In this section:
This article describes the steps necessary to configure the (SBC) for SIP Trunking using Multiple IP Interface support .
A typical use case scenario for the Multiple IP Interface support is:
The SBC is connected to both a public network and a private (Enterprise) network, acting as a Session Border Controller (SBC) which effectively hides the topologies, IP addressing, signaling attributes and policies established between these two networks from each other. Calls from one network to the other are terminated on SBC (i.e. at the network border) and SBC establishes a different call on the other network, and enables end-to-end conversation.
In this example, the SIP trunking provider and the SBC are connected using the
10.51.100.X network. The enterprise has a IP range of
134.56.225.X. The SBC's main application bridge is configured to
188.8.131.52 which is the default interface and has the default IP route pointing to it. The signaling and media packets for calls to and from OCS and LAN-1 endpoints will use 184.108.40.206 as the IP address of SBC.
When calls are established over the SIP trunk, LAN-2 interface is used. In this case the SIP calls must use the interface IP of
10.51.100.89 for the SIP messaging, SIP source IP address and RTP source IP address. This allows SBC to bridge the networks for calls and not simply route the IP packets.
The cleanest solution is to configure a single SIP Signaling Group for each network. The SIP SG pointing towards the ISP network should refer to LAN-2 interface. LAN-2 should be placed in ROUTED mode with an IP address in the
10.51.100.89/24 range. The SIP SG pointing to the Enterprise network should use the Application-IP interface, which is the default.
This article assumes that a PSTN - SBC - OCS 2007 R2 configuration is already in place, therefore it is unnecessary to configure Media Profiles, Media List, SIP Profiles, SIP Server Tables, Tone Table, Telephony Mapping Table in this exercise.
From the SIP Trunking with Multiple IP configuration point of view, the following items must be configured in the SBC:
Create four different transformation tables (for details, refer to Managing Transformation Tables):
Create three different Call Routing Table entries (for details, refer to Managing Call Routing Tables):
Create four different Signaling Groups (for details, refer to Managing Signaling Groups):
Signaling Group for PSTN endpoints
The LAN-2 Signaling Group refers to the IP subnet used between SBC and the SIP trunking provider. There are two subcases here.
If there is a NAT device between SBC and the SIP-trunking peer, then NAT Traversal must be set to STATIC NAT and the public IP address of the NAT
220.127.116.11 must be specified as the Application IP. In addition, the NAT device should be configured such that it translates between the private address of
10.51.100.89 and the public address of
If there is no NAT device between SBC and the SIP-trunking peer, then NAT Traversal must be set to NONE.
The previous steps complete the necessary configuration requirements for implementing the Multiple IP feature on the . However, if deploying on the , in addition to previous steps, add a Static IP Route to complete the Multiple IP feature support on the . For details, refer to Managing Static IP Route Tables.
All end-points located in a private or public network must be reachable through a next-hop gateway, as driven by the network environment.