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        NAME

        fireqos-class - traffic class definition

        SYNOPSIS

        {class|class4|class6|class46} [group] name [optional-class-params]

        {class|class4|class6|class46} group end

        DESCRIPTION

        There is also an optional match parameter called class; see fireqos-params-match(5).

        Writing class inherits the IPv4/IPv6 version from its enclosing interface (see fireqos-interface(5)).

        Writing class4 includes only IPv4 traffic in the class.

        Writing class6 includes only IPv6 traffic in the class.

        Writing class46 includes both IPv4 and IPv6 traffic in the class.

        The actual traffic to be matched by a class is defined by adding matches. See fireqos-match(5).

        The sequence that classes appear in the configuration defines their priority. The first class is the most important one. Unless otherwise limited it will get all available bandwidth if it needs to.

        The second class is less important than the first, the third is even less important than the second, etc. The idea is very simple: just put the classes in the order of importance to you.

        Classes can have their priority assigned explicitly with the prio parameter. See fireqos-params-class(5).

        Note

        The underlying Linux qdisc used by FireQOS, HTB, supports only 8 priorities, from 0 to 7. If you use more than 8 priorities, all after the 8th will get the same priority (prio 7).

        All classes in FireQOS share the interface bandwidth. However, every class has a committed rate (the minimum guaranteed speed it will get if it needs to) and a ceiling (the maximum rate this class can reach, provided there is capacity available and even if there is spare).

        Classes may be nested to any level by using the class group syntax.

        By default FireQOS creates nested classes as classes directly attached to their parent class. This way, nesting does not add any delays.

        FireQOS can also emulate new hardware at the group class level. This may be needed, when for example you have an ADSL router that you connect to via Ethernet: you want the LAN traffic to be at Ethernet speed, but WAN traffic at ADSL speed with proper ADSL overheads calculation.

        To accomplish hardware emulation nesting, you add a linklayer definition (ethernet, adsl, atm, etc.), or just an mtu to the group class. FireQOS will create a qdisc within the class, where the linklayer parameters will be assigned and the child classes will be attached to this qdisc. This adds some delay to the packets of the child classes, but allows you to emulate new hardware. For linklayer options, see fireqos-params-class(5).

        There is special class, called default. Default classes can be given explicitly in the configuration file. If they are not found in the config, FireQOS will append one at the end of each interface or class group.

        PARAMETERS

        group

        It is possible to nest classes by using a group. Grouped classes must be closed with the class group end command. Class groups can be nested.

        name

        This is a single-word name for this class and is used for displaying status information.

        optional-class-params

        The set of optional class parameters to apply to this class.

        The following optional class parameters are inherited from the interface the class is in:

        • ceil
        • burst
        • cburst
        • quantum
        • qdisc

        If you define one of these at the interface level, then all classes within the interface will get the value by default. These values can be overwritten by defining the parameter on the class too. The same inheritance works on class groups.

        Optional class parameters not in the above list are not inherited from interfaces.

        FireQOS will by default commit 1/100th of the parent bandwidth to each class. This can be overwritten per class by adding a commit to the class, or adding a minrate at the parent.

        EXAMPLES

        To create a nested class, called servers, containing http and smtp:

        interface eth0 lan input rate 1Gbit
          class voip commit 1Mbit
            match udp ports 5060,10000:10100
        
          class group servers commit 50%  # define the parent class
            match tcp                     # apply to all child classes
        
            class mail commit 50%         # 50% of parent ('servers')
              match port 25               # matches within parent ('servers')
        
            class web commit 50%
              match port 80
          class group end                 # end the group 'servers'
        
          class streaming commit 30%

        To create a nested class which emulates an ADSL modem:

        interface eth0 lan output rate 1Gbit ethernet
          class lan
            match src 192.168.0.0/24 # LAN traffic
        
          class group adsl rate 10Mbit ceil 10Mbit adsl remote pppoe-llc
            match all # all non-lan traffic in this emulated hardware group
        
            class voip # class within adsl
              match udp port 5060
        
            class web # class within adsl
              match tcp port 80,443
          class group end

        SEE ALSO

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