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ROUTE6D(8)		  BSD System Manager's Manual		    ROUTE6D(8)

NAME
     route6d — RIP6 Routing Daemon

SYNOPSIS
     route6d [-adDhlnqsS] [-R routelog] [-A prefix/preflen,if1[,if2...]]
	     [-L prefix/preflen,if1[,if2...]] [-N if1[,if2...]]
	     [-O prefix/preflen,if1[,if2...]] [-T if1[,if2...]] [-t tag]

DESCRIPTION
     The route6d utility is a routing daemon which supports RIP over IPv6.

     Options are:

     -a	     Enables aging of the statically defined routes.  With this
	     option, any statically defined routes will be removed unless cor‐
	     responding updates arrive as if the routes are received at the
	     startup of route6d.

     -R routelog
	     This option makes the route6d to log the route change
	     (add/delete) to the file routelog.

     -A prefix/preflen,if1[,if2...]
	     This option is used for aggregating routes.  prefix/preflen spec‐
	     ifies the prefix and the prefix length of the aggregated route.
	     When advertising routes, route6d filters specific routes covered
	     by the aggregate, and advertises the aggregated route
	     prefix/preflen, to the interfaces specified in the comma-sepa‐
	     rated interface list, if1[,if2...].  The route6d utility creates
	     a static route to prefix/preflen with RTF_REJECT flag, into the
	     kernel routing table.

     -d	     Enables output of debugging message.  This option also instructs
	     route6d to run in foreground mode (does not become daemon).

     -D	     Enables extensive output of debugging message.  This option also
	     instructs route6d to run in foreground mode (does not become dae‐
	     mon).

     -h	     Disables the split horizon processing.

     -l	     By default, route6d will not exchange site local routes for
	     safety reasons.  This is because semantics of site local address
	     space is rather vague (specification is still in being worked),
	     and there is no good way to define site local boundary.  With -l
	     option, route6d will exchange site local routes as well.  It must
	     not be used on site boundary routers, since -l option assumes
	     that all interfaces are in the same site.

     -L prefix/preflen,if1[,if2...]
	     Filter incoming routes from interfaces if1,[if2...].  The route6d
	     utility will accept incoming routes that are in prefix/preflen.
	     If multiple -L options are specified, any routes that match one
	     of the options is accepted.  ::/0 is treated specially as default
	     route, not “any route that has longer prefix length than, or
	     equal to 0”.  If you would like to accept any route, specify no
	     -L option.	 For example, with “-L 3ffe::/16,if1 -L ::/0,if1”
	     route6d will accept default route and routes in 6bone test
	     address, but no others.

     -n	     Do not update the kernel routing table.

     -N if1[,if2...]
	     Do not listen to, or advertise, route from/to interfaces speci‐
	     fied by if1,[if2...].

     -O prefix/preflen,if1[,if2...]
	     Restrict route advertisement toward interfaces specified by
	     if1,[if2...].  With this option route6d will only advertise
	     routes that matches prefix/preflen.

     -q	     Makes route6d in listen-only mode.	 No advertisement is sent.

     -s	     Makes route6d to advertise the statically defined routes which
	     exist in the kernel routing table when route6d invoked.
	     Announcements obey the regular split horizon rule.

     -S	     This option is the same as -s option except that no split horizon
	     rule does apply.

     -T if1[,if2...]
	     Advertise only default route, toward if1,[if2...].

     -t tag  Attach route tag tag to originated route entries.	tag can be
	     decimal, octal prefixed by 0, or hexadecimal prefixed by 0x.

     Upon receipt of signal SIGINT or SIGUSR1, route6d will dump the current
     internal state into /var/run/route6d_dump.

FILES
     /var/run/route6d_dump  dumps internal state on SIGINT or SIGUSR1

SEE ALSO
     G. Malkin and R. Minnear, RIPng for IPv6, RFC2080, January 1997.

NOTE
     The route6d utility uses IPv6 advanced API, defined in RFC2292, for com‐
     municating with peers using link-local addresses.

     Internally route6d embeds interface identifier into bit 32 to 63 of link-
     local addresses (fe80::xx and ff02::xx) so they will be visible on inter‐
     nal state dump file (/var/run/route6d_dump).

     Routing table manipulation differs from IPv6 implementation to implemen‐
     tation.  Currently route6d obeys WIDE Hydrangea/KAME IPv6 kernel, and
     will not be able to run on other platforms.

     Current route6d does not reduce the rate of the triggered updates when
     consecutive updates arrive.

BSD			       January 31, 1997				   BSD
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