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RFC 2626

 
 
 

The Internet and the Millennium Problem (Year 2000)

Part 2 of 9, p. 22 to 49
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prevText      Top       Page 22 
19. Routing

19.1 Summary

   The RFC's which were categorized into this group were Routing
   Information Protocol (RIP), the Open Shortest Path First (OSPF)
   protocol, Classless InterDomain Routing (CIDR),the Border Gateway
   Protocol (BGP), and the InterDomain Routing Protocol (IDRP).

   After careful examination both BGP and RIP have been found Year 2000
   compliant.

   There is a small Year 2000 issue in RFC 1786 on the Representation of
   IP Routing Policies in the ripe-81++ Routing Registry.  In Appendices
   C the "changed" object parameter defines a format of <email-address>
   YYMMDD, and similarly in Appendix D "withdrawn" object identifier has
   he format of YYMMDD.  Since these are only identifiers there should
   be little operational impact.  Some application software may need to
   be modified.

   IDPR suffers from the classic Year 2038 problem, by having a
   timestamp counter which rolls over at that time.

19.2 Specifics

   RFC 2091 on Extensions to RIP to Support Demand Circuits defines
   three required and one optional timers in section 6.  The Database
   Timer (6.1), the Hold down Timer (6.2), the Retransmission Time (6.3)

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   and the Over-Subscription Timer (6.4) are all counters, which have no
   millennium, issues.  RFC 2081 on the applicability of RIPng discusses
   deletion of routes for a variety of issues, one of which is the
   garbage- collection timer exceeds 120 seconds.  There are no Year
   2000 issues.  RFC 2080 on RIPng for IPv6, discusses various times in
   section 2.6, none of which have any millennium problems.

   RFC 1987 on Ipsilon's General Switch Management protocol there is a
   Duration field defined in section 4, which has no relevant problems.
   Section 8.2 defines the procedure for dealing with timers.  RFC 1953
   on Ipsilon's Flow Management Specification for IPv4 defines the same
   procedure in section 3.2, as well as a lifetime field in the Redirect
   Message (Section 4.1).  There are no millennium issues in either
   case.

   There is a small Year 2000 issue in RFC 1786 on the Representation of
   IP Routing Policies in the ripe-81++ Routing Registry.  In Appendices
   C the "changed" object parameter defines a format of <email-address>
   YYMMDD, and similarly in Appendix D "withdrawn" object identifier has
   he format of YYMMDD.  Since these are only identifiers there should
   be little operational impact.  Some application software may need to
   be modified.

   RFC 1771 defines the Border Gateway Protocol (BGP).  BGP does not
   have knowledge of absolute time, only relative time.  There are five
   timers defined: Hold Timer, ConnectRetry Timer, KeepAlive Timer,
   MinRoueAdvertisementInterval and MinASOriginationInterval.  There are
   no known issues regarding BGP and the millennium.

   In RFC 1584, which defines Multicast Extensions to OSPF, three timers
   are defined in section 8.2: IGMPPollingInterval, IGMPTimeout, and
   IGMP polling timer.  Section 8.4 defines an age parameter for the
   local groups database and section 9.3 outlines how to implement that
   age parameter.  It is not expected that any connections lifetime will
   be long enough to cause any issues with these timers.

   RFC 1583, OSPF, there are two types of timers defined in section 4.4,
   single-shot timers and interval timers.  There are a number of timers
   defined in Section 9 including: HelloInterval, RouterDeadInterval,
   InfTransDelay, Hello Timer, Wait Timer and RxmtInterval.  Section 10
   also defines the Inactivity Timer.  No millennium problem exists for
   any of these timers.

   RFC 1582 is an earlier version of RFC 2091.  Section 7 documents the
   same timers as noted above, with the same lack of a millennium issue.

   RFC 1504 on Appletalk Update-Based Routing Protocol defines a 10-
   second period in Section 3, and hence has no relevant issues.

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   RFC 1479 which specifies IDPR Version 1, defines a timestamp field in
   section 1.5.1, which is a 32 bit unsigned integer number of seconds
   since January 1, 1970.  The authors recognize the problem of
   timestamp exhaustion in 2038, but feel that the protocol will not be
   in use for that period.  Sections 1.7, 2.1, and 4.3.1 also discuss
   the timestamp field.  RFC 1478 on the IDPR Architecture, also
   discusses the same timestamp field in section 3.3.4.  RFC 1477 again
   refers to the IDPR timestamp in section 4.2.  Thus IDPR has no Year
   2000 issue, but does have a period problem in the year 2038.

   RFC 1075 on Distance Vector Multicast Routing Protocol devotes
   section 7 to time values.  None of the timers have any millennium
   issues.  RFC 1074, on the NFSNET backbone SPF IGP defines several
   hardcoded timers values in section 5.

   RFC 1058 on RIP discusses the 30-second timers in section 3.3.  There
   is no millennium issues related to RIP.

   RFC 995 on the Requirements for Internet Gateways has extensive
   discussions of timers in section 7.1 and throughout A.1 and A.2.
   None of these timers suffer from the millennium problem.

   RFC 911 on EGP on Berkeley Unix recommend timer values of 30 and 120
   seconds.

   RFC 904 which defines the Exterior Gateway Protocol (EGP).  There are
   a number of timers discussed in sections 4.1.1 and 4.1.4.  None of
   these timers suffer from any relevant problems.

   RFCs 2103, 2092, 2073, 2072, 2042, 2008, 1998, 1997, 1992, 1966, 1955,
   1940, 1930, 1925, 1923, 1863, 1817, 1812, 1793, 1787, 1774, 1773,
   1772, 1765, 1753, 1745, 1723, 1722, 1721, 1716, 1702, 1701, 1668,
   1656, 1655, 1654, 1587, 1586, 1585, 1581, 1520, 1519, 1517, 1482,
   1476, 1439, 1403, 1397, 1388, 1387, 1383, 1380, 1371, 1370, 1364,
   1338, 1322, 1268, 1267, 1266, 1265, 1264, 1254, 1246, 1245, 1222,
   1195, 1164, 1163, 1142, 1136, 1133, 1126, 1125, 1124,1104, 1102, 1092,
   1009, 985, 981, 975, 950, 898, 890, 888, 875, and 823 contain no date
   or time references.

20. Security

20.1 Summary

   The RFC's which were categorized into this group were kerberos
   authentication protocol, Remote Authentication Dial In User Service
   (RADIUS), One Time Password System (OTP), Privacy Enhanced Mail
   (PEM), security extensions to a variety of protocols including (but
   not limited to) RIPv2, HTTP, MIME, PPP, IP, Telnet and FTP.

Top      Up       Page 25 
   Encryption and authentication algorithms are also examined.

   RFC 1507 on Distributed Authentication Security Services (DASS)
   discusses time and secure time in an expository manner in Sections
   1.2.2, 1.4.4 and 2.1.  Section 3.6 defines absolute time as an UTC
   time with a precision of 1 second, and Section 4.1 discusses ANS.1
   encoding of time values.  Because of the imprecision of the UTC time
   definition there could be problems with this protocol.

   RFCs 1421-1424 specifies that PEM uses UTC time formats which could
   have a Millennium issue since the year specification only provides
   the last two digits of the year.

20.2 Specifics

   RFC 2082 on RIP-2 MD5 Authentication requires storage of security
   keys for a specified lifetime in sections 4.1 and 4.2.  There are no
   millennium issues in this protocol.

   RFC 2078 on the GSSAPI Version 2 defines numerous calls that use
   timers for inputs and outputs.  Sections 2.1.1, 2.1.3, 2.1.4, 2.1.5,
   2.2.1, 2.2.2, 2.2.5 and 2.2.6 all use the lifetime_rec field, which
   is defined as an integer counter in seconds.  There should be no
   relevant problems with this protocol.

   RFC 2069 on Digest Authentication for HTTP, defines a 'date' and a
   1123 formats which is not subject to millennium issues.  Section 3.2
   discusses dates and times in the context of thwarting replay attacks,
   but have no relevant issues.

   RFC 2065 on DNS Security extensions first discusses time in section
   2.3.3.  The SIG RDATA format is defined in Section 4.1 discusses
   "time signed" field and defines it to be a 32 bit unsigned integer
   number of seconds since January 1, 1970.  There will be a period
   problem in 2038 because of rollover.  Section 4.5 on the file
   representations of SIG RRs specifies the time field is expressed as
   YYYYMMDDHHMMSS which is clearly Year 2000 compliant.

   RFC 2059 on RADIUS account formats defines a "time" attribute, which
   is optional which is a 32 bit unsigned integer number of seconds
   since January 1, 1970.  Likewise RFC 2058 on RADIUS also defines this
   optional attribute in the same way.  There will be a potential period
   problem that occurs on 2038.

   RFC 2035 on the Simple Public Key GSSAPI Mechanism talks about secure
   timestamps in the background and overview sections only in an
   expository manner.

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   RFC 1969 on the PPP DES Encryption Protocol uses time as an example
   in Section 4 when discussing how to encrypt the first packet of a
   stream.  It is suggested that the first 32 bits be used for the
   number of seconds since January 1, 1970.  There could thus be a
   potential operations problem in 2038.

   RFC 1898 on the CyberCash Credit Card Protocol provides an example
   message in Section 2.7 which uses a date field of the form
   YYYYMMDDHHMM that is clearly Y2K compliant.

   RFC 1510, which defines Kerberos Version 5, makes extensive use of
   times in the security model.  There are discussions in the
   Introduction, as well as Sections 1.2, and 3.1.3.  Kerberos uses
   ASN.1 definitions to abstract values, and hence defines a base
   definition for KerberosTime which is a generalized time format in
   Section 5.2.  >From the text: "Example: The only valid format for UTC
   time 6 minutes, 27 seconds after 9 p.m. on 6 November 1985 is
   19851106210627Z."  A side note is that the MIT reference
   implementation of the Kerberos, by default set the expiration of
   tickets to December 31, 1999.  This is not protocol related but could
   have some operational impacts.

   RFC 1509 on GSSAPI C-bindings makes a single reference that all
   counters are in seconds and assigned as 32 bit unsigned integers.
   Hence GSSAPI mechanisms may have problems in 2038.

   RFC 1507 on Distributed Authentication Security Services (DASS)
   discusses time and secure time in an expository manner in Sections
   1.2.2, 1.4.4 and 2.1.  Section 3.6 defines absolute time as an UTC
   time with a precision of 1 second, and Section 4.1 discusses ANS.1
   encoding of time values.  Because of the imprecision of the UTC time
   definition there could be problems with this protocol.

   RFC 1424 on PEM Part IV defines a self-signed certificate request in
   Section 3.1.  The validity period start and end times are both
   suggested to be January 1, 1970.  RFC 1422 on PEM Part II defines the
   validity period for a certificate in Section 3.3.6.  It is
   recommended that UTC Time formats are used, and notes the lack of a
   century so that comparisons between different centuries must be done
   with care.  No suggestions on how to do this are included.  Sections
   3.5.2 also discusses validity period in PEM CRLs.  RFC 1421 on PEM
   Part I discusses validity periods in an expository way.  PEM as a
   whole could have problems after December 31, 1999 based on its use of
   UTC Time.

   RFCs 1113, 1114, and 1115 specify the original version of PEM and
   have been obsoleted bye 1421, 1422, 1423, & 1424.

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   RFCs 2104, 2085, 2084, 2057, 2040, 2015, 1984, 1968, 1964, 1961, 1949,
   1948, 1938, 1929, 1928, 1858, 1852, 1851, 1829, 1828, 1827, 1826,
   1825, 1824, 1760, 1751, 1750, 1704, 1675, 1579, 1535, 1511, 1492,
   1457, 1455, 1423, 1416, 1412, 1411, 1409, 1408, 1321, 1320, 1319,
   1281, 1244, 1186, 1170, 1156, 1108, 1004, 972, 931, 927, 912, and 644
   contain no date or time references.

21. Virtual Terminal

21.1 Summary

   The RFC's which were categorized into this group were Telnet and its
   many extensions, as well as the Secure SHell (SSH) protocol.  The X
   window system was not considered since it is not an IETF protocol.
   Official acknowledgement by the trustee's of the X window system was
   given that they will examine the protocol.

   Unencrypted Telnet and TN3270 have both been found to be Year 2000
   Compliant.  The SSH protocols are also Year 2000 compliant.

   21.2 Specifics

   RFC 1013 on the X Windows version 11 alpha protocol defines are 32
   bit unsigned integer timestamp in Section 4.

   RFCs 2066, 1647, 1576, 1572, 1571, 1372, 1282, 1258, 1221, 1205, 1184,
   1143, 1116, 1097, 1096, 1091, 1080, 1079, 1073, 1053, 1043, 1041,
   1005, 946, 933, 930, 929, 907, 885, 884, 878, 861, 860, 859, 858, 857,
   856, 855, 854, 851, 818, 802, 782, 779, 764, 749, 748, 747, 746, 736,
   735, 734, 732, 731, 729, 728, 727, 726, 721, 719, 718, 701, 698, 658,
   657, 656, 655, 654, 653, 652, 651, 647, 636, 431, 399, 393, 386, 365,
   352, 340, 339, 328, 311, 297, 231, and 215 contain no date or time
   references.


   RFCs 703, 702, 688, 679, 669, 659, 600, 596, 595, 587, 563, 562, 560,
   559, 513, 495, 470, 466, 461, 447, 435, 377, 364, 318, 296, 216, 206,
   205, 177, 158, 139, 137, 110, 97 were unavailable.

22.  Other

22.1 Summary

   This grouping was a hodge-podge of informational RFCs, April Fool's
   Jokes, IANA lists, and experimental RFCs.  None were found to have
   any millennium issues.

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22.2 Specifics

   RFCs 2123, 2036, 2014, 2000, 1999, 1958, 1935, 1900, 1879, 1855, 1822,
   1814, 1810, 1799, 1776, 1718, 1715, 1700, 1699, 1640, 1627, 1610,
   1607, 1601, 1600, 1599, 1594, 1580, 1578, 1574, 1550, 1540, 1539,
   1527, 1499, 1463, 1462, 1438, 1410, 1402, 1401, 1391, 1367, 1366,
   1360, 1359, 1358, 1349, 1340, 1336, 1325, 1324, 1300, 1291, 1287,
   1261, 1250, 1249, 1206, 1200, 1199, 1177, 1175, 1174, 1152, 1149,
   1140, 1135, 1127, 1118, 1111, 1100, 1099, 1077, 1060, 1039, 1020,
   1019, 999, 997, 992, 990, 980, 960, 945, 944, 943, 939, 909, 902, 900,
   899, 873, 869, 846, 845, 844, 843, 842, 840, 839, 838, 837, 836, 835,
   834, 833, 832, 831, 820, 817, 800, 776, 774, 770, 766, 762, 758, 755,
   750, 745, 717, 637, 603, 602, 590, 581, 578, 529, 527, 526, 523, 519,
   518, 496, 491, 432, 404, 403, 401, 372, 363, 356, 345, 330, 329, 327,
   317, 316, 313, 295, 282, 263, 242, 239, 234, 232, 225, 223, 213, 209,
   204, 198, 195, 173, 170, 169, 167, 154, 149, 148, 147, 140, 138, 132,
   131, 130, 129, 126, 121, 112, 109, 107, 100, 95, 90, 68, 64, 57, 52,
   51, 46, 43, 37, 27, 25, 21, 15, 10, and 9 were examined and none were
   found to have any date or time references, let alone millennium or Year
   2000 issues.

23. Security Considerations

   Although this document does consider the implications of various
   security protocols, there is no need for additional security
   considerations.  The effect of a potential year 2000 problem may
   cause some security problems, but those problems are more of specific
   applications rather than protocol deficiencies introduced in this
   document.

24. References

   Because of the exhaustive nature of this investigation, the reader is
   referred to the list of published RFC's available from the IETF
   Secretariat or the RFC Editor, rather than republishing them here.

25. Editors' Address

   Philip J. Nesser II
   Nesser & Nesser Consulting
   13501 100th Ave N.E.
   Suite 5202
   Kirkland, WA 98052

   Phone: 425-481-4303
   EMail: pjnesser@nesser.com
          pjnesser@martigny.ai.mit.edu

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Appendix A:  List of RFC's for each Area

   The following list contains the RFC's grouped by area that were
   searched for year 2000 problems.

   Each line contains three fields are separated by '::'.  The first
   filed is the RFC number, the second field is the type of RFC (S =
   Standard, DS = Draft Standard, PS = Proposed Standard, E =
   Experimental, H = Historical, I = Informational, BC = Best Current
   Practice, '' = No Type), and the third field is the Title.

A.1 Autoconfiguration

1971:: PS::  IPv6 Stateless Address Autoconfiguration
1970:: PS::  Neighbor Discovery for IP Version 6 (IPv6)
1542:: PS::  Clarifications and Extensions for the Bootstrap Protocol
1541:: PS::  Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
1534:: PS::  Interoperation Between DHCP and BOOTP
1533:: PS::  DHCP Options and BOOTP Vendor Extensions
1532:: PS::  Clarifications and Extensions for the Bootstrap Protocol
1531:: PS::  Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
1497:: DS::  BOOTP Vendor Information Extensions
1395:: DS::  BOOTP Vendor Information Extensions
1084:: DS::  BOOTP vendor information extensions
1048:: DS::  BOOTP vendor information extensions
951::  DS::  Bootstrap Protocol
906::    ::  Bootstrap loading using TFTP

A.2 Directory Services

2120:: E ::  Managing the X.500 Root Naming Context
2079:: PS::  Definition of X.500 Attribute Types and an Object Class
             to Hold Uniform Resource Identifiers (URIs)
1943::  I::  Building an X.500 Directory Service in the US
1914:: PS::  How to interact with a Whois++ mesh
1913:: PS::  Architecture of the Whois++ Index Service
1838::  E::  Use of the X.500 Directory to support mapping between
             X.400 and RFC 822 Addresses
1837::  E::  Representing Tables and Subtrees in the X.500 Directory
1836::  E::  Representing the O/R Address hierarchy in the X.500
             Directory Information Tree
1835:: PS::  Architecture of the WHOIS++ service
1834::  I::  Whois and Network Information Lookup Service Whois++
1781:: PS::  Using the OSI Directory to Achieve User Friendly Naming
1714::  I::  Referral Whois Protocol (RWhois)
1684::  I::  Introduction to White Pages services based on X.500
1637::  E::  DNS NSAP Resource Records
1632::  I::  A Revised Catalog of Available X.500 Implementations

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1617::  I::  Naming and Structuring Guidelines for X.500 Directory Pilots
1609::  E::  Charting Networks in the X.500 Directory
1608::  E::  Representing IP Information in the X.500 Directory
1588::  I::  WHITE PAGES MEETING REPORT
1562::  I::  Naming Guidelines for the AARNet X.500 Directory Service
1491::  I::  A Survey of Advanced Usages of X.500
1488:: PS::  The X.500 String Representation of Standard Attribute
             Syntaxes
1487:: PS::  X.500 Lightweight Directory Access Protocol
1485:: PS::  A String Representation of Distinguished Names
1484::  E::  Using the OSI Directory to achieve User Friendly Naming
1430::  I::  A Strategic Plan for Deploying an Internet X.500
             Directory Service
1400::  I::  Transition and Modernization of the Internet Registration
             Service
1384::  I::  Naming Guidelines for Directory Pilots
1355::  I::  Privacy and Accuracy Issues in Network Information
             Center Databases
1330::  I::  Recommendations for the Phase I Deployment of OSI
             Directory Services (X.500) and OSI Message Handling
             Services (X.400) within the ESnet Community
1309::  I::  Technical Overview of Directory Services Using the
             X.500 Protocol
1308::  I::  Executive Introduction to Directory Services Using the
             X.500 Protocol
1292::  I::  A Catalog of Available X.500 Implementations
1279::   ::  X.500 and Domains
1276:: PS::  Replication and Distributed Operations extensions to
             provide an Internet Directory using X.500
1275::  I::  Replication Requirements to provide an Internet Directory
             using X.500
1274:: PS::  The COSINE and Internet X.500 Schema
1255::  I::  A Naming Scheme for c=US
1218::   ::  A Naming Scheme for c=US
1202::  I::  Directory Assistance Service
1107::   ::  Plan for Internet directory services
 954:: DS::  NICNAME/WHOIS
 953::  H::  Hostname Server
 812::   ::  NICNAME/WHOIS
 756::   ::  NIC name server - a datagram-based information utility
 752::   ::  Universal host table
============ ==========================================================
Disk Sharing
1813::  I::  NFS Version 3 Protocol Specification
1094::  H::  NFS: Network File System Protocol specification
============ ==========================================================
Games and Chat
1459::  E::  Internet Relay Chat Protocol

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======================================================================
Information Services & File Transfer
2122:: PS::  VEMMI URL Specification
2070:: PS::  Internationalization of the Hypertext Markup Language
2068:: PS::  Hypertext Transfer Protocol -- HTTP/1.1
2056:: PS::  Uniform Resource Locators for Z39.50
2055::  I::  WebNFS Server Specification
2054::  I::  WebNFS Client Specification
2044::  I::  UTF-8, a transformation format of Unicode and ISO 10646
2016::  E::  Uniform Resource Agents (URAs)
1986::  E::  Experiments with a Simple File Transfer Protocol for
             Radio Links using Enhanced Trivial File Transfer
             Protocol (ETFTP)
1980::  I::  A Proposed Extension to HTML: Client-Side Image Maps
1960:: PS::  A String Representation of LDAP Search Filters
1959:: PS::  An LDAP URL Format
1945::  I::  Hypertext Transfer Protocol -- HTTP/1.0
1942::  E::  HTML Tables
1874::  E::  SGML Media Types
1867::  E::  Form-based File Upload in HTML
1866:: PS::  Hypertext Markup Language - 2.0
1865::  I::  EDI Meets the Internet: Frequently Asked Questions
             about Electronic Data Interchange (EDI) on the Internet
1862::  I::  Report of the IAB Workshop on Internet Information
              Infrastructure, October 12-14, 1994
1843::  I::  HZ - A Data Format for Exchanging Files of Arbitrarily
             Mixed Chinese and ASCII characters
1842::  I::  ASCII Printable Characters-Based Chinese Character
             Encoding for Internet Messages
1823::  I::  The LDAP Application Program Interface
1815::  I::  Character Sets ISO-10646 and ISO-10646-J-1
1808:: PS::  Relative Uniform Resource Locators
1807::  I::  A Format for Bibliographic Records
1798:: PS::  Connection-less Lightweight Directory Access Protocol
1788::  E::  ICMP Domain Name Messages
1785::  I::  TFTP Option Negotiation Analysis
1784:: PS::  TFTP Timeout Interval and Transfer Size Options
1783:: PS::  TFTP Blocksize Option
1782:: PS::  TFTP Option Extension
1779:: DS::  A String Representation of Distinguished Names
1778:: DS::  The String Representation of Standard Attribute Syntaxes
1777:: DS::  Lightweight Directory Access Protocol
1766:: PS::  Tags for the Identification of Languages
1738:: PS::  Uniform Resource Locators (URL)
1737::  I::  Functional Requirements for Uniform Resource Names
1736::  I::  Functional Requirements for Internet Resource Locators
1729::  I::  Using the Z39.50 Information Retrieval Protocol in the
             Internet Environment

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1728::  I::  Resource Transponders
1727::  I::  A Vision of an Integrated Internet Information Service
1639::  E::  FTP Operation Over Big Address Records (FOOBAR)
1633::  I::  Integrated Services in the Internet Architecture
1630::  I::  Universal Resource Identifiers in WWW
1625::  I::  WAIS over Z39.50-1988
1558::  I::  A String Representation of LDAP Search Filters
1554::  I::  ISO-2022-JP-2: Multilingual Extension of ISO-2022-JP
1545::  E::  FTP Operation Over Big Address Records (FOOBAR)
1530::  I::  Principles of Operation for the TPC.INT Subdomain:
             General Principles and Policy
1529::  I::  Principles of Operation for the TPC.INT Subdomain:
             Remote Printing -- Administrative Policies
1528::  E::  Principles of Operation for the TPC.INT Subdomain:
             Remote Printing -- Technical Procedures
1489::  I::  Registration of a Cyrillic Character Set
1486::  E::  An Experiment in Remote Printing
1440::  E::  SIFT/UFT: Sender-Initiated/Unsolicited File Transfer
1436::  I::  The Internet Gopher Protocol (a distributed document
             search and retrieval protocol)
1415:: PS::  FTP-FTAM Gateway Specification
1413:: PS::  Identification Protocol
1350::  S::  THE TFTP PROTOCOL (REVISION 2)
1345::  I::  Character Mnemonics & Character Sets
1312::  E::  Message Send Protocol
1302::  I::  Building a Network Information Services Infrastructure
1288:: DS::  The Finger User Information Protocol
1278::  I::  A String Encoding of Presentation Address
1241::  E::  A Scheme for an Internet Encapsulation Protocol: Version 1
1235::  E::  The Coherent File Distribution Protocol
1196:: DS::  The Finger User Information Protocol
1194:: DS::  The Finger User Information Protocol
1179::  I::  Line Printer Daemon Protocol
1123::  S::  Requirements for Internet hosts - application and support
1068::   ::  Background File Transfer Program BFTP
1037::  H::  NFILE - a file access protocol
1003::   ::  Issues in defining an equations representation standard
 998::  E::  NETBLT: A bulk data transfer protocol
 978::   ::  Voice File Interchange Protocol VFIP
 971::   ::  Survey of data representation standards
 969::   ::  NETBLT: A bulk data transfer protocol
 965::   ::  Format for a graphical communication protocol
 959::  S::  File Transfer Protocol
 949::   ::  FTP unique-named store command
 916::  H::  Reliable Asynchronous Transfer Protocol RATP
 913::  H::  Simple File Transfer Protocol
 887::  E::  Resource Location Protocol
 866::  S::  Active users

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 865::  S::  Quote of the Day Protocol
 864::  S::  Character Generator Protocol
 863::  S::  Discard Protocol
 862::  S::  Echo Protocol
 797::   ::  Format for Bitmap files
 795::   ::  Service mappings
 783:: DS::  TFTP Protocol revision 2
 775::   ::  Directory oriented FTP commands
 765::   ::  File Transfer Protocol specification
 751::   ::  Survey of FTP mail and MLFL
 743::   ::  FTP extension: XRSQ/XRCP
 742:: PS::  NAME/FINGER Protocol
 740::  H::  NETRJS Protocol
 737::   ::  FTP extension: XSEN
 725::   ::  RJE protocol for a resource sharing network
 722::   ::  Thoughts on interactions in distributed services
 712::   ::  Distributed Capability Computing System DCCS
 707::   ::  High-level framework for network-based resource sharing
 697::   ::  CWD command of FTP
 691::   ::  One more try on the FTP
 683::   ::  FTPSRV - Tenex extension for paged files
 662::   ::  Performance improvement in ARPANET file transfers
             from Multics
 640::   ::  Revised FTP reply codes
 633::   ::  IMP/TIP preventive maintenance schedule
 630::   ::  FTP error code usage for more reliable mail service
 624::   ::  Comments on the File Transfer Protocol
 622::   ::  Scheduling IMP/TIP down time
 614::   ::  Response to RFC 607: "Comments on the File Transfer
              Protocol"
 610::   ::  Further datalanguage design concepts
 607::   ::  Comments on the File Transfer Protocol
 599::   ::  Update on NETRJS
 593::   ::  Telnet and FTP implementation schedule change
 592::   ::  Some thoughts on system design to facilitate resource
             sharing
 589::   ::  CCN NETRJS server messages to remote user
 573::   ::  Data and file transfer: Some measurement results
 571::   ::  Tenex FTP problem
 570::   ::  Experimental input mapping between NVT ASCII and UCSB
             On Line System
 553::   ::  Draft design for a text/graphics protocol
 551::   ::  [Letter from Feinroth re: NYU, ANL, and LBL entering
             the net, and FTP protocol]
 549::   ::  Minutes of Network Graphics Group meeting, 15-17
              July 1973
 543::   ::  Network journal submission and delivery
 542::   ::  File Transfer Protocol

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 535::   ::  Comments on File Access Protocol
 532::   ::  UCSD-CC Server-FTP facility
 525::   ::  MIT-MATHLAB meets UCSB-OLS -an example of resource sharing
 520::   ::  Memo to FTP group: Proposal for File Access Protocol
 514::   ::  Network make-work
 506::   ::  FTP command naming problem
 505::   ::  Two solutions to a file transfer access problem
 504::   ::  Distributed resources workshop announcement
 501::   ::  Un-muddling "free file transfer"
 499::   ::  Harvard's network RJE
 493::   ::  E.W., Jr Graphics Protocol
 490::   ::  Surrogate RJS for UCLA-CCN
 487::   ::  Free file transfer
 486::   ::  Data transfer revisited
 485::   ::  MIX and MIXAL at UCSB
 480::   ::  Host-dependent FTP parameters
 479::   ::  Use of FTP by the NIC Journal
 478::   ::  FTP server-server interaction - II
 477::   ::  Remote Job Service at UCSB
 472::   ::  Illinois' reply to Maxwell's request for graphics
             information NIC 14925
 468::   ::  FTP data compression
 467::   ::  Proposed change to Host-Host Protocol:Resynchronization
             of connection status
 463::   ::  FTP comments and response to RFC 430
 454::   ::  File Transfer Protocol - meeting announcement and a new
             proposed document
 451::   ::  Tentative proposal for a Unified User Level Protocol
 448::   ::  Print files in FTP
 446::   ::  Proposal to consider a network program resource notebook
 438::   ::  FTP server-server interaction
 437::   ::  Data Reconfiguration Service at UCSB
 436::   ::  Announcement of RJS at UCSB
 430::   ::  Comments on File Transfer Protocol
 429::   ::  Character generator process
 418::   ::  Server file transfer under TSS/360 at NASA Ames
 414::   ::  File Transfer Protocol FTP status and further comments
 412::   ::  User FTP documentation
 411::   ::  New MULTICS network software features
 410::   ::  Removal of the 30-second delay when hosts come up
 409::   ::  Tenex interface to UCSB's Simple-Minded File System
 407::  H::  Remote Job Entry Protocol
 406::   ::  Scheduled IMP software releases
 396::   ::  Network Graphics Working Group meeting - second iteration
 387::   ::  Some experiences in implementing Network Graphics
             Protocol Level 0
 385::   ::  Comments on the File Transfer Protocol
 382::   ::  Mathematical software on the ARPA Network

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 374::   ::  IMP system announcement
 373::   ::  Arbitrary character sets
 368::   ::  Comments on "Proposed Remote Job Entry Protocol"
 367::   ::  Network host status
 366::   ::  Network host status
 361::   ::  Deamon processes on host 106
 360::   ::  Proposed Remote Job Entry Protocol
 354::   ::  File Transfer Protocol
 351::   ::  Graphics information form for the ARPANET graphics
             resources notebook
 342::   ::  Network host status
 338::   ::  EBCDIC/ASCII mapping for network RJE
 336::   ::  Level 0 Graphic Input Protocol
 335::   ::  New interface - IMP/360
 332::   ::  Network host status
 325::   ::  Network Remote Job Entry program - NETRJS
 324::   ::  RJE Protocol meeting
 314::   ::  Network Graphics Working Group meeting
 310::   ::  Another look at Data and File Transfer Protocols
 309::   ::  Data and File Transfer workshop announcement
 307::   ::  Using network Remote Job Entry
 306::   ::  Network host status
 299::   ::  Information management system
 298::   ::  Network host status
 294::   ::  On the use of "set data type" transaction in
             File Transfer Protocol
 293::   ::  Network host status
 292::   ::  E.W., Jr Graphics Protocol: Level 0 only
 288::   ::  Network host status
 287::   ::  Status of network hosts
 286::   ::  Network library information system
 285::   ::  Network graphics
 283::   ::  NETRJT: Remote Job Service Protocol for TIPS
 281::   ::  Suggested addition to File Transfer Protocol
 268::   ::  Graphics facilities information
 267::   ::  Network host status
 266::   ::  Network host status
 265::   ::  File Transfer Protocol
 264::   ::  Data Transfer Protocol
 255::   ::  Status of network hosts
 252::   ::  Network host status
 250::   ::  Some thoughts on file transfer
 238::   ::  Comments on DTP and FTP proposals
 217::   ::  Specifications changes for OLS, RJE/RJOR, and SMFS
 199::   ::  Suggestions for a network data-tablet graphics protocol
 192::   ::  Some factors which a Network Graphics Protocol must
             consider
 191::   ::  Graphics implementation and conceptualization at

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             Augmentation Research Center
 189::   ::  Interim NETRJS specifications
 184::   ::  Proposed graphic display modes
 183::   ::  EBCDIC codes and their mapping to ASCII
 181::   ::  Modifications to RFC 177
 174::   ::  UCLA - computer science graphics overview
 172::   ::  File Transfer Protocol
 163::   ::  Data transfer protocols
 141::   ::  Comments on RFC 114: A File Transfer Protocol
 134::   ::  Network Graphics meeting
 133::   ::  File transfer and recovery
 125::   ::  Response to RFC 86: Proposal for network standard format
             for a graphics data stream
 114::   ::  File Transfer Protocol
 105::   ::  Network specifications for Remote Job Entry and Remote
             Job Output Retrieval at UCSB
  98::   ::  Logger Protocol proposal
  94::   ::  Some thoughts on network graphics
  88::   ::  NETRJS: A third level protocol for Remote JobEntry
  86::   ::  Proposal for a network standard format for a data stream
             to control graphics display
  83::   ::  Language-machine for data reconfiguration
 ========== ============================================================
Internet & Network Layer
2126:: PS::  ISO Transport Service on top of TCP (ITOT)
2125:: PS::  The PPP Bandwidth Allocation Protocol (BAP) The PPP
             Bandwidth Allocation Control Protocol (BACP)
2118::  I::  Microsoft Point-To-Point Compression (MPPC) Protocol
2114::  I::  Data Link Switching Client Access Protocol
2113:: PS::  IP Router Alert Option
2107::  I::  Ascend Tunnel Management Protocol - ATMP
2106::  I::  Data Link Switching Remote Access Protocol
2105::  I::  Cisco Systems' Tag Switching Architecture Overview
2098::  I::  Toshiba's Router Architecture Extensions for ATM:Overview
2097:: PS::  The PPP NetBIOS Frames Control Protocol (NBFCP)
2075::  I::  IP Echo Host Service
2067:: DS::  IP over HIPPI
2043:: PS::  The PPP SNA Control Protocol (SNACP)
2023:: PS::  IP Version 6 over PPP
2019:: PS::  Transmission of IPv6 Packets Over FDDI
2018:: PS::  TCP Selective Acknowledgment Options
2009::  E::  GPS-Based Addressing and Routing
2005:: PS::  Applicability Statement for IP Mobility Support
2004:: PS::  Minimal Encapsulation within IP
2003:: PS::  IP Encapsulation within IP
2002:: PS::  IP Mobility Support
2001:: PS::  TCP Slow Start, Congestion Avoidance, Fast Retransmit,
             and Fast Recovery Algorithms

Top      Up       Page 37 
1994:: DS::  PPP Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP)
1993::  I::  PPP Gandalf FZA Compression Protocol
1990:: DS::  The PPP Multilink Protocol (MP)
1989:: DS::  PPP Link Quality Monitoring
1981:: PS::  Path MTU Discovery for IP version 6
1979::  I::  PPP Deflate Protocol
1978::  I::  PPP Predictor Compression Protocol
1977::  I::  PPP BSD Compression Protocol
1976::  I::  PPP for Data Compression in Data Circuit-Terminating
             Equipment (DCE)
1975::  I::  PPP Magnalink Variable Resource Compression
1974::  I::  PPP Stac LZS Compression Protocol
1973:: PS::  PPP in Frame Relay
1972:: PS::  A Method for the Transmission of IPv6 Packets over
             Ethernet Networks
1967::  I::  PPP LZS-DCP Compression Protocol (LZS-DCP)
1963::  I::  PPP Serial Data Transport Protocol (SDTP)
1962:: PS::  The PPP Compression Control Protocol (CCP)
1954::  I::  Transmission of Flow Labelled IPv4 on ATM Data Links
             Ipsilon Version 1.0
1946::  I::  Native ATM Support for ST2+
1937::  I::  Local/Remote Forwarding Decision in Switched Data
             Link Subnetworks
1936::  I::  Implementing the Internet Checksum in Hardware
1934::  I::  Ascend's Multilink Protocol Plus (MP+)
1933:: PS::  Transition Mechanisms for IPv6 Hosts and Routers
1932::  I::  IP over ATM: A Framework Document
1931::  I::  Dynamic RARP Extensions and Administrative Support for
             Automatic Network Address Allocation
1926::  I::  An Experimental Encapsulation of IP Datagrams on
             Top of ATM
1924::  I::  A Compact Representation of IPv6 Addresses
1919::  I::  Classical versus Transparent IP Proxies
1918:: BC::  Address Allocation for Private Internets
1917:: BC::  An Appeal to the Internet Community to Return Unused
             IP Networks (Prefixes) to the IANA
1916::  I::  Enterprise Renumbering
1915:: BC::  Variance for The PPP Connection Control Protocol and
             The PPP Encryption Control Protocol
1897::  E::  IPv6 Testing Address Allocation
1888::  E::  OSI NSAPs and IPv6
1887::  I::  An Architecture for IPv6 Unicast Address Allocation
1885:: PS::  Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMPv6) for the Internet
             Protocol Version 6 (IPv6)
1884:: PS::  IP Version 6 Addressing Architecture
1883:: PS::  Internet Protocol, Version 6 (IPv6) Specification
1881::  I::  IPv6 Address Allocation Management
1878::  I::  Variable Length Subnet Table For IPv4

Top      Up       Page 38 
1877::  I::  PPP Internet Protocol Control Protocol Extensions for
             Name Server Addresses
1868::  E::  ARP Extension - UNARP
1860::  I::  Variable Length Subnet Table For IPv4
1859::  I::  ISO Transport Class 2 Non-use of Explicit Flow Control
             over TCP RFC1006 extension
1853::  I::  IP in IP Tunneling
1841::  I::  PPP Network Control Protocol for LAN Extension
1833:: PS::  Binding Protocols for ONC RPC Version 2
1832:: PS::  XDR
1831:: PS::  RPC
1809::  I::  Using the Flow Label Field in IPv6
1795::  I::  Data Link Switching
1791::  E::  TCP And UDP Over IPX Networks With Fixed Path MTU
1770::  I::  IPv4 Option for Sender Directed Multi-Destination Delivery
1764:: PS::  The PPP XNS IDP Control Protocol (XNSCP)
1763:: PS::  The PPP Banyan Vines Control Protocol (BVCP)
1762:: DS::  The PPP DECnet Phase IV Control Protocol (DNCP)
1761::  I::  Snoop Version 2 Packet Capture File Format
1756::  E::  REMOTE WRITE PROTOCOL - VERSION 1.0
1755:: PS::  ATM Signaling Support for IP over ATM
1754::  I::  IP over ATM Working Group's Recommendations for the
             ATM Forum's Multiprotocol BOF Version 1
1752:: PS::  The Recommendation for the IP Next Generation Protocol
1744::  I::  Observations on the Management of the Internet Address
             Space
1735::  E::  NBMA Address Resolution Protocol (NARP)
1726::  I::  Technical Criteria for Choosing IP
1719::  I::  A Direction for IPng
1717:: PS::  The PPP Multilink Protocol (MP)
1710::  I::  Simple Internet Protocol Plus White Paper
1707::  I::  CATNIP
1705::  I::  Six Virtual Inches to the Left
1698::  I::  Octet Sequences for Upper-Layer OSI to Support Basic
             Communications Applications
1693::  E::  An Extension to TCP
1692:: PS::  Transport Multiplexing Protocol (TMux)
1688::  I::  IPng Mobility Considerations
1687::  I::  A Large Corporate User's View of IPng
1686::  I::  IPng Requirements
1683::  I::  Multiprotocol Interoperability In IPng
1682::  I::  IPng BSD Host Implementation Analysis
1681::  I::  On Many Addresses per Host
1680::  I::  IPng Support for ATM Services
1679::  I::  HPN Working Group Input to the IPng Requirements
             Solicitation
1678::  I::  IPng Requirements of Large Corporate Networks
1677::  I::  Tactical Radio Frequency Communication Requirements

Top      Up       Page 39 
             for IPng
1676::  I::  INFN Requirements for an IPng
1674::  I::  A Cellular Industry View of IPng
1673::  I::  Electric Power Research Institute Comments on IPng
1672::  I::  Accounting Requirements for IPng
1671::  I::  IPng White Paper on Transition and Other Considerations
1670::  I::  Input to IPng Engineering Considerations
1669::  I::  Market Viability as a IPng Criteria
1667::  I::  Modeling and Simulation Requirements for IPng
1663:: PS::  PPP Reliable Transmission
1662::  S::  PPP in HDLC-like Framing
1661::  S::  The Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP)
1644::  E::  T/TCP -- TCP Extensions for Transactions Functional
             Specification
1638:: PS::  PPP Bridging Control Protocol (BCP)
1634::  I::  Novell IPX Over Various WAN Media (IPXWAN)
1631::  I::  The IP Network Address Translator (Nat)
1629:: DS::  Guidelines for OSI NSAP Allocation in the Internet
1626:: PS::  Default IP MTU for use over ATM AAL5
1624::  I::  Computation of the Internet Checksum via Incremental
             Update
1622::  I::  Pip Header Processing
1621::  I::  Pip Near-term Architecture
1620::  I::  Internet Architecture Extensions for Shared Media
1619:: PS::  PPP over SONET/SDH
1618:: PS::  PPP over ISDN
1613::  I::  cisco Systems X.25 over TCP (XOT)
1605::  I::  SONET to Sonnet Translation
1604:: PS::  Definitions of Managed Objects for Frame Relay Service
1598:: PS::  PPP in X.25
1590::  I::  Media Type Registration Procedure
1577:: PS::  Classical IP and ARP over ATM
1575:: DS::  An Echo Function for CLNP (ISO 8473)
1570:: PS::  PPP LCP Extensions
1561::  E::  Use of ISO CLNP in TUBA Environments
1560::  I::  The MultiProtocol Internet
1553:: PS::  Compressing IPX Headers Over WAN Media (CIPX)
1552:: PS::  The PPP Internetwork Packet Exchange Control
             Protocol (IPXCP)
1551::  I::  Novell IPX Over Various WAN Media (IPXWAN)
1549:: DS::  PPP in HDLC Framing
1548:: DS::  The Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP)
1547::  I::  Requirements for an Internet Standard
             Point-to-Point Protocol
1538::  I::  Advanced SNA/IP
1526::  I::  Assignment of System Identifiers for TUBA/CLNP Hosts
1518:: PS::  An Architecture for IP Address Allocation with CIDR
1498::  I::  On the Naming and Binding of Network Destinations

Top      Up       Page 40 
1490:: DS::  Multiprotocol Interconnect over Frame Relay
1483:: PS::  Multiprotocol Encapsulation over ATM Adaptation Layer 5
1475::  E::  TP/IX
1466::  I::  Guidelines for Management of IP Address Space
1454::  I::  Comparison of Proposals for Next Version of IP
1435::  I::  IESG Advice from Experience with Path MTU Discovery
1434::  I::  Data Link Switching
1433::  E::  Directed ARP
1393::  E::  Traceroute Using an IP Option
1390::  S::  Transmission of IP and ARP over FDDI Networks
1385::  I::  EIP
1379::  I::  Extending TCP for Transactions -- Concepts
1378:: PS::  The PPP AppleTalk Control Protocol (ATCP)
1377:: PS::  The PPP OSI Network Layer Control Protocol (OSINLCP)
1376:: PS::  The PPP DECnet Phase IV Control Protocol (DNCP)
1375::  I::  Suggestion for New Classes of IP Addresses
1374:: PS::  IP and ARP on HIPPI
1365::  I::  An IP Address Extension Proposal
1363::  E::  A Proposed Flow Specification
1362::  I::  Novell IPX Over Various WAN Media (IPXWAN)
1356:: PS::  Multiprotocol Interconnect on X.25 and ISDN in the
             Packet Mode
1347::  I::  TCP and UDP with Bigger Addresses (TUBA), A Simple
             Proposal for Internet Addressing and Routing
1337::  I::  TIME-WAIT Assassination Hazards in TCP
1335::   ::  A Two-Tier Address Structure for the Internet
1334:: PS::  PPP Authentication Protocols
1333:: PS::  PPP Link Quality Monitoring
1332:: PS::  The PPP Internet Protocol Control Protocol (IPCP)
1331:: PS::  The Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) for the Transmission
             of Multi-protocol Datagrams over Point-to-Point Links
1329::  I::  Thoughts on Address Resolution for Dual MAC FDDI Networks
1326::  I::  Mutual Encapsulation Considered Dangerous
1323:: PS::  TCP Extensions for High Performance
1314:: PS::  A File Format for the Exchange of Images in the Internet
1307::  E::  Dynamically Switched Link Control Protocol
1306::  I::  Experiences Supporting By-Request Circuit-Switched T3
             Networks
1294:: PS::  Multiprotocol Interconnect over Frame Relay
1293:: PS::  Inverse Address Resolution Protocol
1277:: PS::  Encoding Network Addresses to Support Operation Over
             Non-OSI Lower Layers
1263::  I::  TCP Extensions Considered Harmful
1256:: PS::  ICMP Router Discovery Messages
1240:: PS::  OSI Connectionless Transport Services on top of UDP
1237:: PS::  Guidelines for OSI NSAP Allocation in the Internet
1236::   ::  IP to X.121 Address Mapping for DDN
1234:: PS::  Tunneling IPX Traffic through IP Networks

Top      Up       Page 41 
1226::  E::  Internet Protocol Encapsulation of AX.25 Frames
1223::   ::  OSI CLNS and LLC1 Protocols on Network Systems HYPERchannel
1220:: PS::  Point-to-Point Protocol Extensions for Bridging
1219::   ::  On the Assignment of Subnet Numbers
1210::   ::  Network and Infrastructure User Requirements for
             Transatlantic Research Collaboration - Brussels,
             July 16-18, and Washington July 24-25, 1990
1209:: DS::  The Transmission of IP Datagrams over the SMDS Service
1201::  H::  Transmitting IP Traffic over ARCNET Networks
1191:: DS::  Path MTU Discovery
1188:: DS::  A Proposed Standard for the Transmission of IP Datagrams
             over FDDI Networks
1185::  E::  TCP Extension for High-Speed Paths
1172:: PS::  The Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) Initial Configuration
             Options
1171:: DS::  The Point-to-Point Protocol for the Transmission of
             Multi-Protocol Datagrams Over Point-to-Point Links
1166::   ::  Internet Numbers
1162::   ::  Connectionless Network Protocol (ISO 8473) and End
             System to Intermediate System (ISO 9542) Management
             Information Base
1151::  E::  Version 2 of the Reliable Data Protocol (RDP)
1146::  E::  TCP Alternate Checksum Options
1145::  E::  TCP Alternate Checksum Options
1144:: PS::  Compressing TCP/IP headers for low-speed serial links
1141::   ::  Incremental Updating of the Internet Checksum
1139:: PS::  Echo function for ISO 8473
1134:: PS::  Point-to-Point Protocol
1132::  S::  Standard for the transmission of 802.2 packets over
             IPX networks
1122::  S::  Requirements for Internet hosts - communication layers
1110::   ::  Problem with the TCP big window option
1106::   ::  TCP big window and NAK options
1103:: PS::  Proposed standard for the transmission of IP datagrams
             over FDDI Networks
1088::  S::  Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams over
             NetBIOS networks
1086::   ::  ISO-TP0 bridge between TCP and X.25
1085::   ::  ISO presentation services on top of TCP/IP based internets
1078::   ::  TCP port service Multiplexer TCPMUX
1072::  E::  TCP extensions for long-delay paths
1071::   ::  Computing the Internet checksum
1070::   ::  Use of the Internet as a subnetwork for experimentation
             with the OSI network layer
1069::   ::  Guidelines for the use of Internet-IP addressesin the
             ISO Connectionless-Mode Network Protocol
1063::   ::  IP MTU Discovery options
1062::   ::  Internet numbers

Top      Up       Page 42 
1057::  I::  RPC
1055::  S::  Nonstandard for transmission of IP datagrams over serial
             lines
1051::  S::  Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams and ARP
             packets over ARCNET networks
1050::  H::  RPC
1046::   ::  Queuing algorithm to provide type-of-service for IP links
1045::  E::  VMTP
1044::  S::  Internet Protocol on Network System's HYPERchannel
1042::  S::  Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams over
             IEEE 802 networks
1030::   ::  On testing the NETBLT Protocol over divers networks
1029::   ::  More fault tolerant approach to address resolution for
             a Multi-LAN system of Ethernets
1027::   ::  Using ARP to implement transparent subnet gateways
1025::   ::  TCP and IP bake off
1016::   ::  Something a host could do with source quench
1008::   ::  Implementation guide for the ISO Transport Protocol
1007::   ::  Military supplement to the ISO Transport Protocol
1006::  S::  ISO transport services on top of the TCP
1002::  S::  Protocol standard for a NetBIOS service on a TCP/UDP
             transport
1001::  S::  Protocol standard for a NetBIOS service on a TCP/UDP
             transport
 994::   ::  Final text of DIS 8473,Protocol for Providing the
             Connectionless-mode Network Service
 986::   ::  Guidelines for the use of Internet-IP addressesin the
             ISO Connectionless-Mode Network Protocol [Working draft]
 983::   ::  ISO transport arrives on top of the TCP
 982::   ::  Guidelines for the specification of the structure of the
             Domain Specific Part DSP of the ISO standard NSAP address
 970::   ::  On packet switches with infinite storage
 964::   ::  Some problems with the specification of the Military
             Standard Transmission Control Protocol
 963::   ::  Some problems with the specification of the Military
             Standard Internet Protocol
 962::   ::  TCP-4 prime
 955::   ::  Towards a transport service for transaction processing
             applications
 948::   ::  Two methods for the transmission of IP datagrams over
             IEEE 802.3 networks
 942::   ::  Transport protocols for Department of Defense data
             networks
 941::   ::  Addendum to the networkservice definition covering
             network layer addressing
 940::   ::  Toward an Internet standard scheme for subnetting
 936::   ::  Another Internet subnet addressing scheme
 935::   ::  Reliable link layer protocols

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 932::   ::  Subnetwork addressing scheme
 926::   ::  Protocol for providing the connectionless mode network
             services
 925::   ::  Multi-LAN address resolution
 924::   ::  Official ARPA-Internet protocols for connecting
             personal computers to the Internet
 922::  S::  Broadcasting Internet datagrams in the presence of subnets
 919::  S::  Broadcasting Internet datagrams
 917::   ::  Internet subnets
 914::  H::  Thinwire protocol for connecting personal computers to
             the Internet
 905::   ::  ISO Transport Protocol specification ISO DP 8073
 903::  S::  Reverse Address Resolution Protocol
 896::   ::  Congestion control in IP/TCP internetworks
 895::  S::  Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams over
             experimental Ethernet networks
 894::  S::  Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams over
             Ethernet networks
 893::   ::  Trailer encapsulations
 892::   ::  ISO Transport Protocol specification [Draft]
 891::  S::  DCN local-network protocols
 889::   ::  Internet delay experiments
 879::   ::  TCP maximum segment size and related topics
 877::  S::  Standard for the transmission of IP datagrams over
             public data networks
 874::   ::  Critique of X.25
 872::   ::  TCP-on-a-LAN
 871::   ::  Perspective on the ARPANET reference model
 848::   ::  Who provides the "little" TCP services?
 829::   ::  Packet satellite technology reference sources
 826::  S::  Ethernet Address Resolution Protocol
 824::   ::  CRONUS Virtual Local Network
 815::   ::  IP datagram reassembly algorithms
 814::   ::  Name, addresses, ports, and routes
 813::   ::  Window and acknowlegement strategy in TCP
 801::   ::  NCP/TCP transition plan
 793::  S::  Transmission Control Protocol
 792::  S::  Internet Control Message Protocol
 791::  S::  Internet Protocol
 789::   ::  Vulnerabilities of network control protocols
 787::   ::  Connectionless data transmission survey/tutorial
 781::   ::  Specification of the Internet Protocol IP timestamp option
 777::   ::  Internet Control Message Protocol
 768::  S::  User Datagram Protocol
 761::   ::  DOD Standard Transmission Control Protocol
 760::   ::  DoD standard Internet Protocol
 759::  H::  Internet Message Protocol
 730::   ::  Extensible field addressing

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 704::   ::  IMP/Host and Host/IMP Protocol change
 696::   ::  Comments on the IMP/Host and Host/IMP Protocol changes
 695::   ::  Official change in Host-Host Protocol
 692::   ::  Comments on IMP/Host Protocol changes RFCs 687 and 690
 690::   ::  Comments on the proposed Host/IMP Protocol changes
 689::   ::  Tenex NCP finite state machine for connections
 687::   ::  IMP/Host and Host/IMP Protocol changes
 685::   ::  Response time in cross network debugging
 680::   ::  Message Transmission Protocol
 675::   ::  Specification of Internet Transmission Control Program
 674::   ::  Procedure call documents - version 2
 660::   ::  Some changes to the IMP and the IMP/Host interface
 632::   ::  Throughput degradations for single packet messages
 626::   ::  On a possible lockup condition in IMP subnet due to
             message sequencing
 613::   ::  Network connectivity
 611::   ::  Two changes to the IMP/Host Protocol to improve
             user/network communications
 594::   ::  Speedup of Host-IMP interface
 591::   ::  Addition to the Very Distant Host specifications
 576::   ::  Proposal for modifying linking
 550::   ::  NIC NCP experiment
 548::   ::  Hosts using the IMP Going Down message
 528::   ::  Software checksumming in the IMP and network reliability
 521::   ::  Restricted use of IMP DDT
 489::   ::  Comment on resynchronization of connection status proposal
 488::   ::  NLS classes at network sites
 476::   ::  IMP/TIP memory retrofit schedule rev. 2
 473::   ::  MIX and MIXAL?
 460::   ::  NCP survey
 459::   ::  Network questionnaires
 450::   ::  MULTICS sampling timeout change
 449::   ::  Current flow-control scheme for IMPSYS
 445::   ::  IMP/TIP preventive maintenance schedule
 442::   ::  Current flow-control scheme for IMPSYS
 434::   ::  IMP/TIP memory retrofit schedule
 426::   ::  Reconnection Protocol
 417::   ::  Link usage violation
 398::   ::  ICP sockets
 395::   ::  Switch settings on IMPs and TIPs
 394::   ::  Two proposed changes to the IMP-Host Protocol
 359::   ::  Status of the release of the new IMP System
 357::   ::  Echoing strategy for satellite links
 348::   ::  Discard process
 347::   ::  Echo process
 346::   ::  Satellite considerations
 343::   ::  IMP System change notification
 312::   ::  Proposed change in IMP-to-Host Protocol

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 301::   ::  BBN IMP #5 and NCC schedule March 4, 1971
 300::   ::  ARPA Network mailing lists
 271::   ::  IMP System change notifications
 241::   ::  Connecting computers to MLC ports
 210::   ::  Improvement of flow control
 203::   ::  Achieving reliable communication
 202::   ::  Possible deadlock in ICP
 197::   ::  Initial Connection Protocol - Reviewed
 190::   ::  DEC PDP-10-IMLAC communications system
 178::   ::  Network graphic attention handling
 176::   ::  Comments on "Byte size for connections"
 175::   ::  Comments on "Socket conventions reconsidered"
 166::   ::  Data Reconfiguration Service
 165::   ::  Proffered official Initial Connection Protocol
 161::   ::  Solution to the race condition in the ICP
 151::   ::  Comments on a proffered official ICP
 150::   ::  Use of IPC facilities
 146::   ::  Views on issues relevant to data sharing on computer
             networks
 145::   ::  Initial Connection Protocol control commands
 143::   ::  Regarding proffered official ICP
 142::   ::  Time-out mechanism in the Host-Host Protocol
 128::   ::  Bytes
 127::   ::  Comments on RFC 123
 123::   ::  Proffered official ICP
 122::   ::  Network specifications for UCSB's Simple-Minded File
             System
  93::   ::  Initial Connection Protocol
  91::   ::  Proposed User-User Protocol
  80::   ::  Protocols and data formats
  79::   ::  Logger Protocol error
  70::   ::  Note on padding
  67::   ::  Proposed change to Host/IMP spec to eliminate marking
  65::   ::  Comments on Host/Host Protocol document #1
  62::   ::  Systems for interprocess communication in a resource
             sharing computer network
  60::   ::  Simplified NCP Protocol
  59::   ::  Flow control - fixed versus demand allocation
  56::   ::  Third level protocol
  55::   ::  Prototypical implementation of the NCP
  54::   ::  Official protocol proffering
  53::   ::  Official protocol mechanism
  41::   ::  IMP-IMP teletype communication
  38::   ::  Comments on network protocol from NWG/RFC #36
  33::   ::  New Host-Host Protocol
  23::   ::  Transmission of multiple control messages
  22::   ::  Host-host control message formats
  20::   ::  ASCII format for network interchange

Top      Up       Page 46 
  19::   ::  Two protocol suggestions to reduce congestion at
             swap bound nodes
  17::   ::  Some questions re
  12::   ::  IMP-Host interface flow diagrams
=====================================================================
Mail
2112:: PS::  The MIME Multipart/Related Content-type
2111:: PS::  Content-ID and Message-ID Uniform Resource Locators
2110:: PS::  MIME E-mail Encapsulation of Aggregate Documents, such
             as HTML (MHTML)
2109:: PS::  HTTP State Management Mechanism
2095:: PS::  IMAP/POP AUTHorize Extension for Simple Challenge/Response
2088:: PS::  IMAP4 non-synchroniziong literals
2087:: PS::  IMAP4 QUOTA extension
2086:: PS::  IMAP4 ACL extension
2077:: PS::  The Model Primary Content Type for Multipurpose
             Internet Mail Extensions
2076::  I::  Common Internet Message Headers
2062::  I::  Internet Message Access Protocol - Obsolete Syntax
2061::  I::  IMAP4 COMPATIBILITY WITH IMAP2BIS
2060:: PS::  INTERNET MESSAGE ACCESS PROTOCOL - VERSION 4rev1
2049:: DS::  Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part Five
2048:: BC::  Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part Four
2047:: DS::  MIME (Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions) Part Three
2046:: DS::  Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part Two
2045:: DS::  Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions (MIME) Part One
2034:: PS::  SMTP Service Extension for Returning Enhanced Error Codes
2033::  I::  Local Mail Transfer Protocol
2017:: PS::  Definition of the URL MIME External-Body Access-Type
1991::  I::  PGP Message Exchange Formats
1985:: PS::  SMTP Service Extension for Remote Message Queue Starting
1957::  I::  Some Observations on Implementations of the Post Office
             Protocol (POP3)
1947::  I::  Greek Character Encoding for Electronic Mail Messages
1939::  S::  Post Office Protocol - Version 3
1927::  I::  Suggested Additional MIME Types for Associating Documents
1922::  I::  Chinese Character Encoding for Internet Messages
1911::  E::  Voice Profile for Internet Mail
1896::  I::  The text/enriched MIME Content-type
1895::  I::  The Application/CALS-1840 Content-type
1894:: PS::  An Extensible Message Format for Delivery Status
             Notifications
1893:: PS::  Enhanced Mail System Status Codes
1892:: PS::  The Multipart/Report Content Type for the Reporting
             of Mail System Administrative Messages
1891:: PS::  SMTP Service Extension for Delivery Status Notifications
1873::  E::  Message/External-Body Content-ID Access Type
1872::  E::  The MIME Multipart/Related Content-type

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1870::  S::  SMTP Service Extension for Message Size Declaration
1869::  S::  SMTP Service Extensions
1864:: DS::  The Content-MD5 Header Field
1854:: PS::  SMTP Service Extension for Command Pipelining
1848:: PS::  MIME Object Security Services
1847:: PS::  Security Multiparts for MIME
1846::  E::  SMTP 521 reply code
1845::  E::  SMTP Service Extension for Checkpoint/Restart
1844::  I::  Multimedia E-mail (MIME) User Agent checklist
1830::  E::  SMTP Service Extensions for Transmission of Large
             and Binary MIME Messages
1820::  I::  Multimedia E-mail (MIME) User Agent Checklist
1806::  E::  Communicating Presentation Information in Internet
             Messages
1804::  E::  Schema Publishing in X.500 Directory
1803::  I::  Recommendations for an X.500 Production Directory Service
1801::  E::  MHS use of the X.500 Directory to support MHS Routing
1767:: PS::  MIME Encapsulation of EDI Objects
1741::  I::  MIME Content Type for BinHex Encoded Files
1740:: PS::  MIME Encapsulation of Macintosh files - MacMIME
1734:: PS::  POP3 AUTHentication command
1733::  I::  DISTRIBUTED ELECTRONIC MAIL MODELS IN IMAP4
1732::  I::  IMAP4 COMPATIBILITY WITH IMAP2 AND IMAP2BIS
1731:: PS::  IMAP4 Authentication mechanisms
1730:: PS::  INTERNET MESSAGE ACCESS PROTOCOL - VERSION 4
1725:: DS::  Post Office Protocol - Version 3
1711::  I::  Classifications in E-mail Routing
1685::  I::  Writing X.400 O/R Names
1653:: DS::  SMTP Service Extension for Message Size Declaration
1652:: DS::  SMTP Service Extension for 8bit-MIMEtransport
1651:: DS::  SMTP Service Extensions
1649::  I::  Operational Requirements for X.400 Management Domains
             in the GO-MHS Community
1648:: PS::  Postmaster Convention for X.400 Operations
1642::  E::  UTF-7 - A Mail-Safe Transformation Format of Unicode
1641::  E::  Using Unicode with MIME
1616::  I::  X.400(1988) for the Academic and Research Community
             in Europe
1615::  I::  Migrating from X.400(84) to X.400(88)
1563::  I::  The text/enriched MIME Content-type
1557::  I::  Korean Character Encoding for Internet Messages
1556::  I::  Handling of Bi-directional Texts in MIME
1555::  I::  Hebrew Character Encoding for Internet Messages
1544:: PS::  The Content-MD5 Header Field
1524::  I::  A User Agent Configuration Mechanism For Multimedia
             Mail Format Information
1523::  I::  The text/enriched MIME Content-type
1522:: DS::  MIME (Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions) Part Two

Top      Up       Page 48 
1521:: DS::  MIME (Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions) Part One
1506::  I::  A tutorial on gatewaying between X.400 and Internet mail
1505::  E::  Encoding Header Field for Internet Messages
1502:: PS::  X.400 Use of Extended Character Sets
1496:: PS::  Rules for downgrading messages from X.400/88 to X.400/84
             when MIME content-types are present in the messages
1495:: PS::  Mapping between X.400 and RFC-822 Message Bodies
1494:: PS::  Equivalences between 1988 X.400 and RFC-822 Message Bodies
1468::  I::  Japanese Character Encoding for Internet Messages
1465::  E::  Routing coordination for X.400 MHS services within a
             multi protocol / multi network environment Table Format
             V3 for static routing
1460:: DS::  Post Office Protocol - Version 3
1456::  I::  Conventions for Encoding the Vietnamese Language VISCII
1437::  I::  The Extension of MIME Content-Types to a New Medium
1429::  I::  Listserv Distribute Protocol
1428::  I::  Transition of Internet Mail from Just-Send-8 to
             8Bit-SMTP/MIME
1427:: PS::  SMTP Service Extension for Message Size Declaration
1426:: PS::  SMTP Service Extension for 8bit-MIMEtransport
1425:: PS::  SMTP Service Extensions
1405::  E::  Mapping between X.400(1984/1988) and Mail-11 (DECnet mail)
1357::  I::  A Format for E-mailing Bibliographic Records
1344::  I::  Implications of MIME for Internet Mail Gateways
1343::  I::  A User Agent Configuration Mechanism For Multimedia
             Mail Format Information
1342:: PS::  Representation of Non-ASCII Text in Internet Message
             Headers
1341:: PS::  MIME (Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions)
1339::  E::  Remote Mail Checking Protocol
1328:: PS::  X.400 1988 to 1984 downgrading
1327:: PS::  Mapping between X.400(1988) / ISO 10021 and RFC 822
1225:: DS::  Post Office Protocol - Version 3
1211::   ::  Problems with the Maintenance of Large Mailing Lists
1204::  E::  Message Posting Protocol (MPP)
1203::  H::  Interactive Mail Access Protocol - Version 3
1176::  E::  Interactive Mail Access Protocol - Version 2
1168::   ::  Intermail and Commercial Mail Relay Services
1159::  E::  Message Send Protocol
1154::  E::  Encoding Header Field for Internet Messages
1153::  E::  Digest Message Format
1148::  E::  Mapping between X.400 (1988) / ISO 10021 and RFC 822
1138::  I::  Mapping between X.400(1988) / ISO 10021 and RFC 822
1137::  E::  Mapping between full RFC 822 and RFC 822 with restricted
             encoding
1090::   ::  SMTP on X.25
1082::  H::  Post Office Protocol - version 3
1081:: PS::  Post Office Protocol - version 3

Top      Up       Page 49 
1064::  H::  Interactive Mail Access Protocol
1056::  I::  PCMAIL
1049::  S::  Content-type header field for Internet messages
1047::   ::  Duplicate messages and SMTP
1026:: PS::  Addendum to RFC 987
 993::   ::  PCMAIL
 987:: PS::  Mapping between X.400 and RFC 822
 984::   ::  PCMAIL
 976::   ::  UUCP mail interchange format standard
 974::  S::  Mail routing and the domain system
 937::  H::  Post Office Protocol - version 2
 934::   ::  Proposed standard for message encapsulation
 918::   ::  Post Office Protocol
 915::   ::  Network mail path service
 910::   ::  Multimedia mail meeting notes
 886::   ::  Proposed standard for message header munging
 876::   ::  Survey of SMTP implementations
 841::   ::  Specification for message format for Computer Based
             Message Systems
 822::  S::  Standard for the format of ARPA Internet text messages
 821::  S::  Simple Mail Transfer Protocol
 808::   ::  Summary of computer mail services meeting held at BBN
             on 10 January 1979
 807::   ::  Multimedia mail meeting notes
 805::   ::  Computer mail meeting notes
 788::   ::  Simple Mail Transfer Protocol
 786::   ::  Mail Transfer Protocol
 785::   ::  Mail Transfer Protocol
 784::   ::  Mail Transfer Protocol
 780::   ::  Mail Transfer Protocol
 773::   ::  Comments on NCP/TCP mail service transition strategy
 772::   ::  Mail Transfer Protocol
 771::   ::  Mail transition plan
 767::   ::  Structured format for transmission of multi-media
             documents
 763::   ::  Role mailboxes
 757::   ::  Suggested solution to the naming, addressing, and
             delivery problem for ARPANET message systems
 754::   ::  Out-of-net host addresses for mail
 753::   ::  Internet Message Protocol
 744::   ::  MARS - a Message Archiving and Retrieval Service
 733::   ::  Standard for theformat of ARPA network text messages
 724::   ::  Proposed official standard for the format of ARPA
             Network messages
 720::   ::  Address specification syntax for network mail
 714::   ::  Host-Host Protocol for an ARPANET-type network
 713::   ::  MSDTP-Message Services Data Transmission Protocol
 706::   ::  On the junk mail problem


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