Thank you so much for your response. I'm a little confused on when to use "output" and when to use "input" keyward. Considering the packets we are mapped when coming in, shouldn't we use "input" instead? I noticed "mls qos queue-set" only supports "output" on my 3750 switch. Please explain the directions as well.
You would use the input keyword to configure the actual input queues on switches that support them. I can't remember the hardware platforms, but on newer switches and bigger platforms, there are two input queues that could buffer frames in case the switching engine can't process frames or it's so busy that can't handle more incoming frames. Therefore, input queues are used to hold the frames until the switching engine is ready for those frames. In this way, you prevent dropping frames. Once frames are switched and ready to leave the switch, you use the output keyword you configure the egress queues in the outbound direccion.
The input queues are rarely utilized, however.
I'm going to send you a text file where I summarized Cat QoS and that may help you.
More I think, more questions I have ...
What's the difference between this two commands? Under what condition we need to use "threshold"?
How do I accomplish this requirement?
Very good explanation, I have a doubt, what does the common pool memory comprise of?
what is the memory assigned to each port ?
I read that there are two segements of memory available in switches one segment equally assigned to each port and common pool memory shared by all the ports.
how to find memory size in common pool and each port buffer?
Your explanation was so handful but now I am trying to test MLS feature on my Cisco switch and I was surprised after see that the threshold of Queue 1 appears automatically:
I would like to know how calculate the Queue1 values.
Thanks in advance!
it all sounds good but when you get to the fact that the first threshold is configured at 400% and second thresold is also configured at 400% it gets confusing. how can you go over 100% in the first place and why you have 2 thresholds on the same queue with same percentages.
I guess my question is how is it possible to have a threshold configured over 100% ??
thanks in advance for any clarafication.
Apologies for the delayed response, I was out of station, as I mentioned earlier, there are two segments or portions of memory used in switches, one portion comprises of memory assigned to each port ( equally distributed ) for queuing and other portion comprises of memory ( it used when threshold is configured more than 100% ).
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PostingSee if this document helps: https://supportforums.cisco.com/docs/DOC-8093