meta data for this page
  •  

Differences

This shows you the differences between two versions of the page.

Link to this comparison view

Both sides previous revision Previous revision
outdoor_station:feature_guides:how_to_configure_stun_in_r2x [2019/04/30 17:38]
evelyn
outdoor_station:feature_guides:how_to_configure_stun_in_r2x [2019/04/30 17:38] (current)
evelyn
Line 1: Line 1:
-\\  
 ====== How to configure STUN in R2x ====== ====== How to configure STUN in R2x ======
 ====  1.What is STUN ==== ====  1.What is STUN ====
  
-<ff sans-serif><​fs medium>​STUN (Session Traversal Utilities for NAT )is a standardized set of methods, including a network protocol, for traversal of network address translator (NAT) gateways in applications of real-time voice, video, messaging, and other interactive communications. \\ +<ff sans-serif><​fs medium>​STUN (Session Traversal Utilities for NAT )is a standardized set of methods, including a network protocol, for traversal of network address translator (NAT) gateways in applications of real-time voice, video, messaging, and other interactive communications. ​\\ \\ 
  
 STUN is a tool used by other protocols, such as Interactive Connectivity Establishment (ICE), the Session Initiation Protocol (SIP), or WebRTC. It provides a tool for hosts to discover the presence of a network address translator, and to discover the mapped, usually public, Internet Protocol (IP) address and port number that the NAT has allocated for the application'​s User Datagram Protocol (UDP) flows to remote hosts. The protocol requires assistance from a third-party network server (STUN server) located on the opposing (public) side of the NAT, usually the public Internet. \\ </​fs></​ff>​ STUN is a tool used by other protocols, such as Interactive Connectivity Establishment (ICE), the Session Initiation Protocol (SIP), or WebRTC. It provides a tool for hosts to discover the presence of a network address translator, and to discover the mapped, usually public, Internet Protocol (IP) address and port number that the NAT has allocated for the application'​s User Datagram Protocol (UDP) flows to remote hosts. The protocol requires assistance from a third-party network server (STUN server) located on the opposing (public) side of the NAT, usually the public Internet. \\ </​fs></​ff>​