Difference between revisions of "VLAN"

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[[ru:VLAN]]
 
 
[[Category:Networking]]
 
[[Category:Networking]]
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[[ja:VLAN]]
 +
[[ru:VLAN]]
 +
[[zh-hans:VLAN]]
 +
{{Related articles start}}
 +
{{Related|Network Configuration}}
 +
{{Related|systemd-networkd}}
 +
{{Related|Netctl}}
 +
{{Related articles end}}
 +
 
Virtual LANs give you the ability to sub-divide a LAN. Linux can accept '''VLAN''' tagged traffic and presents each '''VLAN ID''' as a different network interface (eg: {{ic|eth0.100}} for '''VLAN ID''' {{ic|100}})
 
Virtual LANs give you the ability to sub-divide a LAN. Linux can accept '''VLAN''' tagged traffic and presents each '''VLAN ID''' as a different network interface (eg: {{ic|eth0.100}} for '''VLAN ID''' {{ic|100}})
{{Article summary start}}
+
 
{{Article summary text|This article explains how to configure a VLAN using {{Pkg|iproute2}} and [[netcfg]]}}
+
This article explains how to configure a VLAN using {{Pkg|iproute2}} and [[systemd-networkd]] or [[netctl]].
{{Article summary heading|Related}}
+
{{Article summary wiki|Network}}
+
{{Article summary wiki|Netcfg}}
+
{{Article summary end}}
+
  
 
==Configuration==
 
==Configuration==
Previously Arch Linux used {{AUR|vconfig}} to setup VLANs. This had been superseded by the {{ic|ip}} command. Make sure you have {{Pkg|iproute2}} installed.
+
Previously Arch Linux used the {{ic|vconfig}} command to setup VLANs. This had been superseded by the {{ic|ip}} command. Make sure you have {{Pkg|iproute2}} installed.
  
 
In the following examples, lets assume the '''interface''' is {{ic|eth0}}, the assigned '''name''' is {{ic|eth0.100}} and the '''vlan id''' is {{ic|100}}.
 
In the following examples, lets assume the '''interface''' is {{ic|eth0}}, the assigned '''name''' is {{ic|eth0.100}} and the '''vlan id''' is {{ic|100}}.
Line 16: Line 20:
  
 
Add the VLAN with the following command:
 
Add the VLAN with the following command:
{{bc|# ip link add link eth0 name eth0.100 type vlan id 100}}
 
Run {{ic|ip link}} to confirm that it has been created.
 
  
This interface behaves like a normal interface. All traffic routed to it will go through the master interface (in this example, {{ic|eth0}}) but with a VLAN tag. Only VLAN aware devices can accept them if configured correctly else the traffic is dropped.
+
# ip link add link eth0 name eth0.100 type vlan id 100
  
Using a '''name''' like {{ic|eth0.100}} is just convention and not enforced; you can alternatively use eth0_100 or something descriptive like IPTV
+
Run {{ic|ip link}} to confirm that it has been created.
  
To see the VLAN ID on an interface, in case you used an unconventional name:
+
This interface behaves like a normal interface. All traffic routed to it will go through the master interface (in this example, {{ic|eth0}}) but with a VLAN tag. Only VLAN aware devices can accept them if configured correctly else the traffic is dropped.
{{bc|# ip -d link show eth0.100}}
+
 
The {{ic|-d}} flag shows full details on an inteface.
+
Using a '''name''' like {{ic|eth0.100}} is just convention and not enforced; you can alternatively use {{ic|eth0_100}} or something descriptive like {{ic|IPTV}}. To see the VLAN ID on an interface, in case you used an unconventional name:
 +
 
 +
# ip -d link show eth0.100
 +
 
 +
The {{ic|-d}} flag shows full details on an interface:
 +
 
 +
# ip -d addr show
 +
4: eno1.100@eno1: <BROADCAST,MULTICAST,UP,LOWER_UP> mtu 1500 qdisc noqueue state UP group default
 +
    link/ether 96:4a:9c:84:36:51 brd ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff promiscuity 0
 +
    '''vlan protocol 802.1Q id 100 <REORDER_HDR>'''
 +
    inet6 fe80::944a:9cff:fe84:3651/64 scope link
 +
      valid_lft forever preferred_lft forever
  
 
===Add an IP===
 
===Add an IP===
Line 40: Line 53:
 
{{bc|# ip link delete eth0.100}}
 
{{bc|# ip link delete eth0.100}}
  
===Starting at boot===
+
=== Starting at boot ===
  
{{Out of date|''netcfg'' has been superseded by [[netctl]]}}
+
==== systemd-networkd single interface ====
  
You can use the following parameters in [[netcfg]] profiles to have VLANs configured automatically:
+
Use the following configuration files:
  
{{hc|/etc/network.d/my-network|<nowiki>
+
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''eno1''.network|<nowiki>
# vlan specific part:
+
[Match]
CONNECTION="vlan"
+
Name=eno1
VLAN_PHYS_DEV="eth0"
+
VLAN_ID="100"
+
INTERFACE="eth0.100"
+
  
# general IP configuration:
+
[Network]
IP="static"
+
DHCP=ipv4
ADDR="192.168.100.1"
+
VLAN=eno1.100
NETMASK="255.255.255.0"
+
VLAN=eno1.200
GATEWAY="192.168.100.254"
+
 
</nowiki>}}
 
</nowiki>}}
  
Enable the daemon {{ic|netcfg@my-network}}. Read [[Daemons]] for more details.
+
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''eno1.100''.netdev|<nowiki>
 +
[NetDev]
 +
Name=eno1.100
 +
Kind=vlan
 +
 
 +
[VLAN]
 +
Id=100
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''eno1.200''.netdev|<nowiki>
 +
[NetDev]
 +
Name=eno1.200
 +
Kind=vlan
 +
 
 +
[VLAN]
 +
Id=200
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
You'll have to have associated .network files for each .netdev to handle addressing and routing.
 +
 
 +
Then [[enable]] {{ic|systemd-networkd.service}}. See [[systemd-networkd]] for details.
 +
 
 +
==== systemd-networkd bonded interface ====
 +
 
 +
Similar to above, you're just going to stack more of the concepts in place. You'll want to ensure that you've got a bond set up in your switch and also make sure its a trunk with tagged vlans corresponding to what you create below. First we'll create the bond device:
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''bond0''.netdev|<nowiki>
 +
[NetDev]
 +
Name=bond0
 +
Kind=bond
 +
 
 +
[Bond]
 +
Mode=802.3ad
 +
LACPTransmitRate=fast
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
Now create a .network directive that references the vlans and interface carriers. In this case we'll use the convention for a dual port fiber module:
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''bond0''.network|<nowiki>
 +
[Match]
 +
Name=bond0
 +
 
 +
[Network]
 +
VLAN=vlan10
 +
VLAN=vlan20
 +
VLAN=vlan30
 +
BindCarrier=enp3s0f0 enp3s0f1
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
We're using the vlan<number> naming convention here, you can use something else but realize that this is a named reference so you'll have to have a corresponding set of files with the same name.
 +
 
 +
We'll now set up the physical network interfaces:
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''enp3s0f0''.network|<nowiki>
 +
[Match]
 +
Name=enp3s0f0
 +
 
 +
[Network]
 +
Bond=bond0
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''enp3s0f1''.network|<nowiki>
 +
[Match]
 +
Name=enp3s0f1
 +
 
 +
[Network]
 +
Bond=bond0
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
At this time you could reboot, and likely should, because the bonded interface is created at boot time. Restarting systemd-networkd will consume changes from these files typically, but device creation seems to occur at startup.
 +
 
 +
We will now set up the VLANs. You should be aware that having multiple VLANs can result in a situation where your machine has multiple default routes, so you'll need to specify a Destination directive in the network directives to ensure that only one VLAN is being used for a default route. In this case we'll use the VLAN with an ID of 10 as our default route.
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''vlan10''.netdev|<nowiki>
 +
[NetDev]
 +
Name=vlan10
 +
Kind=vlan
 +
 
 +
[VLAN]
 +
Id=10
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
Now create the associated network directive to set an address:
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''vlan10''.network|<nowiki>
 +
[Match]
 +
Name=vlan10
 +
 
 +
[Network]
 +
VLAN=vlan10
 +
 
 +
[Address]
 +
Address=10.10.10.2/24
 +
 
 +
[Route]
 +
Destination=0.0.0.0
 +
Gateway=10.10.10.1
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
We'll create a similar pair of files for the VLAN with an ID of 20:
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''vlan20''.netdev|<nowiki>
 +
[NetDev]
 +
Name=vlan20
 +
Kind=vlan
 +
 
 +
[VLAN]
 +
Id=20
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''vlan20''.network|<nowiki>
 +
[Match]
 +
Name=vlan20
 +
 
 +
[Network]
 +
VLAN=vlan20
 +
 
 +
[Address]
 +
Address=10.10.20.2/24
 +
 
 +
[Route]
 +
Destination=10.10.20.0/24
 +
Gateway=10.10.20.1
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
And again for the VLAN with an ID of 30:
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''vlan30''.netdev|<nowiki>
 +
[NetDev]
 +
Name=vlan30
 +
Kind=vlan
 +
 
 +
[VLAN]
 +
Id=30
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
{{hc|/etc/systemd/network/''vlan30''.network|<nowiki>
 +
[Match]
 +
Name=vlan30
 +
 
 +
[Network]
 +
VLAN=vlan30
 +
 
 +
[Address]
 +
Address=10.10.30.2/24
 +
 
 +
[Route]
 +
Destination=10.10.30.0/24
 +
Gateway=10.10.30.1
 +
</nowiki>}}
 +
 
 +
Note that the Destination on vlan10 is set to 0.0.0.0/0, which will match all outbound, becoming the default route.
 +
 
 +
==== netctl ====
 +
 
 +
You can use [[netctl]] for this purpose, see the self-explanatory example profiles in {{ic|/etc/netctl/examples/vlan-{dhcp,static} }}.
  
 
==Troubleshooting==
 
==Troubleshooting==
Line 90: Line 255:
  
 
A reboot should mean that VLANs configure correctly with the names assigned to them.
 
A reboot should mean that VLANs configure correctly with the names assigned to them.
 
==See also==
 
* [https://bbs.archlinux.org/viewtopic.php?pid=1036395#p1036395 Post about using POST_UP and PRE_DOWN]
 

Latest revision as of 10:32, 11 January 2017

Virtual LANs give you the ability to sub-divide a LAN. Linux can accept VLAN tagged traffic and presents each VLAN ID as a different network interface (eg: eth0.100 for VLAN ID 100)

This article explains how to configure a VLAN using iproute2 and systemd-networkd or netctl.

Configuration

Previously Arch Linux used the vconfig command to setup VLANs. This had been superseded by the ip command. Make sure you have iproute2 installed.

In the following examples, lets assume the interface is eth0, the assigned name is eth0.100 and the vlan id is 100.

Create the VLAN device

Add the VLAN with the following command:

# ip link add link eth0 name eth0.100 type vlan id 100

Run ip link to confirm that it has been created.

This interface behaves like a normal interface. All traffic routed to it will go through the master interface (in this example, eth0) but with a VLAN tag. Only VLAN aware devices can accept them if configured correctly else the traffic is dropped.

Using a name like eth0.100 is just convention and not enforced; you can alternatively use eth0_100 or something descriptive like IPTV. To see the VLAN ID on an interface, in case you used an unconventional name:

# ip -d link show eth0.100

The -d flag shows full details on an interface:

# ip -d addr show
4: eno1.100@eno1: <BROADCAST,MULTICAST,UP,LOWER_UP> mtu 1500 qdisc noqueue state UP group default 
   link/ether 96:4a:9c:84:36:51 brd ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff promiscuity 0 
   vlan protocol 802.1Q id 100 <REORDER_HDR> 
   inet6 fe80::944a:9cff:fe84:3651/64 scope link 
      valid_lft forever preferred_lft forever

Add an IP

Now add an IPv4 address to the just created vlan link, and activate the link:

# ip addr add 192.168.100.1/24 brd 192.168.100.255 dev eth0.100
# ip link set dev eth0.100 up

Turning down the device

To cleanly shutdown the setting before you remove the link, you can do:

# ip link set dev eth0.100 down

Removing the device

Removing a VLAN interface is significantly less convoluted

# ip link delete eth0.100

Starting at boot

systemd-networkd single interface

Use the following configuration files:

/etc/systemd/network/eno1.network
[Match]
Name=eno1

[Network]
DHCP=ipv4
VLAN=eno1.100
VLAN=eno1.200
/etc/systemd/network/eno1.100.netdev
[NetDev]
Name=eno1.100
Kind=vlan

[VLAN]
Id=100
/etc/systemd/network/eno1.200.netdev
[NetDev]
Name=eno1.200
Kind=vlan

[VLAN]
Id=200

You'll have to have associated .network files for each .netdev to handle addressing and routing.

Then enable systemd-networkd.service. See systemd-networkd for details.

systemd-networkd bonded interface

Similar to above, you're just going to stack more of the concepts in place. You'll want to ensure that you've got a bond set up in your switch and also make sure its a trunk with tagged vlans corresponding to what you create below. First we'll create the bond device:

/etc/systemd/network/bond0.netdev
[NetDev]
Name=bond0
Kind=bond

[Bond]
Mode=802.3ad
LACPTransmitRate=fast

Now create a .network directive that references the vlans and interface carriers. In this case we'll use the convention for a dual port fiber module:

/etc/systemd/network/bond0.network
[Match]
Name=bond0

[Network]
VLAN=vlan10
VLAN=vlan20
VLAN=vlan30
BindCarrier=enp3s0f0 enp3s0f1

We're using the vlan<number> naming convention here, you can use something else but realize that this is a named reference so you'll have to have a corresponding set of files with the same name.

We'll now set up the physical network interfaces:

/etc/systemd/network/enp3s0f0.network
[Match]
Name=enp3s0f0

[Network]
Bond=bond0
/etc/systemd/network/enp3s0f1.network
[Match]
Name=enp3s0f1

[Network]
Bond=bond0

At this time you could reboot, and likely should, because the bonded interface is created at boot time. Restarting systemd-networkd will consume changes from these files typically, but device creation seems to occur at startup.

We will now set up the VLANs. You should be aware that having multiple VLANs can result in a situation where your machine has multiple default routes, so you'll need to specify a Destination directive in the network directives to ensure that only one VLAN is being used for a default route. In this case we'll use the VLAN with an ID of 10 as our default route.

/etc/systemd/network/vlan10.netdev
[NetDev]
Name=vlan10
Kind=vlan

[VLAN]
Id=10

Now create the associated network directive to set an address:

/etc/systemd/network/vlan10.network
[Match]
Name=vlan10

[Network]
VLAN=vlan10

[Address]
Address=10.10.10.2/24

[Route]
Destination=0.0.0.0
Gateway=10.10.10.1

We'll create a similar pair of files for the VLAN with an ID of 20:

/etc/systemd/network/vlan20.netdev
[NetDev]
Name=vlan20
Kind=vlan

[VLAN]
Id=20


/etc/systemd/network/vlan20.network
[Match]
Name=vlan20

[Network]
VLAN=vlan20

[Address]
Address=10.10.20.2/24

[Route]
Destination=10.10.20.0/24
Gateway=10.10.20.1

And again for the VLAN with an ID of 30:

/etc/systemd/network/vlan30.netdev
[NetDev]
Name=vlan30
Kind=vlan

[VLAN]
Id=30
/etc/systemd/network/vlan30.network
[Match]
Name=vlan30

[Network]
VLAN=vlan30

[Address]
Address=10.10.30.2/24

[Route]
Destination=10.10.30.0/24
Gateway=10.10.30.1

Note that the Destination on vlan10 is set to 0.0.0.0/0, which will match all outbound, becoming the default route.

netctl

You can use netctl for this purpose, see the self-explanatory example profiles in /etc/netctl/examples/vlan-{dhcp,static} .

Troubleshooting

udev renames the virtual devices

An annoyance is that udev may try to rename virtual devices as they are added, thus ignoring the name configured for them (in this case eth0.100).

For instance, if the following commands are issued:

# ip link add link eth0 name eth0.100 type vlan id 100
# ip link show 

This could generate the following output:

1: lo: <LOOPBACK,UP,LOWER_UP> mtu 16436 qdisc noqueue state UNKNOWN 
    link/loopback 00:00:00:00:00:00 brd 00:00:00:00:00:00
2: eth0: <BROADCAST,MULTICAST,UP,LOWER_UP> mtu 1500 qdisc mq state UP qlen 1000
    link/ether aa:bb:cc:dd:ee:ff brd ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff
3: rename1@eth0: <BROADCAST,MULTICAST,UP,LOWER_UP> mtu 1500 qdisc noqueue state DOWN 
    link/ether aa:bb:cc:dd:ee:ff brd ff:ff:ff:ff:ff:ff

udev has ignored the configured virtual interface name eth0.100 and autonamed it rename1.

The solution is to edit /etc/udev/rules.d/network_persistent.rules and append DRIVERS=="?*" to the end of the physical interface's configuration line.

For example, for the interface aa:bb:cc:dd:ee:ff (eth0):

/etc/udev/rules.d/network_persistent.rules
SUBSYSTEM=="net", ATTR{address}=="aa:bb:cc:dd:ee:ff", NAME="eth0", DRIVERS=="?*"

A reboot should mean that VLANs configure correctly with the names assigned to them.