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  • AS Relation Model

    Our portal represents various analytical data regarding the relation types between autonomous systems (AS). For each AS we openly display its current links as well as the dynamics of their changes. This information is updated daily.

  • Radar Monitor

    Our monitoring system allows detection of a wide range of network anomalies which may have a significant impact on the end-point network resource availability. Currently we provide the information about detected static and dynamic routing cycles, Route Leaks, DDoS amplifiers and bots. The details on the detected incidents are available for technical representatives of the given AS.

  • Reverse LG

    Reverse LG is an exclusive network tool for determining the route which will be used by any other AS in order to reach your AS depending on the given routing policy. This tool is implemented using the modeling of inter-AS relations and priorities on all levels of BGP decision-making.

  • AS Rating

    In order to simplify the process of comparing different AS our portal provides a set of ratings which let the user perform comparisons by various parameters. For user convenience we have added the search function which makes evaluation of a certain AS in the list a lot easier.

Blog

August 23rd, 2018

National Internet Segments' Reliability

Qrator Labs is excited to present the 2018 National Internet Reliability Survey. In this report, we study how the outage of a single AS may affect the global connectivity of the region.

Internet connectivity at the interdomain level is based on connectivity between autonomous systems (AS’s). As the number of alternate routes between AS’s increases, so goes the fault-resistance and stability of the internet in a given country. However, some paths prove to be more important than others.

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July 30th, 2018

Leaked Censorship

For the last 30 years basic idea behind the Internet’ design hasn’t changed - it connects people and services with each other. However, some authorities may have a different angle on what services their citizens should be able to connect to. A regulator might require ISPs to block off selected content or IP-address space for the end-users. How is that implemented? There are many options, but the most popular one is with the help of static routes, that may be propagated locally in BGP. Mistakes in this ‘local propagation’ have happened before: most notable was the YouTube hijack back in 2008, but less famous events were continually happening all over the decade. Today we observed another one, created by Iranian ISP that affected Telegram messenger.

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