9
dhcrelay(): calling msg_send_remote
strip_relay_agent_options: interface
dhcp_relay: forwarded BOOTREPLY for
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
traceroute
593
traceroute
Traces the route that packets traverse from the Cuda 12000 to a destination. All arguments
except the destination IP address are optional.
Consider using this command in conjunction with the ping command. For example, you can use
the ping command to determine if a host is reachable. You then can use the traceroute
command to determine the route to the host.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
traceroute [-w <timeout>] [-i <number>] [-m <number>]
[-p <number>][-q <number>] [-t <number>] [-s <src-ip-address>]
[-x <number>] [-F] <dest-ip-address> [<data-size>]
Arguments
-w <timeout>
Specifies the number of seconds to wait for a response to a probe packet.
Values range from 1 to 30. The default is 1. Note that a trace consists of a
series of transmitted probe packets.
-i <number>
Specifies the initial time-to-live (TTL) value in number of hops, enabling you
to bypass the initial (often well known) portion of a path. Using this
argument, you can configure the trace to ignore hosts that are less than
the specified number of hops away from your Cuda 12000. Values range
from 0 (no initial TTL) to 255. The default is 1.
-m <number>
Specifies the maximum TTL value in number of hops. When the Cuda
12000 sends a traceroute packet, the Cuda 12000 sets the TTL value in the
packet to the value you specify. Each time a router forwards the packet,
the router decrements this value by one. Routers discard packets that have
a TTL of zero. Values range from 1 to 255. The default is 30.
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-p <number>
Specifies the base UDP port number on the destination host to which the
traceroute command sends probe packets. Values range from 1 to 65535.
The default is 33434.
The traceroute command assumes that no other processes on the
destination host use UDP port numbers in the range of base to base +
nhops -1. For example, if the base is 33434, then the traceroute command
uses a UDP port in the range:
33434 to 33434 + nhops - 1
If another process listens on a port in this range, you can use this argument
to specify a new base UDP port number, thereby configuring an unused
port range.
-q <number>
Specifies the number of probe packets sent to each hop. Values range
from 1 to 10. The default is 3.
-t <number>
Specifies the type-of-service (ToS) value in probe packets. Use this
argument to determine if different ToS take different paths. Useful values
are 16 (low delay) and 8 (high throughput). The value must be a decimal
integer in the range from 0 to 255. The default is 0.
-s <src-ip-address> Specifies the IP address (which you must supply as an IP number, not a
hostname) on your Cuda 12000 that will be the source address in
outgoing probe packets. By default, the source address is the IP address of
the interface on which the Cuda 12000 sends the probe packet. If your
Cuda 12000 has more than one IP address, this argument enables you to
override the default source address.
-x <number>
Specifies the maximum number of consecutive timeouts. The traceroute
command stops the trace when this threshold is reached. Values range
from 0 to 255. The default is 5.
-F
Disables IP fragmentation for the trace. If you disable fragmentation, and
the packet size that you specify with the <data-size> argument is so big
that routers fragment it along the route, the traceroute command
indicates that fragmentation has occurred.
If a router returns the value of the proper MTU size, traceroute decreases
the packet size automatically to this new value. Otherwise, traceroute
chooses a shorter packet size.
By default, fragmentation is enabled. You must specify the -F argument to
disable it.
<dest-ip-address>
Specifies the destination IP address for the trace.
<data-size>
Specifies the size, in bytes, of the probe packets in the trace. Values range
from 64 bytes to 64000 bytes. The default is 64 bytes.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
traceroute
Example
cli:192.168.220.230:root# traceroute -w 3 -q 5 -x 10 216.52.0.12 1000
traceroute to (216.52.0.12), 30 hops max, 1000 byte packets
Hop #1: !!!!! (205.171.30.85) Success rate is 100.0 percent (5/5)
Hop #2: !.!!! (205.171.5.115) Success rate is 80.0 percent (4/5)
Hop #3: !!!!! (205.171.5.121) Success rate is 100.0 percent (5/5)
Hop #4: !!!!! (205.171.22.30) Success rate is 100.0 percent (5/5)
Hop #5: !!..! (208.46.223.34) Success rate is 60.0 percent (3/5)
Hop #6: !!!!! (216.52.0.12) Success rate is 100.0 percent (5/5)
Related Commands
■
ping on page 312
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traffic-relay
Configures processes, such as the HTTP server, to send and receive TCP or UDP packets using an
internal address on the Cuda 12000. This method of sending and receiving packets is called
traffic relay.
If you are running a TFTP server on the Cuda 12000 as part of FastFlow BPM provisioning, you
must enable traffic relay for the TFTP server in order to download configuration files to cable
modems. The TFTP server sends and receives packets using an internal address. Refer to the
FastFlow BPM documentation set for more information on the FastFlow BPM.
The traffic-relay command also allows you to configure the Cuda 12000 for in-band
management. For example, you can use this command to enable forwarding of Telnet traffic and
HTTP traffic using an internal address, thereby allowing you to perform in-band management of
the Cuda 12000 using the CLI or CudaView.
Use the no form of the command to disable traffic relay for a server.
Mode
root
Syntax
traffic-relay {dns | ftp | http | snmp | snmp-trap | ssh | syslog |
telnet | tftp | time_of_day} [port <port>]
no traffic-relay {dns | ftp | http | snmp | snmp-trap | ssh | syslog |
telnet | tftp | time_of_day}
Arguments
dns
Enables traffic relay for the DNS server. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for the DNS server.
ftp
Enables traffic relay for FTP communications. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for FTP communications.
http
Enables traffic relay for the HTTP server. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for the HTTP server.
snmp
Enables traffic relay for the SNMP agent. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for the SNMP agent.
snmp-trap
Enables traffic-relay for the sending of SNMP traps. The no form of the
command disables traffic-relay for the sending of SNMP traps.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
traffic-relay
ssh
Enables traffic relay for the secure shell server. The no form of the
command disables traffic relay for the secure shell server.
syslog
Enables traffic relay for the syslog server. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for the syslog server.
telnet
Enables traffic relay for the Telnet server. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for the Telnet server.
tftp
Enables traffic relay for the TFTP server. The no form of the command
disables traffic relay for the TFTP server.
time_of_day
Enables traffic relay for the Time-of-Day server. The no form of the
command disables traffic relay for the Time-of-Day server.
port <port>
Specifies a TCP or UDP port to be used by the specified process for traffic
relay. For example, if the HTTP server on the Cuda 12000 uses a port other
than the default (80), you can use this argument to specify the non-default
port.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# traffic-relay dns port 55
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show traffic-relay
row count: 10
Protocol
-----------tftp
time_of_day
syslog
dns
snmp
telnet
ssh
http
ftp
snmp-trap
State
Port Number
-------- ----------enable
69
enable
37
enable
514
enable
55
disable
161
disable
23
disable
22
enable
80
disable
21
enable
162
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
597
show traffic-relay on page 545
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ucd-interval
Use this command to set the time interval between sending successive Upstream Channel
Descriptor messages for each upstream channel. The UCD interval specifies how frequently an
Upstream Channel Descriptor message is transmitted on every active upstream.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
ucd-interval <value>
Arguments
<value>
Time interval in milliseconds. The valid range is 1 to 2000. The
default is 2000 milliseconds.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface cable 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# ucd-interval 1000
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show mac | include UCD
UCD Interval
1000 (millisec)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
up
up
Use this command to back up one level from the current mode.
Mode
Any.
Syntax
up
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# prov-server
mode: prov-server
cli:172.16.19.10:prov-server# dhcp-server
mode: prov-server:dhcp-server
cli:172.16.19.10:prov-server:dhcp-server# up
mode: prov-server
cli:172.16.19.10:prov-server# up
mode: root
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
show mode on page 458
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upstream <port number> channel-width
Sets the upstream channel width in kilohertz (kHz).
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> channel-width {200 | 400 | 800 | 1600 | 3200}
Arguments
<port number>
Number of upstream port for which you want to set the
channel width. Valid range is 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules and
1 to 6 for 1x6 modules.
channel-width
{200 | 400 | 800 | 1600 | 3200}
Specifies the upstream channel width in kilohertz (kHz). By
default, the Channel Width is set at 3200 kHz (2560
kilosymbols - ksyms). Acceptable values include:
■
200K (160 ksyms per second)
■
400K (320 ksyms per second)
■
800K (640 ksyms per second)
■
1600K (1280 ksyms per second)
■
3200K (2560 ksyms per second)
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 channel-width 800
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Width
Channel Width
0.8 (MHz)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> data-backoff
601
upstream <port number> data-backoff
Sets a data backoff range on the specified upstream port. By default, the data backoff range is
set to 5. Acceptable values are 0 to 15.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> data-backoff <start-value> <end-value>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of upstream port for which you want to set the data
backoff range. Valid range is 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6
for 1x6 modules.
<start-value>
Start of the data backoff range. Valid numbers: 0 –15.
<end-value>
End of the data backoff range. Valid numbers: 0 –15.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 data-backoff 5 10
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include "Tx Back"
Tx Backoff Start
5
Tx Backoff End
10
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
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upstream <port number> frequency
Sets the signal frequency (center frequency) of the specified upstream port.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> frequency <value>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of the upstream port that you want to configure. Valid
range is 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6 for 1x6 modules.
frequency <value>
Frequency to which you want to set the upstream port.
Valid DOCSIS range: 5.0 - 42.0 MHz.
Valid EuroDOCSIS range: 5.0 - 65.0 MHz.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 frequency 20
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Center
Center Frequency
20.0 (MHz)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show mac on page 454
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> map
603
upstream <port number> map
Configures MAP generation for the specified upstream channel.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> map {init-maint-size-adjust <value> |
max-ranging-invitations <value> | min-req-region <value> |
ucd-grant-size <value>}
Arguments
<port number>
Number of the upstream port that you want to configure. Valid
range is 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6 for 1x6 modules.
init-maint-size-adjust
<value>
The size of the upstream channel Initial Maintenance (IM)
contention region. Maps with Initial Maint regions are sent
periodically. By default, Initial Maint Contention Region Size is set
at 500. Acceptable values: 0-65535.
max-ranging-invitations
<value>
Maximum number of deferred ranging invitations. By default,
Maximum Deferred Ranging Invitations is set at 2. Acceptable
values: 0-65535.
min-req-region <value>
The minimum size, in minislots, for request contention region. By
default, Minimum Request Region Size is set at 20.
ucd-grant-size <value>
Upstream Channel Description (UCD) grant size. After a UCD
change, this specifies the size of grant to zero (which functions as
a delay for cable modems to digest the new UCD), in
microseconds. By default, New UCD Grant Size is set at 3000.
Acceptable values: 0-65535.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
init-maint-size-adjust 10
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
max-ranging-invitations 100
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Upstream Channel Id
1 (1 / 1 / 3 / 2)
Center Frequency
20.0
Channel Width
1600.0
Slot Size
4
Receive Power
0
Voice BW Reservation
75.0
Modulation Profile
1
Tx Timing Offset
1979
Tx Backoff Start
5
Tx Backoff End
10
Ranging Backoff Start
2
Ranging Backoff End
3
Admin Status
Operational Status
Stats:
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
--More--
upstream 1 map
upstream 1 map
show upstream 1
(MHz)
(KHz)
(uSec)
(TenthdBmV)
(%)
up
up
617780
18170
0
0
85
0
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> minislot-size
605
upstream <port number> minislot-size
Specifies the number of 6.25 microsecond ticks in each upstream minislot. This value depends on
one selected channel width, which is automatically set when the user selects an acceptable
channel width. By default, the minislot size is set at 2.
The following minislot sizes for different channel widths are recommended:
■
2 (3200 kHz)
■
4 (1600 kHz)
■
8 (800 kHz)
■
16 (400 kHz)
■
32 (200 kHz)
The slot size affects the performance of the CMTS. It is recommended that
configuration be performed by an expert-level administrator.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> minislot-size <value>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of the upstream port that you want to configure. Valid range is 1 to
4 for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6 for 1x6 modules.
<value>
Minislot size for the specified upstream port. Valid values: 2, 4, 8, 16, and 32.
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Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 minislot-size 8
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include "Slot Size"
Slot Size
8 (uSec)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> modulation-profile
607
upstream <port number> modulation-profile
Specifies the modulation profile to be used by this specified upstream port.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> modulation-profile <profile index>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of upstream port to which you want to apply the
specified modulation profile.
<profile index>
Number of the modulation profile that you want to apply to the
specified port.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 modulation-profile 1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Modulation
Modulation Profile
1
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
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upstream <port number> no shutdown
Sets the channel status of the specified upstream port to up.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> no shutdown
Arguments
<port number>
Upstream port number for which you want to configure status.
Valid range is 1 to 4 for 1x4 modules and 1 to 6 for 1x6 modules.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Status
Admin Status
down
Operational Status
down
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 no shutdown
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Status
Admin Status
up
Operational Status
up
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> power-level
609
upstream <port number> power-level
The receive power level for the upstream interface in Tenth dBmV.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> power-level <power level>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of the upstream port (1-4) for which you want to set the
power level.
<power level>
Power level for this upstream port. Valid range: -160 to 260 Tenth dBmV
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 power-level 0
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Receive
Receive Power
0 (1/10 dBmV)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
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upstream <port number> range-backoff
Sets the range backoff for the specified upstream port.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> range-backoff <start range> <end range>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of the upstream port (1-4) for which you want to set the
power level.
<start range>
Start of range backoff for this upstream port. Valid numbers: 0 – 15.
<end range>
End of range backoff for this upstream port. Valid numbers: 0 – 15.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 range-backoff 0 15
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Ranging
Ranging Backoff Start
0
Ranging Backoff End
15
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> ranging
611
upstream <port number> ranging
Configures ranging on the specified upstream port. This allows you to tune how cable modems
adjust power levels during the ranging process.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> ranging {init-range-timeout <number> |
max-power-adjust <number> | power-offset-threshold <number> |
zero-frequency-adjust {disable|enable} | zero-power-adjust
{disable|enable}| zero-timing-adjust {disable|enable}}
Arguments
<port number>
Number of the upstream port for which you want to configure
ranging parameters.
init-range-timeout
<number>
This is the minimum time allowed for a cable modem following
receipt of a RNG-RSP, before it is expected to reply to an
invitation to range request in milliseconds. By default, the cm
range invite timeout is set at 400 milliseconds.
max-power-adjust
<number>
The maximum adjustment permitted on a single Range Response
message. By default, maximum power adjustment is set at 6 dB.
power-offset-threshold
<number>
If power level offset reported by MAC chip is less than or equal to
this threshold value, then power level adjustment may be
stopped. By default, power offset threshold is set at 8. Values
range from 0 to 4294967295.
zero-frequency-adjust
{disable | enable}
If enabled, the frequency adjustment item in range response
message is unconditionally set to 0. Useful for debugging. By
default, zero frequency adjustment is disabled.
zero-power-adjust
{disable | enable}
If enabled, the power adjustment field in the range response
message is unconditionally set to 0. Useful for debugging. By
default, zero power adjustment is disabled.
zero-timing-adjust
{disable | enable}
If enabled, the timing adjustment item in range response
message is unconditionally set to 0. Useful for debugging. By
default, timing adjustment is disabled.
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Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
reshold 8
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
out 400
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
t 6
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
st disable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
ust disable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
adjust disable
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
upstream 1 ranging power-offset-th
upstream 1 ranging init-range-time
upstream 1 ranging max-power-adjus
upstream 1 ranging zero-power-adju
upstream 1 ranging zero-timing-adj
upstream 1 ranging zero-frequency-
Related Commands
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
■
show upstream on page 547
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> shutdown
613
upstream <port number> shutdown
Sets the status of the specified upstream port to down.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> shutdown
Arguments
<port number>
Number of upstream port (1-4 for 1x4 modules or 1-6 for 1x6
modules) for which you want to configure status.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# interface 1/1/1
mode: interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Status
Admin Status
up
Operational Status
up
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# upstream 1 shutdown
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)# show upstream 1 | include Status
Admin Status
down
Operational Status
down
cli:172.16.19.10:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Related Commands
■
■
show interface cable <c/s/i> mac on page 421
show upstream on page 547
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upstream <port number> voice-bw-reserve
Reserves a percentage of upstream bandwidth for voice traffic on the current interface. If the
admission control function is enabled on the current interface, the upstream <port number>
voice-bw-reserve command sets aside bandwidth for use by unsolicited grant service (UGS) and
UGS with activity detection (UGS/AD) service flows. Refer to the description of the
admission-control command on page 51 for information on enabling the admission control
function.
Mode
interface:cable:csi(<c/s/i>)
Syntax
upstream <port number> voice-bw-reserve <number>
Arguments
<port number>
Number of upstream port (1-4 for 1x4 modules or 1-6 for 1x6
modules) for which you want to set aside a percentage of
bandwidth for UGS and UGS/AD service flows.
voice-bw-reserve
<number>
Specifies the percentage of upstream bandwidth that you want
to set aside for UGS and UGS/AD service flows. Values range
from 0.0 to 100.0. The default is 75.0 percent.
You may specify a whole number (for example, 60) or a decimal
number (for example, 70.5).
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
upstream <port number> voice-bw-reserve
615
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
cli:192.168.208.3:interface:cable:csi(1/1/1)#
Upstream Channel Id
1 (1 / 1 / 3 / 2)
Center Frequency
20.0
Channel Width
3200.0
Slot Size
2
Receive Power
0
Voice BW Reservation
65.0
Modulation Profile
1
Tx Timing Offset
0
Tx Backoff Start
5
Tx Backoff End
10
Ranging Backoff Start
2
Ranging Backoff End
3
Admin Status
Operational Status
Stats:
In Octets
In Unicast Packets
In Multicast Packets
In Broadcast Packets
In Errors
In Discards
--More--
Related Commands
■
admission-control on page 51
■
show upstream on page 547
Cuda 12000 IP Access Switch CLI Reference Guide
up
up
2752130
8540
0
8468
0
0
upstream 1 voice-bw-reserve 65
show upstream 1
(MHz)
(KHz)
(uSec)
(TenthdBmV)
(%)
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ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
3
ACCOUNT
ADMINISTRATION COMMANDS
This section contains an alphabetical listing of CLI commands that you can use to configure user
accounts and associated access profile parameters. The following information is provided for
each command:
■
Description
■
Mode
■
Syntax
■
Arguments
■
Example
■
Related Commands
618
CHAPTER 3: ACCOUNT ADMINISTRATION COMMANDS
access-profile
Creates access profiles. Access profiles are applied to user accounts to define the functional areas
accessible to the user and the access rights (read/write) for those areas.
An access profile can define read, write, or no access privileges to the following functional areas:
■
Admin — Functions associated with administering user accounts, such as adding modifying,
and deleting users and profiles.
■
HFC — Functions associated with configuring and monitoring DOCSIS-related (CMTS)
parameters such as configuring upstream and downstream channels.
■
Observer — Functions associated with a limited command set. The user has access to root
mode and slot mode only, and is restricted to a limited number of commands. The user can
type help or ? to determine the available command set.
■
Prov — Functions associated with provisioning-related tasks, such as configuring DHCP
servers and subnets.
■
Router — Functions associated with router-related tasks, such as configuring IP, RIP and
OSPF interfaces.
You can apply access profiles to specific user accounts using the account command; you can
remove then as well. Using the access profile command, you can create a pool of access profiles
to select from when creating user accounts. You can apply multiple profiles for a single account.
In the event of access and privilege overlap, the more powerful privileges take precedence.
Default access profiles are indicated in capital letters when viewed with the show
access-profile command.
Mode
root
Syntax
access-profile <profile name> description <text string>
{addprivilege | removeprivilege} {admin | hfc | observer | prov |
router} {noaccess | read/write | readonly}
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619
Arguments
<profile name>
Name that you want to assign to the profile. You can enter up to
256 alphanumeric characters. Names that contain spaces must be
enclosed in quotes.
description <text string> Name of the access-profile. You can enter up to 256 alphanumeric
characters. Strings that contain spaces must be enclosed in quotes.
addprivilege
Use this keyword to add a privilege to the access profile. For
example, use this command to add admin/read only privileges.
removeprivilege
Use this keyword to remove a privilege from the access profile. For
example, use this command to remove admin/read only
privileges.
admin
Keyword that specifies the account and chassis management
functional area.
hfc
Keyword that specifies cable-related functional areas.
observer
Keyword that specifies functions associated with a limited command
set. The user has access to root mode and slot mode only, and is
restricted to a limited number of commands. The user can type help
or ? to determine the available command set.
prov
Keyword that specifies provisioning-related functional areas.
router
Keyword that specifies IP routing-related functional areas.
noaccess
Keyword that restricts both read and write access; denies all access
to the specified functional area.
read/write
Keyword that provides both read and write access; the user can both
view and configure the specified functional area.
readonly
Keyword that denies write access; the user can view but not
configure the specified functional area.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# access-profile routemonitor description "Readonly"
addprivilege router readonly
PROFILE AFTER CREATE
profileName: routemonitor
profileDescription: Readonly
PrivilegeList:
router: readonly
'routemonitor' was successfully created
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Related Commands
■
■
■
account on page 621
no access-profile on page 623
show access-profile on page 625
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
621
account
Creates user accounts. Creating user accounts involves defining a username and password for
the account and assigning access profiles to the user. Access profiles define the functional system
areas the user can access and the type of access allowed for those areas.
Note that you must have Cuda 12000 administrative privileges to use this
command.
Mode
root
Syntax
account <account name> {add-profile <profile name> |
description <text string> | password <password> |
remove-profile <profile name>}
Arguments
<account name>
Name of the user account that you want create. You can enter up to
256 characters.
add-profile
<profile name>
Name of the access profile that you want to add or remove from the
user account.
description
<text string>
Text string providing an administrative description of the account. Text
strings containing spaces must be enclosed with quotation marks (““).
<password>
Password for this user account.
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Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show access-profile
row count: 6
Profile
Description
Route HFC
Prov Admin Obser
--------------- --------------------------------- ----- ----- ----- ----- --AUDITORPROFILE Profile with read only access
READ READ READ NONE READ
rights to all functions except
admin
NOACCESSPROFILE Profile with no access rights
NONE NONE NONE NONE NONE
OPERATORPROFILE Profile with read/write access
R/W
R/W
R/W
NONE R/W
rights to all functions except
admin
ROOTPROFILE
Profile with root access rights
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
prov-user
NONE NONE R/W
NONE NONE
test
NONE NONE NONE NONE NONE
cli:192.168.208.3:root# account User-A add-profile OPERATORPROFILE
description "Operator 1"
ACCOUNT AFTER CREATE
UserName: User-A
UserDescription: Operator 1
PROFILE LIST
profileName: OPERATORPROFILE
profileDescription: Profile with read/write access rights to all
functions
except admin
PrivilegeList:
admin: noaccess
observer: read/write
router: read/write
prov: read/write
hfc: read/write
'User-A' was successfully created
Related Commands
■
■
■
access-profile on page 618
no account on page 624
show account on page 627
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
623
no access-profile
Removes an access profile from the system. Note that you cannot remove the following default
profiles:
■
AUDITORPROFILE
■
NOACCESSPROFILE
■
OPERATORPROFILE
■
ROOTPROFILE
Mode
root
Syntax
no access-profile <profile name>
Arguments
<profile name>
Specifies the name of an access profile.
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show access-profile test
Showing single profile:
profileName: test
profileDescription: null
PrivilegeList:
cli:172.16.19.10:root# no access-profile test
'test' was successfully removed
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
Related Commands
■
■
account on page 621
show access-profile on page 625
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no account
Deletes the specified user account from the system.
Mode
root
Syntax
no account <account name>
Arguments
<account name>
Name of the user account that you want to remove from the system.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show account
row count: 2
Account Name
Profile
Route HFC
Prov Admin Obser
---------------------- -------------------------- ----- ----- ----- ----- --User-A
OPERATORPROFILE
R/W
R/W
R/W
NONE
...................... .......................... ..... ..... ..... ..... ...
root
ROOTPROFILE
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
...................... .......................... ..... ..... ..... ... .....
cli:192.168.208.3:root# no account User-A
'User-A' was successfully removed
cli:192.168.208.3:root#
Related Commands
■
■
account on page 621
show account on page 627
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625
show access-profile
Displays the access-profiles currently defined on the system. To show all access-profiles defined
on the system, enter the command without the optional parameter.
Mode
root
Syntax
show access-profile [<profile name>]
Arguments
<profile name>
Name of the access-profile that you want to display.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show access-profile
row count: 6
Profile
Description
Route HFC
Prov Admin Obser
--------------- --------------------------------- ----- ----- ----- ----- --AUDITORPROFILE Profile with read only access
READ READ READ NONE READ
rights to all functions except
admin
NOACCESSPROFILE Profile with no access rights
NONE NONE NONE NONE NONE
OPERATORPROFILE Profile with read/write access
R/W
R/W
R/W
NONE R/W
rights to all functions except
admin
ROOTPROFILE
Profile with root access rights
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
prov-user
NONE NONE R/W
NONE NONE
Related Commands
■
■
■
access-profile on page 618
account on page 621
no access-profile on page 623
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show active-user
Displays active user sessions. You can use the command to display all users currently logged into
the Cuda 12000 environment.
Mode
root
Syntax
show active-user
Example
cli:172.16.19.10:root# show active-user
Displaying active users ...
SessionId: CLI:32a8ff8e:da1f1a9ffd:-4332
cli:172.16.19.10:root#
UserName: root
Related Commands
■
show user on page 550
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627
show account
Displays a list of user accounts currently defined on the system. You must have administrative
privileges to use this command.
For each account, this command displays the account name, associated profile, and resulting
access privileges.
Mode
root
Syntax
show account [<account-name>]
Arguments
<account name>
Name of the account for which you want to show information.
Example
cli:192.168.208.3:root# show account
row count: 2
Account Name
Profile
Route HFC
Prov Admin Obser
---------------------- -------------------------- ----- ----- ----- ----- --User-A
OPERATORPROFILE
R/W
R/W
R/W
NONE
...................... .......................... ..... ..... ..... ..... ...
root
ROOTPROFILE
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
...................... .......................... ..... ..... ..... ... .....
Related Commands
■
■
account on page 621
no account on page 624
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ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
A
16 QAM
GLOSSARY
Modulation mode used by the CMTS. QAM uses both amplitude and
phase modulation to encode multiple bits of data in one signaling
element, thus achieving higher data transfer rates than just amplitude or
phase modulation alone.
16 QAM encodes four bits per symbol as one of sixteen possible
amplitude and phase combinations. 16 QAM refers to the number of
discrete phase/amplitude states that are used to represent data bits.
64 QAM
A modulation mode used by the CMTS. 64 QAM uses both amplitude
and phase modulation to encode multiple bits of data in one signaling
element. 64 QAM encodes 6 bits per symbol as one of 64 possible
amplitude and phase combinations.
256 QAM
A modulation mode used by the CMTS. 256 QAM uses both amplitude
and phase modulation to encode multiple bits of data in one signaling
element. 64 QAM encodes 8 bits per symbol as one of 256 possible
amplitude and phase combinations.
A
Record that contains the IP address of the record’s owner. Since hosts may
have multiple IP addresses, multiple A records may match a given domain
name.
Address Resolution
Protocol (ARP)
A protocol for mapping an Internet Protocol address (IP address) to a
physical machine address that is recognized in the local network. For
example, in IP Version 4, the most common level of IP in use today, an
address is 32 bits long. In an Ethernet local area network, however,
addresses for attached devices are 48 bits long. (The physical machine
address is also known as a Media Access Control or MAC address
address.)
630
APPENDIX A: GLOSSARY
American National
Standards Institute
(ANSI)
The primary organization for fostering the development of technology
standards in the United States.
ARP
See Address Resolution Protocol.
Bandwidth
Allocation Map
The downstream MAC Management Message that the CMTS uses to
allocate transmission opportunities to CMs.
Baseline Privacy
Interface
Provides data privacy for DOCSIS 1.0 CMs and CMTS. BPI+, provides privacy
for DOCSIS 1.1 CMs and CMTS.
BDU
See Bridge Protocol Data Unit.
Bootstrap Protocol
(BOOTP)
A protocol that lets a network user be automatically configured (receive an IP
address) and have an operating system boot or initiated without user
involvement. The BOOTP server, managed by a network administrator,
automatically assigns the IP address from a pool of addresses for a certain
duration of time.
BPI
See Baseline Privacy Interface.
Bridge Protocol
Data Unit (BDU)
Spanning tree protocol messages as defined in [ISO/IEC10038].
Broadband
Network technology that multiplexes multiple, independent network carriers
onto a single cable or fiber. The technology is used to carry voice, video, and
data over the same cable or fiber.
Broadcast
Transmission to two or more devices at the same time, such as over a
bus-type local network or by satellite; protocol mechanism that supports
group and universal addressing.
Broadcast
Addresses
A predefined destination address that denotes the set of all data network
service access points.
Cable Modem
(CM)
A modulator-demodulator at subscriber locations intended for use in
conveying data communications on a cable television system.
Cable Modem
Termination
System (CMTS)
A device located at the cable system head-end or distribution hub, that
interfaces the HFC network to local or remote IP networks.
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631
Cable Modem
Termination
System - Network
Side Interface
(CMTS-NSI)
The interface, defined in [DOCSIS3], between a CMTS and the equipment on
its network side.
Cable Modem to
CPE Interface
(CMCI)
The interface, defined in [DOCSIS4], between a CM and CPE.
Carrier Hum
Modulation
The peak-to-peak magnitude of the amplitude distortion relative to the RF
carrier signal level due to the fundamental and low-order harmonics of the
power-supply frequency.
Carrier-to-Noise
Ratio (C/N or CNR)
The voltage difference between the digitally-modulated RF carrier and the
continuous random noise. CNR is measured in decibels (dB).
CM
See Cable Modem.
CMCI
See Cable Modem to CPE Interface.
CMTS
See Cable Modem Termination System.
C/N or CNR
See Carrier-to-Noise Ratio.
CNAME
A record that contains an alias or nickname for the official domain name
(also known as the canonical name).
Cross-Modulation
A form of television signal distortion where modulation from one or more
television channels is imposed on another channel or channels.
Customer Premises
Equipment (CPE)
Equipment at the end user’s premises. This equipment may be provided by
the end user or the service provider.
Data Link Layer
Layer 2 in the Open System Interconnection (OSI) architecture; the layer that
provides services to transfer data over the transmission link between open
systems.
DHCP
See Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol.
Distribution Hub
A location in a cable television network which performs the functions of a
head-end for customers in its immediate area, and which receives some or all
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APPENDIX A: GLOSSARY
of its television program material from a Master Head-end in the same
metropolitan or regional area.
DNS
See Domain Name System.
DOCSIS
Data Over Cable Service Interface Specification, developed by CableLabs.
Defines interface standards for cable modems transmission and supporting
equipment.
Domain Name
System (DNS)
An on-line, distributed database used to map human-readable machine
names into IP address for resolving machine names to IP addresses.
Downstream
The direction of data flow from the head-end (CMTS) to the subscriber (CM).
Drop Cable
Coaxial cable that connects to a residence or service location from a
directional coupler (tap) on the nearest coaxial feeder cable.
Dynamic Host
Configuration
Protocol (DHCP)
A protocol that allows dynamic assignment of IP addresses to CPEs. DHCP is
also used to assign IP addresses to CMs.
Dynamic Range
The ratio between the greatest signal power that can be transmitted over a
multichannel analog transmission system without exceeding distortion or
other performance limits, and the least signal power that can be utilized
without exceeding noise, error rate or other performance limits.
Ethernet
A networking standard running speeds of 1 Gbps (Gigabit Ethernet), 10
Mbps (10BaseT) or 100 Mbps (100BaseT). Ethernet typically uses twisted pair
wiring or optical fiber.
EuroDOCSIS
European Data Over Cable Service Interface Specification, developed by
tComLabs and CableLabs. Defines interface standards for cable modems
transmission and supporting equipment.
Extended Subsplit
A frequency division scheme that allows bidirectional traffic on a single
coaxial cable. In the U.S., reverse path signals come to the head-end from 5
to 42 MHz. Forward path signals go from the head-end from 50 or 54 MHz
to the upper frequency limit.
FDDI
See Fiber Distributed Data Interface.
FEC
See Forward Error Correction.
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Feeder Cable
Coaxial cables that run along streets within the served area and connect
between the individual taps which serve the customer drops.
Fiber Node
The interface between a fiber trunk and the coaxial distribution. Fiber nodes
are located in a subscribers neighborhood.
File Transfer
Protocol (FTP)
A protocol that allows users to log into a remote system, identify themselves,
list remote directories, and copy files to and from the remote machine. FTP
understands a few basic file formats. It is more complex than Telnet in that it
maintains separate TCP connections for control and data transfer.
Flow
A unidirectional data path between a cable modem and a CMTS.
Forward Error
Correction (FEC)
A technique for correcting errors incurred in transmission over a
communications channel by the receiver, without requiring the
retransmission of any information by the transmitter; typically it involves a
convolution of the transmitted bits and the appending of extra bits, using a
common algorithm by both the receiver and transmitter.
FTP
See File Transfer Protocol.
Gateway
A device that communicates with two protocols and translates services
between them.
Graphical User
Interface (GUI)
A program that displays information using graphics instead of command line
text. The user can interact with a computer operating system through a
series of “windows”, also known as “point and click”
Group Delay
The difference in transmission time between the highest and lowest of
several frequencies through a device, circuit or system.
Guard Time
Minimum time allocated between bursts in the upstream referenced from
the symbol center of the last symbol of a burst to the symbol center of the
first symbol of the following burst. The guard time should be at least the
duration of five symbols plus the maximum system timing error.
GUI
See Graphical User Interface.
Harmonic Related
Carrier (HRC)
A method of spacing television channels on a cable television system in exact
6-MHz increments, with all carrier frequencies harmonically related to a
common reference.
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APPENDIX A: GLOSSARY
Head-End
The central location on the cable network that originates the broadcast video
and other signals in the downstream direction. See also Master Head-end,
Distribution Hub.
Header
Protocol control information located at the beginning of a protocol data
unit.
HF
See High Frequency.
HFC
See Hybrid Fiber/Coaxial.
High Frequency
(HF)
The entire subsplit (5-30 MHz) and extended subsplit (5-42 MHz) band used
in reverse channel communications over the cable television network.
High Return
A frequency division scheme that allows bi-directional traffic on a single
coaxial cable. Reverse channel signals propagate to the head-end above the
downstream passband.
HRC
See Harmonic Related Carrier.
Hum Modulation
Undesired modulation of the television visual carrier by the fundamental or
low-order harmonics of the power supply frequency, or other low-frequency
disturbances.
Hybrid
Fiber/Coaxial
(HFC) System
A broadband bidirectional shared-media transmission system using fiber
trunks between the head-end and the fiber nodes, and coaxial distribution
from the fiber nodes to the customer locations.
Hybrid
Fiber/Coaxial
(HFC) Network
A network where the trunk of the cable plant is fiber technology. The fiber is
connected to a coaxial cable and the signal is converted so that it is
compatible to that media. The coaxial cable runs through the branches of
the network and is dropped into the subscriber’s home.
ICMP
See Internet Control Message Protocol.
IEEE
See Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers.
IETF
See Internet Engineering Task Force.
IGMP
See Internet Group Management Protocol.
Impulse Noise
Noise characterized by non-overlapping transient disturbances.
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Incremental
Related Carriers
(IRC)
A method of spacing NTSC television channels on a cable television system in
which all channels except 5 and 6 correspond to the standard channel plan,
used to reduce composite triple beat distortions.
Information
Element
The fields that make up a MAP and define individual grants, deferred grants,
etc.
Ingress Noise
A type of noise that is the major source of cable system noise. It is caused by
discrete frequencies picked up by the cable plant from marine and radio
broadcasts or from improperly grounded or shielded home appliances such
as a hair dryer.
Initial Ranging
A process in which a cable modem acquires the correct timing offset so that
it can accurately transmit using the correct mini-slot. Each cable modem
obtains a timing offset; the timing offset depends on the time difference of
the distance of the cable modem from the CMTS. Initial ranging is
performed at cable modem initialization.
Institute of
Electrical and
Electronic
Engineers (IEEE)
An organization of electrical engineers. The IEEE fosters the development of
standards that often become national and international standards. Many
IEEE standards are network interface standards.
International
Organization for
Standardization
(ISO)
An international standards body, commonly known as the International
Standards Organization.
International
Telecommunicatio
ns Union (ITU-T)
The Telecommunication Standardization Sector of the International
Telecommunications Union is the primary international body for fostering
cooperative standards for telecommunications equipment and systems.
Internet Control
Message Protocol
(ICMP)
An Internet network-layer protocol.
Internet
Engineering Task
Force (IETF)
A group that defines standard Internet operating protocol, such as TCP/IP.
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APPENDIX A: GLOSSARY
Internet Group
Management
Protocol (IGMP)
A network-layer protocol for managing multicast groups on the Internet.
IGMP establishes and maintains a database of group multicast addresses and
the interfaces to which a multicast router must forward the multicast data
packets.
Internet Protocol
(IP)
The method or protocol by which data is sent from one computer to another
on the Internet. Each computer (known as a host) on the Internet has at least
one IP address that uniquely identifies it from all other computers on the
Internet. An IP address includes a network address and a host address. An IP
address can also be divided by using classless addressing or subnetting.
Interval Usage
Code
A field in MAPs and UCDs to link burst profiles to grants.
IP
See Internet Protocol.
IP Filtering
IP filtering enables you to filter upstream packets that pass through the
CMTS. IP filtering can prevent subscribers from accessing head-end servers,
enforce subscribers to log on to the cable network, enforce separately-billed
service packages for data, and provide group access control for IP Multicast.
IP Multicast
IP Multicast reduces traffic on a network by delivering a single stream of
information to multiple users at one time.
IP Network
A group of IP routers that route IP datagrams. These routers are sometimes
referred to as Internet gateways. Users access the IP network from a host.
Each network in the Internet includes some combination of hosts and IP
routers.
IRC
See Incremental Related Carriers.
ISO
See International Organization for Standardization.
ITU-T
See International Telecommunications Union.
Java
A high level programming language developed by Sun Microsystems.
LAN
See Local Area Network.
Latency
The time delay, expressed in quantity of symbols, taken for a signal element
to pass through a device.
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Layer
A subdivision of the Open System Interconnection (OSI) architecture,
constituted by subsystems of the same rank.
LDAP
See Lightweight Directory Access Protocol.
Lightweight
Directory Access
Protocol (LDAP)
A set of protocols for accessing information directories. LDAP is based on the
standards contained within the X.500 standard, but is significantly simpler.
And unlike X.500, LDAP supports TCP/IP, which is necessary for any type of
Internet access to a directory server.
LLC
See Logical Link Control Procedure.
Local Area
Network (LAN)
A non-public data network in which serial transmission is used for direct data
communication among data stations located on the user's premises.
Logical Link
Control (LLC)
Procedure
In a local area network (LAN) or a Metropolitan Area Network (MAN), that
part of the protocol that governs the assembling of data link layer frames
and their exchange between data stations, independent of how the
transmission medium is shared.
MAC
See Media Access Control.
Management
Information Base
(MIB)
A logical structure, used by the SNMP manager and agent, of the parameters
needed for configuring, monitoring, or testing an SNMP device. The MIB is a
hierarchical-naming structure used to uniquely identify SNMP objects
(parameters). It is typically illustrated as an inverted tree.
Master Head-End
A head-end that collects television program material from various sources by
satellite, microwave, fiber, and other means and distributes this material to
Distribution Hubs in the same metropolitan or regional area. A Master
Head-end MAY also perform the functions of a Distribution Hub for
customers in its own immediate area.
Media Access
Control (MAC)
Address
A MAC address is used by the link layer protocol to forward packets “one
hop at a time” between the host and the first router and between the first
router and the next router and so on through the network until the packet
arrives at it’s final destination.
Media Access
Control (MAC)
Procedure
In a subnetwork, that part of the protocol that governs access to the
transmission medium independent of the physical characteristics of the
medium, but taking into account the topological aspects of the
subnetworks, in order to enable the exchange of data between nodes. MAC
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APPENDIX A: GLOSSARY
procedures include framing, error protection, and acquiring the right to use
the underlying transmission medium.
Media Access
Control (MAC)
Sublayer
The part of the data link layer that supports topology-dependent functions
and uses the services of the Physical Layer to provide services to the logical
link control (LLC) sublayer.
MIB
See Management Information Base.
Micro-reflections
Echoes in the forward transmission path due to departures from ideal
amplitude and phase characteristics.
Mid Split
A frequency division scheme that allows bi-directional traffic on a single
coaxial cable. Reverse channel signals propagate to the head-end from 5 to
108 MHz. Forward path signals go from the head-end from 162 MHz to the
upper frequency limit. The diplex crossover band is located from 108 to 162
MHz.
Mini-Slot
A power-of-two multiple of 6.25 microsecond increments. For example, 1, 2,
4, 8, 16, 21, 64 or 128 times 6.25 microseconds. Mini-slots are used to
divide the upstream bandwidth into discrete increments.
Moving Picture
Experts Group
(MPEG)
A group which develops standards for digital compressed moving pictures
and associated audio.
MPEG
See Moving Picture Experts Group.
MSO
Multi System Operator
Multimedia
Terminal Adapter
(MTA)
A hardware interface between a computer and an Integrated Services Digital
Network line needed for Voice Over IP.
Multipoint Access
User access in which more than one terminal equipment is supported by a
single network termination.
Multipoint
Connection
A connection among more than two data network terminations.
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National Cable
Television
Association (NCTA)
A voluntary association of cable television operators which, among other
things, provides guidance on measurements and objectives for cable
television systems in the United States.
National Television
Systems
Committee (NTSC)
A committee which developed a set of standard protocol for television
broadcast transmission and reception in the United States.
NCTA
See National Cable Television Association.
NEBS
See Network Equipment Building Systems.
Network
Equipment
Building Systems
(NEBS)
NEBS is a Telcordia standard defining the physical, electrical, and
environmental conditions under which network equipment must operate.
NEBS includes: temperature, humidity, airborne contamination, fire
resistance, earthquake and vibration, noise, electrical safety, lightning and
surge immunity, ESD immunity, and electro-magnetic compatibility.
Network Layer
Layer 3 in the Open System Interconnection (OSI) architecture; the layer that
establishes a path between open systems.
NS
Record that contains the domain name of the authoritative name server for
the domain.
NTSC
See National Television Systems Committee.
Open Systems
Interconnection
(OSI)
A framework of ISO standards for communication between different systems
made by different vendors, in which the communications process is
organized into seven different categories that are placed in a layered
sequence based on their relationship to the user. Each layer uses the layer
immediately below it and provides a service to the layer above. Layers 7
through 4 deal with end-to-end communication between the message
source and destination, and layers 3 through 1 deal with network functions.
Open Shortest
Path First (OSPF)
An Interior Gateway Routing Protocol that use link-state algorithms to send
routing information to all nodes in an OSPF area by calculating the shortest
path to each node based on a map of the network constructed by each
node. Each router sends that portion of the routing table (keeps track of
routes to particular network destinations) that describes the state of its own
links, and it also sends the complete routing structure of the network.
OSI
See Open Systems Interconnection.
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OSPF
See Open Shortest Path First.
Packet Identifier
(PID)
A unique integer value used to identify elementary streams of a program in a
single- or multi-program MPEG-2 stream.
PHY
See Physical Layer.
Physical (PHY)
Layer
Layer 1 in the Open System Interconnection (OSI) architecture. It provides
services to transmit bits or groups of bits over a transmission link between
open systems and which entails electrical, mechanical, and handshaking
procedures.
Physical Media
Dependent (PMD)
Sublayer
A sublayer of the Physical Layer that transmits bits or groups of bits over
particular types of transmission link between open systems. It entails
electrical, mechanical, and handshaking procedures.
PID
See Packet Identifier.
PMD
See Physical Media Dependent Sublayer.
Protocol
A set of rules and formats that determines the communication behavior of
layer entities in the performance of the layer functions. It may still require an
authorization exchange with a policy module or external policy server prior
to admission.
PTR
A record that contains a pointer to another part of the domain name space.
This record is typically used in reverse zones.
QAM
See Quadrature Amplitude Modulation.
QoS
See Quality of Service.
Quadrature
Amplitude
Modulation (QAM)
A method of modulating digital signals onto a radio-frequency carrier signal
involving both amplitude and phase coding. This achieves a higher data
transfer rate than just amplitude or phase modulation alone.
Quality of Service
A networking term that specifies a guaranteed throughput level and end to
end latency for traffic on the network.
Radio Frequency
(RF)
Signals that are used by the CMTS transmitter and receiver to send data over
HFC network. A radio frequency carrier is modulated to encode the digital
data stream for transmission across the cable network.
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Request For
Comments (RFC)
A technical policy document of the IETF; these documents can be accessed
on the World Wide Web at http://ds.internic.net/ds/rfcindex.html.
Return Loss
The parameter describing the attenuation of a guided wave signal (e.g., via a
coaxial cable) returned to a source by a device or medium resulting from
reflections of the signal generated by the source.
RF
See Radio Frequency.
RF DVT
Radio Frequency Design Verification Test.
RFC
See Request For Comments.
RIP
Routing Information Protocol.
Routing
Information
Protocol (RIP)
A routing protocol used for IP networks. The RIP protocol calculates the
shortest distance between the source and destination address based on the
lowest hop count.
Service Identifier
(SID)
A mapping between the CM and the CMTS based on which bandwidth is
allocated to the CM by the CMTS and by which COS is implemented. Within
a MAC domain, all SIDs are unique.
SID
See Service Identifier.
Simple Network
Management
Protocol (SNMP)
A network management protocol used to monitor IP routers, other network
devices, and the networks to which they attach.
SNAP
See Subnetwork Access Protocol.
SNMP
See Simple Network Management Protocol.
SOA
Start of Authority record. The purpose of the soa record is to inform other
DNS servers how to treat information that the local server provides about the
domain.
SOHO
Small Office Home Office
SSRAM
Synchronous Static RAM.
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Subnet
A network subdivided into networks or subnets. When subnetting is used,
the host portion of the IP address is divided into a subnet number and a host
number. Hosts and routers identify the bits used for the network and subnet
number through the use of a subnet mask.
Subnet Mask
A bit mask that is logically ANDed with the destination IP address of an IP
packet to determine the network address. A router routes packets using the
network address.
Subnetwork
Access Protocol
(SNAP)
An extension of the LLC header to accommodate the use of 802-type
networks as IP networks.
Subscriber
A user in the home who accesses a data service.
Subsplit
A frequency-division scheme that allows bi-directional traffic on a single
cable. Reverse path signals come to the head-end from 5 to 30 (up to 42 on
Extended Subsplit systems) MHz. Forward path signals go from the head-end
from 50 or 54 MHz to the upper frequency limit of the cable network.
TCP
See Transmission Control Protocol.
TFTP
See Trivial File-Transfer Protocol.
Tick
6.25-microsecond time intervals that are the reference for upstream mini-slot
definition and upstream transmission times.
Tilt
Maximum difference in transmission gain of a cable television system over a
given bandwidth (typically the entire forward operating frequency
range).instant at which the last bit of the same PDU crosses a second
designated boundary.
TLV
See Type/Length/Value.
Transmission
Control Protocol
(TCP)
A reliable stream service which operates at the transport-layer Internet
protocol which ensures successful end-to-end delivery of data packets
without error.
Transmission
Convergence
Sublayer
A sublayer of the Physical Layer that provides an interface between the Data
Link Layer and the PMD Sublayer.
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Transmission
Medium
The material on which information signals may be carried; e.g., optical fiber,
coaxial cable, and twisted-wirepairs.
Transport Stream
In MPEG-2, a packet-based method of multiplexing one or more digital video
and audio streams having one or more independent time bases into a single
stream.
Trivial File-Transfer
Protocol (TFTP)
An Internet protocol for transferring files without the requirement for user
names and passwords that is typically used for automatic downloads of data
and software.
Trunk Cable
Cables that carry the signal from the head-end to groups of subscribers. The
cables can be either coaxial or fiber depending on the design of the system.
Type/Length/Value
(TLV)
An encoding of three fields, in which the first field indicates the type of
element, the second the length of the element, and the third field the value.
UCD
See Upstream Channel Descriptor.
UDP
See User Datagram Protocol.
UHF
See, Ultra-High Frequency.
Ultra-High
Frequency
The range of the radio spectrum is the band extending from 300 MHz to 3
GHz. The wavelengths corresponding to these limit frequencies are 1 meter
and 10 centimeters.
Upstream
The direction of the data flow from the subscriber location (CM) toward the
head-end (CMTS).
Upstream Channel
Descriptor (UCD)
A MAC management message transmitted by the CMTS Adapter Module at
a configured period of time. A UCD defines the characteristics of an
upstream channel including the size of the mini-slot, the upstream channel
ID, and the downstream channel ID. It also defines channel parameters and a
burst descriptor. UCDs are transmitted for each upstream channel.
User Datagram
Protocol (UDP)
In conjunction with IP, UDP provides unreliable connection-less datagram
delivery service. UDP can address specific protocol ports as a destination
within a given host.
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APPENDIX A: GLOSSARY
Very High
Frequency (VHF)
The range of the radio spectrum is the band extending from 30 MHz to 300
MHz. The wavelengths corresponding to these limit frequencies are 10
meters and 1 meter.
VGA
Video Graphics Array display system.
VHF
See Very High Frequency.
ADC Telecommunications, Inc.
INDEX
C
command line interface
about 21
accessing
local 23
SSH 24
telnet 24
command mode
global commands 28
IP interface 36
OSPF global configuration 37
physical interface 32
RIP configuration 40
root 30
slot 42
show mode 26
commands
aaa authentication 44
access-class 45
access-list 47
access-profile 618
account 621
add arp 50
admission-control 51
alarm-throttle 52
arp timeout 53
asbr 54
aux-device ac-monitor 55
aux-device backplane-clock-a 56
aux-device backplane-clock-b 57
aux-device db15 alarm 58
aux-device dc-monitor 62
aux-device fan-rotation 63
aux-device fan-temp 64
aux-device ps-temp 65
basmonitor 66
boot 67
bootp-policy 68
bridge-group 70
bridge-interface 72
bridge-timeout 74
ccdown 76
chassis-config 78
chassis-fault 80
clear counters 84
clock-source 87
cm cpe-reset 104
cm modify active 109
cm modify cm-downstream 111
cm modify cm-upstream 113
cm modify cpe-downstream 115
cm modify cpe-upstream 117
cm modify learnable 119
cm modify max-ip 121
cm modify upstream 123
cm reset 125
cm-filter 88
cm-filter-default cm downstream 92
cm-filter-default cm upstream 94
cm-filter-default cpe downstream 96
cm-filter-default cpe upstream 98
cm-offline clear 100
cm-offline persist 102
cm-offline timer 103
connect 129
cpe-control active 130
cpe-control learnable 131
cpe-control max-ip 132
cpu-utilization 133
crc 134
db-check 135
db-connect 136
del arp 138
dhcp-authority 139
dhcp-policy 142
dhcp-relay 145
downstream frequency 148
downstream interleave-depth 150
downstream modulation 151
downstream no shutdown 153
downstream shutdown 154
downstream transmit-power 155
enable 158
event-config reporting 159
event-config syslog 162
event-config throttle 163
event-log clear 165
646
INDEX
export 166
filter-aging 167
flap-list aging 169
flap-list clear 170
flap-list insertion-time 172
flap-list power-adj-threshold 174
flap-list size 175
help 176
http-server 178
import 179
insertion-interval 180
interface 181
ip address 183
ip filter 185
ip igmp 187
ip igmp proxy 189
ip ospf area-id 191
ip ospf authentication 193
ip ospf cost 196
ip ospf dead-interval 199
ip ospf hello-interval 202
ip ospf priority 205
ip ospf retransmit-interval 208
ip ospf transit-delay 211
ip rip accept default-route 214
ip rip accept host-route 216
ip rip authentication 218
ip rip cost 221
ip rip default cost 223
ip rip disable 225
ip rip enable 227
ip rip neighbor 229
ip rip poisoned-reverse 231
ip rip receive-version 233
ip rip send default-also 237
ip rip send default-only 239
ip rip send-version 235
ip rip split-horizon 241
ip route 243
ip source-route 246
link-trap 249
lookup 250
loop 247
map-list 251
map-timer 253
match 254
modulation-profile 256
mtu 258
no access-class 260
no access-list 262
no access-profile 623
no account 624
no asbr 263
no bootp-policy 264
no clock-source 265
no crc 266
no db-connect 267
no dhcp-relay 268
no enable 269
no ip address 270
no ip igmp 271
no ip igmp proxy 273
no ip rip 274
no loop 275
no modulation-profile 276
no mtu 277
no ospf area 278
no pos flag 280
no pos report 281
no pos scramble 282
no pos threshold 283
no ppp authentication 284
no ppp chap-hostname 285
no ppp chap-password 286
no ppp ipcp-report-address 287
no ppp negotiation-count 288
no ppp pap-sent-username 289
no ppp timeout 290
no ppp username 291
no proxy-arp 292
no snmp-server community 295
no snmp-server contact 293
no snmp-server context 294, 559
no snmp-server group 296
no snmp-server host 297
no snmp-server location 299, 572
no snmp-server name 300
no snmp-server user 301
no snmp-server view 302
ospf 306
ospf area 307
ospf-vi 303
override 309
periodic-ranging-interval 311
ping 312
plant-delay 314
pll-state 315
pos flag 316
pos report 317
pos scramble 320
pos threshold 321
ppp authentication 322
ppp chap-hostname 323
ppp chap-password 324
ppp ipcp-report-address 325
ppp negotiation-count 326
Index
ppp pap-sent-username 327
ppp username 328
privacy base auth-lifetime 331
privacy base cert-trust 332
privacy base cert-validity-periods 333
privacy base tek-lifetime 334
privacy ca-cert 335
privacy cm-cert 337
privacy encryption 338
privacy multicast mac 341
privacy multicast said 339
privacy tek 342
proxy-arp 343
qos permission 344
quit 345
radius-server 346
ranging-attempts 347
report 348
reset 350
reset rip stats 351
rip 352
root 353
route-map 355
router 356
router ospf 359
router rip 360
router-id 357
save 361
set paging 362
set password 363
set prompt 364
set time 365
set timeout 366
shared-secret 367
show access-class 369
show access-list 370
show access-profile 625
show account 627
show active-user 626
show admission-control 372
show alarm-throttle 373
show arp 374
show aux-device 376
show boot 378
show bootp-policy 379
show bridge-group 381
show bridge-timeout 383
show buffers 384
show chassis 385
show chassis-config 386
show chassis-fault status 387
show clock-synchronization 388
show cm-filter 389
647
show cm-filter-default 390
show cm-offline 391
show controllers 392
show cpe-control 395
show cpu-utilization 396
show db-connect 398
show dhcp-authority 399
show dhcp-policy 401
show dhcp-relay 402
show downstream 403
show event-config 404
show event-log 407
show filter-aging 409
show flash 411
show host 412
show in-counters 413
show interface cable cm-filter-default 415
show interface cable cpe-control 416
show interface cable c/s/i downstream 417
show interface cable c/s/i flap-list 420
show interface cable c/s/i mac 421
show interface cable c/s/i modem 423
show interface cable c/s/i modem summary 424
show interface cable c/s/i
modulation-profile 425
show interface cable c/s/i pll-state 426
show interface cable c/s/i proxy-arp 427
show interface cable c/s/i qos 428
show interface cable c/s/i sid 429
show interface cable c/s/i signal-quality 431
show interface cable c/s/i upstream 433
show interface ethernet 435
show ip 438
show ip address 443
show ip filter 444
show ip interface 445
show ip interface source-route 447
show ip ospf 448
show ip rip 450
show link-trap 452
show lookup 453
show map-list 456
show mode 458
show modem 459
show modem mac-address 467
show modem summary 478
show mta base 479
show mta ncs 481
show mta security 485
show mta server 487
show ospf 489
show out-counters 491
show pll-state 492
648
INDEX
show privacy auth 493
show privacy base 495
show privacy ca-cert 497
show privacy cm-cert 500
show privacy multicast 504
show privacy tek 506
show proxy-arp 508
show qos 509
show radius-server 510
show relay-to-syslog 511
show rip neighbors 512
show rip stats all 513
show rip stats current 515
show route-map 517
show running-config 519
show shared-secret 521
show snmp community 523
show snmp context 525
show snmp engineID 526
show snmp group 527
show snmp host 528
show snmp notify 530
show snmp user 532
show snmp view 533
show spectrum-group 535
show syslog server 538
show system 539
show tacacs-server 540
show time 541
show timeout 542
show topology 543
show trace-log 544
show user 550
show version 551
shutdown 553
sleep 554
slot 555
snmp-server community 556
snmp-server contact 558
snmp-server context 559
snmp-server group 561
snmp-server host 564
snmp-server location 572
snmp-server name 573
snmp-server user 574
snmp-server view 576
spectrum-group 579
spectrum-group reset upstream 581
sync-interval 584
tacacs-server 585
talk 586
trace-log 587
traceroute 593
traffic-relay 545, 596
ucd-interval 598
up 599
upstream channel-width 600
upstream data-backoff 601
upstream frequency 602
upstream map 603
upstream minislot-size 605
upstream modulation-profile 607
upstream no shutdown 608
upstream power-level 609
upstream range-backoff 610
upstream ranging 611
upstream shutdown 613
upstream voice-bw-reserve 614
O
open shortest path first (OSPF)
route filter mode
export 39
import 39
R
RIP
route filter mode
export 41
import 41
T
technical support 19