TRILL: Campus VLAN and Priority Regions
draft-ietf-trill-rbridge-vlan-mapping-08

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TRILL Working Group                                        Radia Perlman
INTERNET-DRAFT                                                Intel Labs
Intended status: Proposed Standard                     Anil Rijhsinghani
                                                           HP Networking
                                                         Donald Eastlake
                                                                  Huawei
                                                           Ayan Banerjee
                                                             Dinesh Dutt
                                                        Cumulus Networks
Expires June 30, 2013                                    January 1, 2013

                TRILL: Campus VLAN and Priority Regions
             <draft-ietf-trill-rbridge-vlan-mapping-08.txt>

Abstract

   Within a TRILL campus, the VLAN and priority of TRILL encapsulated
   frames is preserved. However, in some cases it may be desired that
   data VLAN and/or priority be mapped at the boundary between regions
   of such a campus. This document describes an optional RBridge feature
   to provide this function.

Status of This Memo

   This Internet-Draft is submitted to IETF in full conformance with the
   provisions of BCP 78 and BCP 79.

   Distribution of this document is unlimited. Comments should be sent
   to the TRILL working group mailing list.

   Internet-Drafts are working documents of the Internet Engineering
   Task Force (IETF), its areas, and its working groups.  Note that
   other groups may also distribute working documents as Internet-
   Drafts.

   Internet-Drafts are draft documents valid for a maximum of six months
   and may be updated, replaced, or obsoleted by other documents at any
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   material or to cite them other than as "work in progress."

   The list of current Internet-Drafts can be accessed at
   http://www.ietf.org/1id-abstracts.html. The list of Internet-Draft
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Table of Contents

      1. Introduction............................................3
      1.1 TRILL Campus Regions...................................4
      1.2 Terminology............................................5

      2. Internal and Cut Set Configuration and Mappings.........6
      2.1 Multiple Crossings.....................................7
      2.2 Native Frame Considerations............................8
      2.3 More than Two Regions..................................8
      2.4 Mapping Implementation.................................9

      3. End Node Address Learning Between Regions..............11
      4. Cut Set Attraction of VLANs and Multicast..............12
      5. Advertisement of VLAN and Priority Mappings............13

      6. IANA Considerations....................................13
      7. Security Considerations................................13
      8. Normative References...................................14
      9. Informative References.................................14
      Appendix Z: Change Summary................................15

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1. Introduction

   The IETF TRILL protocol provides transparent forwarding, with a
   number of additional features, by use of link state routing and
   encapsulation with a hop count as specified in [RFC6325].

   Devices implementing the TRILL protocol are called TRILL switches or
   RBridges (Routing Bridges). A TRILL campus is an area of TRILL
   switches and possibly bridges bounded by and interconnecting end
   stations and Layer 3 routers, analogous to a customer bridge LAN
   (which is an area of bridges interconnecting end stations, routers,
   and TRILL switches). In a TRILL campus, native frames (as defined in
   [RFC6325]), when they arrive at their first or ingress RBridge, are
   encapsulated, routed in encapsulated form via zero or more transit
   RBridges, and finally decapsulated and delivered by their egress
   RBridge or RBridges.

   TRILL switch ports have some features specified in IEEE 802.1Q as
   described in [RFC6325], with TRILL being implemented above those
   ports. Such ports provide for the association of incoming frames with
   a particular frame priority and customer VLAN. (See Appendix D of
   [RFC6325].)

   Bridge ports can map frame priorities, a process called "priority
   regeneration" in IEEE 802.1. In addition, some bridge products
   provide a feature to map the customer VLAN of incoming VLAN tagged
   frames, a process of the type called "VLAN ID translation" in IEEE
   802.1.

   Using such port features, it is possible to configure RBridge ports
   to map the priority and/or VLAN of native frames being received for
   ingress or to map the priority and/or VLAN of the frame inside a
   TRILL data frame (as defined in [RFC6325]) after it has been
   decapsulated for egress through an output port. But priority and/or
   VLAN mapping of the outer priority and VLAN (Outer.VLAN) of a TRILL
   encapsulated data frame has no effect on the Inner.VLAN tag in the
   encapsulated frame. In TRILL, the Inner.VLAN tag gives the real VLAN
   and priority of the data and these are unaffected by any port
   features that change only the Outer.VLAN priority or VLAN.

   (Note: VLAN mapping is also referred to in [RFC6325]. However, that
   reference concerns Outer VLAN mapping within a link between neighbor
   RBridges, a condition that may require the RBridges connected to such
   a link to take precautions as described in Section 4.4.5 of
   [RFC6325].)

   The default for TRILL is to provide connectivity between all end
   station and router ports in the same VLAN. However, there are cases
   where it may be desirable to have the same VLAN in different regions
   of a TRILL campus mean different things. In that case, it would be

R. Perlman, et al.                                              [Page 3]
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   necessary for end stations or Layer 3 routers in that VLAN not to be
   connected if they are in different regions. It might also be
   desirable to have connectivity between end stations in different
   regions that are in different VLANs if those different VLANs in their
   different regions actually indicate membership in the same Layer 2
   community. Similar circumstances can arise for priority.  This
   document describes how to achieve this though an optional TRILL
   feature.

   An example of where this feature might be useful would be the merger
   of two organizations which previously had separate networks. They
   might desire to combine these networks into a new unified network
   under unified control; however, for some period of time, there might
   be disagreements between the previously separate networks as to VLAN
   and/or priority assignments requiring mapping at any points of
   interconnection. If these were Layer 2 networks, and particularly if
   they were TRILL campuses, combination into a single unified TRILL
   campus would be natural; but, this would probably require mapping
   facilities, such as those specified herein, between the regions of
   the new unified campus that had previously been separate networks.

   Considerations related to service or S-VLANs are beyond the scope of
   this document.

1.1 TRILL Campus Regions

   The set of RBridges interconnecting different regions of an TRILL
   campus are known as the "cut set", meaning that if that set of
   RBridges is removed, the regions are disconnected from each other.

   RBridges in the cut set can be configured to translate some set of
   VLAN IDs in one region to different VLAN IDs when forwarding from
   that region to another region and/or to block encapsulated frames
   with certain VLAN IDs. They can be similarly configured for priority.

   This feature is accomplished solely by configuring RBridges in the
   cut set. No other RBridges need even be aware that the feature is in
   use. In particular, use of this feature has no effect on the path
   (sequence of RBridges) followed by TRILL Data frames (except that for
   multi-destination frames, tree pruning may be affected). The TRILL
   features of optimum routing and of optional multi-pathing of both
   unicast and multi-destination frames are unaffected.

   This document explains how to implement this feature in RBridges.  In
   this document we will usually assume there are two regions, "East"
   and "West", and RBridges RB1, RB2, and RB3 that interconnect the two
   regions and constitute the cut set as shown in Figure 1. Extension to
   more than two regions is straightforward and will also be briefly

R. Perlman, et al.                                              [Page 4]
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   described.

          .   .   .         +-----+            .   .   .
        .   .   . + - - - - + RB1 + - - - - +    .   .   .
      .   W   .             +-----+            .   . E .
        . e .   .                                .   a   .
      .   s   .             +-----+                . s .   .
        . t .   .+ - - - - -+ RB2 + - - - - - - +.   t   .
      .   .   .            -+-+---+                .   .   .
        . R .   .        /    |      _ _ _ _ _ _+.   R   .   .
          e   .  + - - -      |    /               . e .   .
        . g .   .           +-+---+              .   g   .   .
      .   i   .   .+ - - - -+ RB3 + - - - - - - - +. i .   .
        . o .   .           +-----+                  o   .   .
      .   n   .   .                                . n .   .

                                 Figure 1.

   General familiarity with the TRILL base protocol standard [RFC6325]
   is assumed in this document.

1.2 Terminology

   The same terminology and acronyms are used in this document as in
   [RFC6325]. "Cut set" is defined above. We will refer to RBridges
   other than the cut set of RBridges as "internal RBridges".

   The key words "MUST", "MUST NOT", "REQUIRED", "SHALL", "SHALL NOT",
   "SHOULD", "SHOULD NOT", "RECOMMENDED", "MAY", and "OPTIONAL" in this
   document are to be interpreted as described in [RFC2119].

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2. Internal and Cut Set Configuration and Mappings

   Internal RBridges will not be aware that VLAN and priority mapping is
   going on and require no configuration.  They will behave exactly as
   they would without mapping.  The only evidence they might have of
   VLAN or priority mapping is the existence of an optional
   informational sub-TLV that a cut set RBridge, RB1, MAY include in its
   LSP, listing the mappings that RB1 is configured to be performing.
   Internal RBridges will ignore this information field. It is there for
   detection of misconfiguration.

   Cut set RBridges are configured as follows:

   If VLAN A in region "East" is to be translated into VLAN B in region
   "West", each cut set RBridge MUST be configured, for every port, as
   to whether that port is in East or West, and configured with VLAN
   mappings, such as:

                     "East/VLAN A -----> West/VLAN B"

   That mapping means that a TRILL Data frame with an Inner.VLAN of A
   received by RB1 on a port configured to be in East and forwarded to a
   port configured to be in West is forwarded with the Inner.VLAN
   changed to B. It is possible to configure asymmetric mappings;
   however, such asymmetric have negative consequences as described
   below. For the above mapping to be symmetrically configured, it would
   be necessary to also configure the cut set RBridge in question so
   that frames arriving from West in VLAN B would also be mapped to VLAN
   A if they are destined for East, that is

                     "West/VLAN B <-----> East/VLAN A"

                                 Figure 2.

   Mappings of the priority of encapsulated frames are configured in the
   same way.

   The requirement that every port of a cut set RBridge MUST be
   configured as to which region it is in applies even to ports for a
   link between cut set RBridges such as the link between RB2 and RB3 in
   Figure 1. The TRILL encapsulated data frames on that link have a
   normal Inner.VLAN with a VLAN ID and priority. In a campus with
   multiple regions, a VLAN ID or priority is, in general, meaningless
   unless you know the region in which it occurs. So some specific
   region must be chosen for such a link.

   All cut set RBridges between a pair of regions SHOULD be configured
   similarly if, as is normally the case, it is desired that the mapping
   of a TRILL Data frame going between those regions will be independent
   of which cut set RBridge the frame traverses.

R. Perlman, et al.                                              [Page 6]
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   The default VLAN and priority mapping is the mapping that leaves VLAN
   IDs and priorities unchanged. If a mapping has been specified for
   both the VLAN and priority of a frame, both mappings are applied.

2.1 Multiple Crossings

   Under some circumstances, a frame could pass through cut set RBridges
   between a pair of regions more than once and thus have its VLAN and
   priority mapped more than one. This is true of both known unicast and
   multi-destination frames. For example, in Figure 3, if the link
   between RBwest1 and RBwest2 fails, then the shortest path from
   RBwest1 to RBwest2 may be through RBcut1, RBeast1, and RBcut2. In
   addition, multi-destination frames are sent via a distribution tree
   which might constrain such frames going between RBwest1 and RBwest2
   to be routed through RBeast1.

             ---+
                |                                 |
             +--+------+      +--------+          |
          ---+ RBwest1 +------+ RBcut1 +-------+  |  +---
             +-+---+---+      +--------+       |  |  |
               |   |                         +-+--+--+-+
            ---+   |                         | RBeast1 +---
                   |                         +-+--+--+-+
             +-----+---+      +--------+       |  |  |
          ---+ RBwest2 +------+ RBcut2 +-------+  |  +---
             +--+------+      +--------+          |
                |                                 |
             ---+

                                    Figure 3.

   If all of the mappings at RBcut1 and RBcut2 are symmetric then the
   VLAN and/or priority of such frames going from west to west via east
   might get mapped twice but the second mapping would restore them to
   their original value. Symmetric means, for example, that if RB1 is
   translating from "VLAN A" to "VLAN B" when forwarding from East to
   West, it will translate tag "VLAN B" to tag "VLAN A" when forwarding
   from West to East (see Figure 2).

   However, assume that RBcut1 and RBcut2 are configured with asymmetric
   mappings. Then multiple cut set transit may cause problems. For
   example, if VLAN A in west is mapped to VLAN B in east and VLAN B in
   east is mapped to VLAN C in west, then the above scenario could lead
   to frames in VLAN A from west to west being unexpectedly mapped to
   VLAN C causing connectivity between VLANs A and C in west and failure
   to deliver the frame as intended. Similar considerations apply to
   priority mappings.  The probability of such situations can be

R. Perlman, et al.                                              [Page 7]
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   minimized by providing rich interconnectivity within each region and
   increasing the cost of links to cut set RBridges, so that frames
   internal to a regions will be routed internally to that region except
   in cases of low probability multiple failures. It is generally safest
   to configure symmetric mappings.

2.2 Native Frame Considerations

   If the processing model described in [RFC6325] is followed, then no
   special handling is necessary for the case where a cut set RBridge
   receives or transmits a native data frame, that is, where the cut set
   RBridge is also an ingress or egress RBridge. In particular, the
   processing model used in [RFC6325] provides that an ingressed native
   frame is always encapsulated, even if it is to be immediately
   decapsulated and delivered out a different port of the same RBridge
   in native form. (Of course, implementers are free to handle this in
   other ways provided the external behavior is the same.) Thus,
   following this processing model, no changes are needed in an
   implementation model of VLAN and priority mapping described entirely
   in terms of the manipulation of the Inner.VLAN tag of TRILL
   encapsulated frames.

   On the other hand, if there are no RBridges in a region, say region
   West in Figure 1, then all frames will arrive from that region at the
   cut set RBridges as unencapsulated native frames and all native
   frames sent into that region will be unencapsulated. Under these
   limited circumstances, traditional bridge port VLAN and priority
   mapping could work to assist in performing the inter-regional
   mappings described in this document.

2.3 More than Two Regions

   A TRILL campus may have more than two regions. An RBridge is in the
   cut set between any pair of such regions if and only if it has at
   least one port in each of the regions. There may be pairs of regions
   that, because of intervening regions, have no cut set RBridges
   connected to them both.

   Every RBridge that is in any cut set MUST have every port configured
   as to which region that port is in.  Every RBridge port on a link
   between two or more cut set RBridges, such as that shown between RB2
   and RB3 in Figure 1, SHOULD be configured to be in the same region.
   The mappings performed on TRILL data frames transiting a cut set
   RBridge that has ports in three or more regions depend only on the
   region of that frame's input and output ports and are unaffected by
   what region any other ports of that RBridge might be connected to.

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   It is RECOMMENDED that not only should any mappings be symmetric at
   every cut set RBridge in a campus that implements the VLAN and
   priority mapping feature but that all cut set RBridges in the campus
   should be configured so as to be transitively symmetric and similar.
   That is, the mapping of the VLAN and priority in a frame going from
   region A to region Z should be independent of the path that frame
   follows in the campus and symmetric with the mapping to which any
   frame going from region Z to region A would be subjected.

2.4 Mapping Implementation

   If RB1 is configured to believe port X is in "East" and port Y is in
   "West", and RB1 is configured such that "East/VLAN A ----> West/VLAN
   B", then when RB1 forwards data frames from port X to port Y, if the
   received frame from port X has Inner.VLAN tag VLAN ID equal to VLAN
   A, then RB1 changes that VLAN ID from VLAN A to VLAN B before it
   forwards out port Y. Similarly, if priority mapping has been
   configured, the Inner.VLAN priority field is mapped.

   This mapping is performed whether RB1 is the appointed forwarder on
   port X for VLAN A and the frame arrives unencapsulated, or whether
   the frame has arrived already encapsulated as a TRILL Data frame.
   Likewise, RB1 performs the same VLAN and priority mapping, depending
   on input and output port, whether the frame is to a known unicast
   address or is multi-destination.

   RBridges may implement campus region VLAN and priority mapping in any
   way desired so long as the externally visible behavior matches this
   specification. Two example models of internal processing are
   described below.

      In the forwarding-oriented model, VLAN and priority mappings occur
      once as part of the inter-port forwarding process and depend on
      the ordered pair on input-port-region and output-port-region.

      If the port-oriented model, VLAN and priority mappings occur once
      or twice associated with input and/or output ports. For example,
      for VLANs, each input port of a cut set RBridge could (after
      encapsulation in the case of a native frame) map the Inner.VLAN to
      a value in an RBridge specific generic VLAN space, with the
      mapping dependent only on the region to which that input port was
      assigned. Then, the output port through which the frame was sent
      would map from that general VLAN space to a specific VLAN in the
      Inner.VLAN with the mapping depending only on the region to which
      the output port was assigned. Either mapping could be the mapping
      that did not change the VLAN ID and/or priority.  A similar model
      could be used for priority mapping with similar considerations.

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   These two processing models are logically interchangeable.

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3. End Node Address Learning Between Regions

   RBridges by default learn end node MAC addresses and VLANs from the
   observation of ingressed native frames and the decapsulation of
   native frame at egress, as described in [RFC6325]. This process
   requires no modification at internal RBridges to accommodate VLAN
   mapping as described herein as the VLAN will be appropriate for the
   region where it is observed.

   For a cut set RBridge, each port is specified to be in a particular
   region. For such an RBridge, the VLAN portion of the addresses
   learned at a port providing direct end station service will be that
   VLAN in the region to which the cut set RBridge has assigned the
   port. Care must be taken within a cut set RBridge when using such
   learned information. For example, if a native frame is received in
   VLAN X from region Y destined for MAC address Z, then address Z can
   be looked up in the address information learned for other regions
   only after applying any mapping for VLAN X to that region.

   TRILL also allows RBridges to optionally advertise attached end
   nodes. This end node advertisement uses the TRILL ESADI (End System
   Address Distribution Information) protocol. Because TRILL ESADI
   frames do not include the VLAN to which they are applicable anywhere
   except in their Inner.VLAN tag and ESADI frames are forwarded just
   like ordinary multi-destination TRILL Data frames, the VLAN mapping
   described above works for ESADI learning. Because of this, any future
   ESADI extensions MUST NOT require VLAN ID fields inside the ESADI
   frame payload.

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4. Cut Set Attraction of VLANs and Multicast

   The above described mechanisms are all that is required for VLAN and
   priority mapping of frames sent to known unicast addresses. However,
   to correctly handle multi-destination traffic, additional steps are
   required. In particular, unless cut-set RBridges take additional
   action, multi-destination frames that they need to forward from one
   region to another might not reach the cut set RBridge due to the
   optional pruning of distribution trees by internal RBridges.

   If RB1 is configured to translate VLAN A in East to VLAN B in West,
   then RB1 MUST report, in its LSP, that it is interested in both VLAN
   A and VLAN B data, even if RB1 is not appointed forwarder for either
   or both VLAN A or VLAN B. If it did not do this, a multi-destination
   frame in VLAN A in East might be pruned before reaching RB1 and not
   mapped to VLAN B and forwarded to West as it should.

   If RB1 is configured to translate VLAN A in East to VLAN B in West,
   then RB1 MUST take steps to ensure that a multicast packet for group
   G in VLAN A will not be filtered inside the East region.  To solve
   this problem RB1 MUST report that it is connected in VLAN A to an
   IPv4 and IPv6 multicast router so it will get all multi-cast traffic
   in VLAN A and can forward appropriate multicast frames mapped to VLAN
   B. While this increases traffic to cut set RBridges, it does so to an
   extent no worse that an RBridge connected to an actual Layer 3
   multicast router or routers.

   Because all the regions operate as a single TRILL campus with a
   unified IS-IS link state database, it is not possible to confine the
   above required announcements to particular regions.

   Cut set RBridges and the links connecting them to the rest of the
   network should be appropriately engineered for any additional traffic
   load these requirements impose.

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5. Advertisement of VLAN and Priority Mappings

   To help detect misconfiguration, a cut set RBridge RB1 MAY advertise
   its VLAN and priority mappings in its LSP. To enable this, a 16-bit
   unsigned ID is assigned to each of the regions by manual
   configuration. All cut set RBridges SHOULD be configured with the
   same IDs for the regions but means of accomplishing this are outside
   of the scope of this document.  So, in our example Figure 1, if
   "East" is "1" and "West" is "2", and VLAN A in East is mapped to VLAN
   B in West, and vice versa to be symmetric, the LSP would report a set
   of mappings, including:

                       {VLAN: (1:A,2:B), (2:B,1:A)}

   Illegal VLAN IDs (0x000 or 0xFFF) should never appear as a VLAN ID in
   an LSP advertising VLAN mappings but if they do, the mapping where
   they appear are ignored for consistency checking.

   The actual encoding of this information and the Type or sub-Type
   values for any new TLV or sub-TLV data elements are specified in a
   separate document

6. IANA Considerations

   This document requires no IANA actions. RFC Editor: Please delete
   this section before publication.

7. Security Considerations

   See [RFC6325] for general RBridge Security Considerations.

   If cut set RBridges have misconfigured VLAN mappings, VLANs may be
   inadvertently partitioned or inadvertently merged and frames may be
   delivered in the wrong VLAN, which could violate security policies.
   However, misconfiguration of VLAN or priority mappings cannot cause
   loops because mappings of VLANs and/or priority have no effect on
   unicast frame routing, shortest path calculations, distribution tree
   construction or selection, or the like.

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8. Normative References

   [RFC2119] - Bradner, S., "Key words for use in RFCs to Indicate
         Requirement Levels", BCP 14, RFC 2119, March 1997.

   [RFC6325] - Perlman, R., Eastlake 3rd, D., Dutt, D., Gai, S., and A.
         Ghanwani, "Routing Bridges (RBridges): Base Protocol
         Specification", RFC 6325, July 2011.

9. Informative References

   None.

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Appendix Z: Change Summary

   RFC Editor Note: Please delete this Appendix Z on publication.

Changes from -00 to -01

   1. Because RBridges cannot tell what cloud other RBridges are in,
      drop the "optimized" option for advertising multicast listeners
      and require the advertisement of multicast router connectivity.

   2. Specify that the cloud connectivity must be specified for all cut
      set RBridges and that cloud IDs are manually configured and are 16
      bit.

   3. Expand rules for VLAN ID mapping/handling at a cut set RBridge so
      as to drop frames that are for a VLAN ID to which another VLAN ID
      is being mapped. (See Section 3.)

   4. Add mention of "VLAN ID translation", the 802.1 name for VLAN
      mapping.

   5. Minor editing changes.

Changes from -01 to -02

   1. Remove previous confused text about VLAN mapping (point 3 in
      changes from -00 to -01).

   2. Add text allowing mapping to zero to indicate frames should be
      dropped. Add text and diagram explaining that this can lead to
      VLAN partition.

   3. Add normative reference to draft-ietf-isis-layer2.

   4. Minor editing changes.

Changes from -02 to -03

   This was a substantial re-write of the draft but there was no
   fundamental conceptual change in the mapping mechanism.

   1. Replace "cloud" with "region".

   2. Introductory material was re-written to primarily reference

R. Perlman, et al.                                             [Page 15]
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      RBridge campuses and reduce references to 802.1 bridges.

   3. Mapping of priority was added to mapping of VLANs.

   4. Two different models are now described for implementation of
      mappings, one in the forwarding mechanism as before and one
      associated with the RBridge ports.

   5. Add the specification of the TRILL GenApp TLV. Switch to using
      TRILL GenApp TLV sub-TLVs to advertise VLAN and priority mappings.
      Add specification of those sub-TLVs. Remove reference to draft-
      ietf-isis-layer2.

   6. The IANA considerations section calls for the allocation of a
      GenApp TLV code for TRILL and provides for sub-TLVs under that
      code where the LSP advertisement of VLAN and priority mappings was
      moved.  Set up IANA registry for TRILL GenApp sub-TLVs.

   7. Numerous minor editing changes.

Changes from -03 to -04

   1. Because distribution trees for multi-destination frames may cause
      frames to cross region boundaries multiple times even to get
      between RBridges within a single regions, remove facilities for
      dropping frames at region boundaries.

   2. Due to questions about the timing of the approval of the IS-IS
      GenApp draft, move VLAN/priority mapping informational
      advertisement code points and data structures to a separate draft.

   3. Numerous minor editing changes.

Changes from -04 to -05

   Increment version and update dates. Update author info. One or two
   minor editorial changes.

Changes from -05 to -06

   Update draft reference to [RFC6325]. Increment version and update
   dates.

R. Perlman, et al.                                             [Page 16]
INTERNET-DRAFT                          TRILL: VLAN and Priority Regions

Changes from -06 to -07

   Update author information, increment version, and update dates.

Changes from -07 to -08

   Minor editorial changes, update author information, increment
   version, and update dates.

R. Perlman, et al.                                             [Page 17]
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Authors' Addresses

   Radia Perlman
   Intel Labs
   2200 Mission College Blvd.
   Santa Clara, CA 95054-1549 USA

   Phone: +1-408-765-8080
   Email: Radia@alum.mit.edu

   Anil Rijhsinghani
   HP Networking
   350 Campus Drive
   Marlboro, MA 01752-3082 USA

   Phone: +1-508-323-1251
   Email: anil.rijhsinghani@hp.com

   Donald Eastlake 3rd
   Huawei Technologies
   155 Beaver Street
   Milford, MA 01757 USA

   Tel:   +1-508-333-2270
   Email: d3e3e3@gmail.com

   Ayan Banerjee
   Cumulus Networks
   1089 West Evelyn Avenue
   Sunnyvale, CA 94086 USA

   Email: ayabaner@gmail.com

   Dinesh G. Dutt
   Cumulus Networks
   1089 West Evelyn Avenue
   Sunnyvale, CA 94086 USA

   Email: ddutt.ietf@hobbesdutt.com

R. Perlman, et al.                                             [Page 18]
INTERNET-DRAFT                          TRILL: VLAN and Priority Regions

Copyright, Disclaimer, and Additional IPR Provisions

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