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Netlantis - Routing Table Geoanalysis
Sorry for the cross-post.
The Netlantis team (Pascal Gloor and me) is pleased to announce a new BGP routing tables visualization project.
This project is called Routing Table Geoanalysis and aims at representing various statistics based on the analysis of a BGP routing table.
The result of this analysis is a poster-size computer-generated image (12+ Megapixels) which you can easily print.
Project's URL : http://rtg.netlantis.org/
The statistics for each routing table we analyse are :
- The distribution across continents (or more precisely geo-political areas) of the total number of IP addresses announced
- The number of IP addresses announced for 100 inhabitants of these areas
- The number of routes, IP addresses and the average number of IP addresses per route
- The main upstream AS's share in the routing table (in number of IP) and the geographic distribution of IP addresses announced through or by them
- The distribution of AS path length by continent
- The prefix size distribution
The geo-political areas (I'm abusively calling continents) used for the statistics are : Africa, Asia, Central America, Europe, Middle-East, North America, Oceania and South America. When it's relevant, I also use the area World which is simply a way to display the average statistics for the whole routing table.
The posters (and statistics) will be automatically updated every month.
English not being my native language, I'll be happy if some people can help me fix or improve my wording and explanations so they can be better understood, especially on this page: http://rtg.netlantis.org/?info=rtg
I'm thinking about adding a page on which you could automatically upload (via curl) your clogin -c "term len 0\rsh ip bgp" every month so that any AS could also be listed without the need to peer anywhere... tell me if you are interested by this feature.
Thanks to routeviews for providing the routing tables and to our sponsors : IP-MAN, OVH and MaxMind.
ps: If you want to sponsor Netlantis, we found a piece of hardware which might help us return in a short time to production, the thing is a DDRAM-based hard-disk (more details on my blog), contact me in private if you can help us get one.
Philippe Bourcier web : http://sysctl.org/ blog : http://netlantis.blogspot.com