This draft describes extended performance statistics for TCP. They are designed to use TCP's ideal vantage point to diagnose performance problems in both the network and the application. If a network based application is performing poorly, TCP can determine if the bottleneck is in the sender, the receiver or the network itself. If the bottleneck is in the network, TCP can provide specific information about its nature.
Please get the most up-to-date date TCP-ESTATS-MIB here:
[the already out of date IETF draft]
The current revision includes some major table restructuring, such that it is not useful to do a textual comparison with prior drafts.
NOTE: This page is current as of July 2005 (1 month prior to IETF 63).
If you want to be included in the design team, drop a note to Peter O'Neil <firstname.lastname@example.org> and we will add you to the list.
We are pushing hard to try to finish (e.g. Last Call) this MIB circa IETF 63.
The web100 project has implemented TCP kernel instrumentation that approximates this MIB. The web100 instruments are exported via the Linux /proc interface (not SNMP), and differ slightly from this draft.
Both IBM and Microsoft are known to have experimental implementations of this MIB.
|[TCP-ESTATS-MIB]||Matt Mathis, John Heffner, Raghu Reddy, J. Saperia, "TCP Extended Statistics MIB", work in progress.|
|[RFC2012]||McCloghrie, K., "SNMPv2 Management Information Base for the Transmission Control Protocol using SMIv2", RFC 2012, November 1996.|
|[RFC2012bis]||Bill Fenner, et al, "Management Information Base for the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP)" Internet-Draft draft-ietf- draft-ietf-ipv6-rfc2012-update-06.txt, Febuary 2004.|
Prior versions of this page:
Please send comments and suggestions to email@example.com.
This document is a product of the web100 project.