arsen.semionov at gmail.com
Wed Oct 19 12:55:27 CEST 2016
In addition to this interesting and useful thread, what is the best way to
implement media session recovery, for example in Active/Passive HA scenario?
I know that it is possible with rtpengine (redis db), is it possible with
On Wed, Oct 19, 2016 at 11:19 AM, Daniel-Constantin Mierla <
miconda at gmail.com> wrote:
> Hello Maxim,
> given the discussion here, I would like to get some updates for myself
> regarding 2.0 in terms of capacity and other stuff.
> I was using rtpproxy 1.x with kamailio doing load balancing across many
> instances of rtpproxy. I was using 1000 streams as estimation for one
> instance and I see it's what you mentioned as well. Is it the recommended
> (or the good) value for 2.0? Most of deployments still use v1.2, given it's
> presence in stable/old OS distros.
> It's any relevant architectural change in 2.0? Like more threads used by
> the app or other I/O refactoring? Iirc, v1.x uses one for control commands?
> I wanted to report at some point, with v1.x, on some centos (iirc), when
> there was no active call, rtpproxy was eating a lot of cpu. With a call (or
> more) going on, the cpu went to normal. I think it was like waiting for I/O
> was using the cpu. Switching to debian was a solution at that moment, so
> might not be rtpproxy, but I am wondering if you or anyone else faced same
> issue. Also, if I am not wrong, the person that reported to me said that
> 2.0 didn't revealed the same behaviour.
> On 19/10/16 09:46, Maxim Sobolev wrote:
> Alex, no problem. Nobody knows everything. :)
> On Wed, Oct 19, 2016 at 12:35 AM, Alex Balashov <abalashov at evaristesys.com
> > wrote:
>> Hi Maxim,
>> Duly noted! I certainly did not intend to mislead anyone or to be
>> disingenuous; I gave information that was, to the best of my knowledge,
>> true. I appreciate your followup and clarification, which certainly is
>> useful for my own knowledge as well!
>> My sincere apologies...
>> -- Alex
>> On October 19, 2016 3:32:24 AM EDT, Maxim Sobolev <sobomax at sippysoft.com>
>> >Alex, with all due respect, things you said about rtpproxy capacity is
>> >somewhat outdated and misleading. We have some nodes in the field, that
>> >handle 5,000-6,000 rtp sessions in peak. Those are running 6 rtpproxy
>> >instances, 1,000 sessions each. 2-3 year old CPUs, 12 cores in total.
>> >We also have an open source solution called rtp_cluster, which allows
>> >building larger scale deployments, for at least up to 50,000
>> >streams using multiple nodes running rtpproxy. Available here
>> >https://github.com/sippy/rtp_cluster. You are also welcome to check our
>> >talk last summer at the opensips devsummit in Austin where we gave it
>> >So you are off by two orders of magnitude roughly with regards to the
>> >capacity. :)
>> >And yes, we've been happily running large deployments at AWS for at
>> >least 6
>> >years now.
>> >Rodrigo, speaking about your original question, I could not tell much
>> >rtpengine due to a lack of practical experience with it. But from what
>> >read on its website it seems to be logical continuation of the
>> >package packed with some cutting edge sexy features.
>> >In a nutshell rtpproxy and mediaproxy/rtpengine are just two
>> >developed pieces of software, doing somewhat similar function. What
>> >work in your particular setting depends on your requirements and
>> >Here at Sippy Labs we focus on stability, compatibility and portability
>> >a predominantly regular audio traffic.
>> >We also have a test suite that check compatibility of the latest
>> >and development versions of the rtpproxy against array of different SIP
>> >engines, including Kamailio. https://travis-ci.org/sippy/voiptests
>> >So with rtpproxy you are not locked in into single SIP engine, you can
>> >and match to fit your particular goal.
>> >And yes, last but not least, all our code is BSD licensed, so you can
>> >you proprietary box that uses it.
>> >Hope it helps.
>> >On Oct 17, 2016 11:33 AM, "Alex Balashov" <abalashov at evaristesys.com>
>> >> On 10/17/2016 02:29 PM, Rodrigo Moreira wrote:
>> >> What is difference between modules rtpproxy and rtpengine?
>> >> rtpproxy is a userspace process which, historically, has a relatively
>> >> limited call throughput capacity (maybe a few hundred calls), though
>> >> might be addressed to some degree in rtpproxy 2.0. Nevertheless, it
>> >> been commonly used and well supported in the *SER family for long
>> >> RTPEngine is a newer initiative from Sipwise, and uses kernel-mode
>> >> forwarding to achieve close to on-the-wire RTP forwarding speeds. It
>> >can do
>> >> 10,000+ concurrent bidirectional RTP streams. It also has lots of
>> >> features which can be useful in, for example, running an RTP relay in
>> >> NAT environments such as AWS, or in enabling WebRTC.
>> >> However, it is a bit more complicated to set up than vanilla
>> >rtpproxy. Not
>> >> much more, though.
>> >> -- Alex
>> >> --
>> >> Alex Balashov | Principal | Evariste Systems LLC
>> >> Tel: +1-706-510-6800 (direct) / +1-800-250-5920 (toll-free)
>> >> Web: http://www.evaristesys.com/, http://www.csrpswitch.com/
>> >> _______________________________________________
>> >> SIP Express Router (SER) and Kamailio (OpenSER) - sr-users mailing
>> >> sr-users at lists.sip-router.org
>> >> http://lists.sip-router.org/cgi-bin/mailman/listinfo/sr-users
>> >SIP Express Router (SER) and Kamailio (OpenSER) - sr-users mailing list
>> >sr-users at lists.sip-router.org
>> -- Alex
>> Principal, Evariste Systems LLC (www.evaristesys.com)
>> Sent from my Google Nexus.
>> SIP Express Router (SER) and Kamailio (OpenSER) - sr-users mailing list
>> sr-users at lists.sip-router.org
> Maksym Sobolyev
> Sippy Software, Inc.
> Internet Telephony (VoIP) Experts
> Tel (Canada): +1-778-783-0474
> Tel (Toll-Free): +1-855-747-7779
> Fax: +1-866-857-6942
> Web: http://www.sippysoft.com
> MSN: sales at sippysoft.com
> Skype: SippySoft
> SIP Express Router (SER) and Kamailio (OpenSER) - sr-users mailing listsr-users at lists.sip-router.orghttp://lists.sip-router.org/cgi-bin/mailman/listinfo/sr-users
> Daniel-Constantin Mierlahttp://twitter.com/#!/miconda - http://www.linkedin.com/in/miconda
> Kamailio Advanced Training, Berlin, Oct 24-26, 2016 - http://www.asipto.com
> SIP Express Router (SER) and Kamailio (OpenSER) - sr-users mailing list
> sr-users at lists.sip-router.org
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