[1010.0376] On TCP-based Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Server Overload Control

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On TCP-based SIP Server Overload Control – ResearchGate

The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) [34] is an application layer signaling protocol for creating, modifying, and termi- nating media sessions in the Internet.

(PDF) On TCP-based SIP server overload control

The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server overload management has attracted interest since SIP is being widely deployed in the Next Generation Networks (NGN) as a core signaling protocol.

On TCP-based SIP server overload control

The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server overload management has attracted interest since SIP is being widely deployed in the Next Generation Networks (NGN) as a core signaling protocol.

[PDF]

On TCP-based SIP Server Overload Control

insight that the traditional notion of TCP flow control alone is incapable of managing overload for time-critical session-based applications, which would be applicable not only to SIP, but also to a wide range of other common applications such as database servers. I. INTRODUCTION The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) [48] is an application

On TCP-based Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Server

Abstract The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server overload management has attracted interest since SIP is being widely deployed in the Next Generation Networks (NGN) as a core signaling protocol.

Published in: arXiv: Networking and Internet Architecture · 2010Authors: Charles Shen · Henning SchulzrinneAbout: Next-generation network · Performance improvement · Flow control · Session Initiati…

[1010.0376] On TCP-based Session Initiation Protocol (SIP

Abstract: The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server overload management has attracted interest since SIP is being widely deployed in the Next Generation Networks (NGN) as a core signaling protocol. Yet all existing SIP overload control work is focused on SIP-over-UDP, despite the fact that TCP is increasingly seen as the more viable choice of SIP transport.

On TCP-based Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Server

The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server overload management has attracted interest since SIP is being widely deployed in the Next Generation Networks (NGN) as a core signaling protocol. Yet all existing SIP overload control work is focused on SIP-over-UDP, despite the fact that TCP is

RFC 7339 – Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Overload Control

Even though the SIP protocol provides a limited overload control mechanism through its 503 (Service Unavailable) response code, SIP servers are still vulnerable to overload. This document defines the behavior of SIP servers involved in overload control and also specifies a loss-based overload scheme for SIP.

CiteSeerX — On TCP-based SIP Server Overload Control

The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server overload management has attracted interest since SIP is being widely deployed in the Next Generation Networks (NGN) as a core signaling protocol. Yet all existing SIP overload control work is focused on SIP-over-UDP, despite the fact that TCP is

[PDF]

Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Server Overload Control

Abstract. A Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) servermay beoverloaded by emergency-induced call volume, “American Idol” style flash crowd ef-fects or denial of service attacks. The SIP server overload problem is in-teresting especially because the costs of serving or rejecting a SIP session can be similar.

RFC 7339 – Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Overload Control

Introduction As with any network element, a Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) [RFC3261] server can suffer from overload when the number of SIP messages it receives exceeds the number of messages it can process. Overload can pose a serious problem for a network of SIP servers.

Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) Server Overload Control

A Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) server may be overloaded by emergency-induced call volume, “American Idol” style flash crowd effects or denial of service attacks. The SIP server overload problem is interesting especially because the costs of serving or rejecting a SIP session can be similar.

Controlling overload in networks of SIP servers – IEEE

Abstract: The Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) is rapidly being adopted as the signaling protocol for establishing, modifying and terminating multimedia sessions. With the increasing use of SIP in large deployments, it is now becoming apparent that the current SIP design does not easily scale up to large network sizes and SIP servers are not well equipped to handle overload conditions.

Modeling and design of a Session Initiation Protocol

Recent collapses of Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) servers indicate that the built-in SIP overload control mechanism cannot mitigate overload effectively. In this paper, we propose a new SIP overload control algorithm by introducing a novel analytical approach to model the dynamic behavior of a SIP network where each server has a finite buffer.