[Spce-user] Counting concurrent calls on a peering

Barry Flanagan barry at flanagan.ie
Sat Apr 29 09:30:51 EDT 2017

On 28 Apr 2017 12:52, "Matthias Hohl" <matthias.hohl at telematica.at> wrote:

One last question:

How can i found out the other PEER IDs of currently inactive peers?

Then i can build a script for validation my peering call limits.

Using the Rest API is probably the best option. Easy with php, less so but
doable using Curl from a bash script.



*Von:* Spce-user [mailto:spce-user-bounces at lists.sipwise.com] *Im Auftrag
von *Matthias Hohl
*Gesendet:* Freitag, 28. April 2017 13:47
*An:* 'Barry Flanagan' <barry at flanagan.ie>

*Cc:* Spce-user at lists.sipwise.com
*Betreff:* Re: [Spce-user] Counting concurrent calls on a peering


thanks for info…

so first command is:

# redis-cli -h  -n 3

Then i check the peer ID with

# keys peer*

And then i use the number of the number oft he peer and check the
concurrent calls on this peer right? In my example peer:15

# get peer:15

The result ist he concurrent calls value.

So a faster way would be then:

# redis-cli -h -n 3 get peer:15

And i get back the current number.

Thats right?

*Von:* Barry Flanagan [mailto:barry at flanagan.ie <barry at flanagan.ie>]
*Gesendet:* Freitag, 28. April 2017 13:31
*An:* Matthias Hohl <matthias.hohl at telematica.at>
*Cc:* Spce-user at lists.sipwise.com
*Betreff:* Re: [Spce-user] Counting concurrent calls on a peering

On 28 April 2017 at 12:19, Matthias Hohl <matthias.hohl at telematica.at>


i want to count my „concurrent_max“ on a specific peering server.

How can i do this?

Currently i can do it with:

# ngcp-kamctl proxy fifo get_statistics :dialog::active_dialogs

But this is for all active dialogs on the server, so also local onces.

But i just want to check against my peering server. All incoming and
outcoming calls, also this one, which are not already an active dialog.


We get this directly from redis - fast and cheap.


redis-cli -h  -n 3[3]>  keys peer*

 1) "peerout:95"

 2) "peer:34"

 3) "peer:32"

 4) "peerout:34"

 5) "peerout:11"

 6) "peer:93"

 7) "peer:87"

 8) "peer:77"

 9) "peer:11"

10) "peerout:32"

11) "peerout:93"

12) "peer:97"

13) "peer:85"

14) "peer:95"[3]> get peer:93


Hope this helps.

-Barry Flanagan
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