Request for Comments Summary RFC Numbers 2900-2999
RFC 2999

Document Type RFC - Informational (August 2001; No errata)
Last updated 2013-03-02
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Network Working Group                                          S. Ginoza
Request for Comments: 2999                                           ISI
Category: Informational                                      August 2001

                      Request for Comments Summary

                         RFC Numbers 2900-2999

Status of This Memo

   This RFC is a slightly annotated list of the 100 RFCs from RFC 2900
   through RFCs 2999.  This is a status report on these RFCs.  This memo
   provides information for the Internet community.  It does not specify
   an Internet standard of any kind.  Distribution of this memo is
   unlimited.

Copyright Notice

   Copyright (C) The Internet Society (2001).  All Rights Reserved.

Note

   Many RFCs, but not all, are Proposed Standards, Draft Standards, or
   Standards.  Since the status of these RFCs may change during the
   standards processing, we note here only that they are on the
   standards track.  Please see the latest edition of "Internet Official
   Protocol Standards" for the current state and status of these RFCs.
   In the following, RFCs on the standards track are marked [STANDARDS-
   TRACK].

RFC     Author          Date            Title
---     ------          ----            -----

2999    Ginoza          Aug 2001        Request for Comments Summary

This memo.

2998    Bernet          Nov 2000        A Framework for Integrated
                                        Services Operation over
                                        Diffserv Networks

This document describes a framework by which Integrated Services may be
supported over Diffserv networks.  This memo provides information for
the Internet community.

Ginoza                       Informational                      [Page 1]
RFC 2999                  Summary of 2900-2999               August 2001

2997    Bernet          Nov 2000        Specification of the Null
                                        Service Type

The Null Service allows applications to identify themselves to network
Quality of Service (QoS) policy agents, using RSVP signaling.  However,
it does not require them to specify resource requirements. QoS policy
agents in the network respond by applying QoS policies appropriate for
the application (as determined by the network administrator).  This mode
of RSVP usage is particularly applicable to networks that combine
differentiated service (diffserv) QoS mechanisms with RSVP signaling.
In this environment, QoS policy agents may direct the signaled
application's traffic to a particular diffserv class of service.
[STANDARDS TRACK]

2996    Bernet          Nov 2000        Format of the RSVP DCLASS
                                        Object

This document specifies the format of the DCLASS object and briefly
discusses its use.  [STANDARDS TRACK]

2995    Lu              Nov 2000        Pre-SPIRITS Implementations of
                                        PSTN-initiated Services

This document describes four existing implementations of SPIRITS-like
services from Korea Telecom, Lucent Technologies, NEC, and Telia in
cooperation with Nortel Networks.  SPIRITS-like services are those
originating in the Public Switched Telephone Network (PSTN) and
necessitating the interactions of the Internet and PSTN.  This memo
provides information for the Internet community.

2994    Ohta            Nov 2000        A Description of the MISTY1
                                        Encryption Algorithm

This document describes a secret-key cryptosystem MISTY1, which is block
cipher with a 128-bit key, a 64-bit block and a variable number of
rounds.  It documents the algorithm description including key scheduling
part and data randomizing part.  This memo provides information for the
Internet community.

Ginoza                       Informational                      [Page 2]
RFC 2999                  Summary of 2900-2999               August 2001

2993    Hain            Nov 2000        Architectural Implications of
                                        NAT

This document discusses some of the architectural implications and
guidelines for implementations of Network Address Translation (NAT).
This memo provides information for the Internet community.

2992    Hopps           Nov 2000        Analysis of an Equal-Cost
                                        Multi-Path Algorithm

Equal-cost multi-path (ECMP) is a routing technique for routing packets
along multiple paths of equal cost.  The forwarding engine identifies
paths by next-hop.  When forwarding a packet the router must decide
which next-hop (path) to use.  This document gives an analysis of one
method for making that decision.  The analysis includes the performance
of the algorithm and the disruption caused by changes to the set of
next-hops.  This memo provides information for the Internet community.

2991    Thaler          Nov 2000        Multipath Issues in Unicast
                                        and Multicast Next-Hop
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