Difference between revisions of "Internet Offline: IPv6 ipref"

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(Benchmarking)
(Benchmark UDP Jitter)
 
(2 intermediate revisions by the same user not shown)
Line 6: Line 6:
  
 
Server side:
 
Server side:
  $ iperf -s -V
+
  iperf -s -m -V
  
 
Client side:
 
Client side:
  $ iperf -c <Server IPv6 Address> -V>
+
  iperf -c <IPv6 Server> -V>
 +
iperf -c <IPv4 Server>
  
Client side:
+
 
  $ iperf -c <Server IPv4 Address>
+
==Benchmark UDP Jitter==
 +
 
 +
iperf -s -u -i 1 -V
 +
iperf -s -u -l 32k -w 128k -i 1 -V
 +
 
 +
  iperf -c <IPv6 Server> -u -b 10m -V
 +
iperf -c <IPv4 Server> -u -b 10m
 +
 
 +
iperf -c <IPv6 Server> -u -b 100000pps -V
 +
iperf -c <IPv4 Server> -u -b 100000pps
  
 
==Bandwidth==
 
==Bandwidth==

Latest revision as of 09:33, 2 July 2019

Install

apt install iperf

Benchmarking IPv6

Server side:

iperf -s -m -V

Client side:

iperf -c <IPv6 Server> -V>
iperf -c <IPv4 Server>


Benchmark UDP Jitter

iperf -s -u -i 1 -V
iperf -s -u -l 32k -w 128k -i 1 -V
iperf -c <IPv6 Server> -u -b 10m -V
iperf -c <IPv4 Server> -u -b 10m
iperf -c <IPv6 Server> -u -b 100000pps -V
iperf -c <IPv4 Server> -u -b 100000pps

Bandwidth

Use the -F or -I option. If you want to test how your network performs with compressed / uncompressed streams, just create representative streams and use the -F option to test it. This is usually due to the link layer compressing data.

The -F option is for file input.
The -I option is for input from stdin.

E.g.

Client: $ iperf -c <server address> -F <file-name>
Client: $ iperf -c <server address> -I