|To:||David Coulson <david@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>|
|From:||Thomas Graf <tgraf@xxxxxxx>|
|Date:||Mon, 24 Jan 2005 16:15:10 +0100|
|Cc:||"David S. Miller" <davem@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>, Herbert Xu <herbert@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>, kaber@xxxxxxxxx, netdev@xxxxxxxxxxx|
|References:||<20050124005348.GL23931@postel.suug.ch> <E1Cst4o-0007bDemail@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <20050124121610.GP23931@postel.suug.ch> <41F50B6C.email@example.com>|
* David Coulson <41F50B6C.6010107@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx> 2005-01-24 09:51 > Thomas Graf wrote: > >Yes, this might clear things up. > > 10.1.1.5 is a production NS, so there is >500kbit/sec of DNS traffic to > the box. Do you want me to restrict tcpdump to the /24 we were seeing > traffic from which broke the kernel, or dump everything and send the > part from around when the kernel fails? After inspecting your iptables rule set I think it is a general UDP DNAT problem under some circumstances. Some defragmentation weirdness in prerouting might be invovled. It would definitely help to have a dump of a complete ip fragments sequence causing this bug but I can't tell what exactly is the cause just now so yes it might be a good idea to limit the dump to the above subnet and hope the dodgy traffic comes from the same subnet again.
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