Cisco Nexus 1000V Quality of Service Configuration Guide, Release 4.2(1)SV2(2.1)
Configuring QoS Classification
Downloads: This chapterpdf (PDF - 1.39MB) The complete bookPDF (PDF - 2.56MB) | The complete bookePub (ePub - 245.0KB) | Feedback

Configuring QoS Classification

Configuring QoS Classification

This chapter contains the following sections:

Information About Traffic Classes

Traffic classes, or categories of traffic (packets) that are grouped on the basis of similarity of traffic, and are called class maps. Classifying network traffic allows you to enable a quality of service (QoS) strategy in your network.

Figure 1. Criteria for Classifying Network Traffic



Identifying and categorizing network traffic into traffic classes (that is, classifying packets) enables you to handle different types of traffic by separating network traffic into different categories.

Classifying network traffic allows you to see the kinds of traffic you have and treat some types of traffic differently than others. Identifying and organizing network traffic allows you to allocate network resources to deliver the best performance for each type of traffic.

You can place network traffic with a specific IP precedence into one traffic class, while you place traffic with a specific differentiated services code point (DSCP) value into another traffic class. Each traffic class can be given a different QoS class, which you configure in a policy map later.

You define each class of traffic in a class map based upon criteria, such as the IP precedence or class of service (CoS). The allowable criteria for mapping classes of traffic is available and you can match the criteria to your traffic as follows:

  • Matching all
  • Matching or not matching one
  • Matching or not matching multiple
  • Matching or not matching another class map

Some of the criteria used in traffic class maps relates only to one direction of traffic—either ingress or egress. For example, the internal label QoS group has no meaning on ingress traffic because it has not yet been assigned a value.

Traffic that fails to match any traffic class in a QoS policy map is assigned to a default class of traffic called class-default. The class-default can be referenced in a QoS policy map to select this unmatched traffic.

Criteria for Mapping Classes

The allowable criteria for the mapping traffic classes are as follows:

Class Criteria Description

CoS

Class of service (CoS) field in the IEEE 802.1Q header.

IP precedence

Precedence value within the type of service (ToS) byte of the IP header.

For details, see the IP Precedence Values table.

Differentiated Services Code Point (DSCP)

DSCP value within the DIffServ field of the IP header. The standard DSCP values are listed in Commonly Used DSCP Values.

QoS group

Locally significant QoS values that can be manipulated and matched within the system. The range is from 0 to 126.

Discard class

Locally significant values that can be matched and manipulated within the system. The range is from 0 to 63.

ACL

IP access control list (ACL) or MAC ACL name.

If you configure the class to match-all and ACL as match-criteria, no other match criteria, except the packet length, can be specified.

If you configure the class to match-any and ACL as match-criteria, you can also match ACLs and any other match criteria.

Packet length

Size range of Layer 3 packet lengths.

IP RTP

Applications that are using the Real-time Transport Protocol (RTP) are identified by UDP port number range.

Class map

Criteria that are specified in a named class-map object.

Prerequisites for Classification

You are logged in to the CLI in EXEC mode.

Guidelines and Limitations for QoS Classification

  • You can specify a maximum of 32 match criteria in a class map.
  • You can configure a maximum of 64 classes for use in a single policy map if no policers are configured.

Note


Tunneled IP packets are not matched unless the tunneling protocol is also IP, and then the match applies to the outer IP header and not the encapsulated IP header.


Classifying Traffic

Classifying ACL Traffic

You can classify traffic by matching packets based on existing access control lists (ACLs).

Before You Begin
  • QoS does not use the permit-deny functions of ACLs. The permit and deny ACL keywords are ignored when matching.
  • QoS does not support the not form of this command.
  • If you configure the class to match-all and ACL as match-criteria, no other match criteria, except the packet length, can be specified.
  • If you configure the class to match-any and ACL as match-criteria, you can match ACLs and any other match criteria also.
  • You are logged in to the CLI in EXEC mode.
SUMMARY STEPS

    1.    switch# configure terminal

    2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

    3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match access-group name ac1-name

    4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

    5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


DETAILED STEPS
     Command or ActionPurpose
    Step 1switch# configure terminal 

    Enters global configuration mode.

     
    Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

    Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

    The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

     
    Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match access-group name ac1-name 

    Configures and saves the access group to match for this class in the running configuration.

    Note   

    The permit and deny keywords are ignored when matching the ACL.

    The not form of this command is not supported.

     
    Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name 

    Displays the class map configuration.

    The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

     
    Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

    Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

     

    This example shows how to classify the ACL traffic:

    switch# configure terminal
    switch(config)# class-map class_acl
    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match access-group name my_acl
    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_acl
    Type qos class-maps
     ====================
    
       class-map type qos match-all class_acl
         match access-group name my_acl
    
    switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

    Classifying DSCP Traffic

    You can classify traffic based on the DSCP value in the DiffServ field of the IP header. The standard DSCP values are found in the Commonly Used DSCP Values and IP Precedence Values.

    SUMMARY STEPS

      1.    switch# configure terminal

      2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

      3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] dscp dscp_list

      4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

      5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


    DETAILED STEPS
       Command or ActionPurpose
      Step 1switch# configure terminal 

      Enters global configuration mode.

       
      Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

      Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

      The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

       
      Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] dscp dscp_list 

      Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on dscp-values. The standard DSCP values are listed in the Commonly Used DSCP Values and IP Precedence Values.

      Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.

       
      Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name 

      Displays the class map configuration.

      The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

       
      Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

      Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

       

      This example shows how to classify DSCP traffic:

      switch# configure terminal
      switch(config)# class-map class_dscp
      switch(config-cmap-qos)# match dscp af21 af32
      switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_dscp
       Type qos class-maps
       ====================
      
         class-map type qos match-all class_dscp
           match dscp 18,28
      
      switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

      Configuring IP Precedence Classification

      You can classify traffic based on the precedence value in the type of service (ToS) byte field of the IP header. Precedence values can be found in the Commonly Used DSCP Values and IP Precedence Values tables.

      SUMMARY STEPS

        1.    switch# configure terminal

        2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

        3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] precedence values

        4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

        5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


      DETAILED STEPS
         Command or ActionPurpose
        Step 1switch# configure terminal 

        Enters global configuration mode.

         
        Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

        Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

        The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

         
        Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] precedence values 
        Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on precedence-values listed in the following table:

        Value

        Description

        000 (0)

        Routine or Best Effort

        001 (1)

        Priority

        010 (2)

        Immediate

        011 (3)

        Flash (mainly used for voice signaling or for video)

        100 (4)

        Flash Override

        101 (5)

        Critical (mainly used for voice RTP)

        110 (6)

        Internet

        111 (7)

        Network

        Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.
         
        Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name 

        Displays the class map configuration.

        The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

         
        Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

        Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

         

        This example shows how to configure the IP precedence classification:

        switch# configure terminal
        switch(config)# class-map class_ip_precedence
        switch(config-cmap-qos)# match precedence 1-2, 5-7
        switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_ip_precedence
         Type qos class-maps
         ====================
        
           class-map type qos match-all class_ip_precedence
             match precedence 1-2,5-7
        
        switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

        Configuring QoS Group Classification

        You can classify traffic based on the QoS group internal label, which is not part of the packet payload or any packet header. You can set the value of the QoS group within a policy map using the set qos-group command as described in the Creating a QoS Group Policy.


        Note


        You match on the QoS group only in egress policies because its value is undefined until you set it in an ingress policy.


        SUMMARY STEPS

          1.    switch# configure terminal

          2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

          3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] qos-group multi-range-qos-group-values

          4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

          5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


        DETAILED STEPS
           Command or ActionPurpose
          Step 1switch# configure terminal 

          Enters global configuration mode.

           
          Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

          Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

          The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

           
          Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] qos-group multi-range-qos-group-values 

          Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on a list of QoS group values. Values can range from 0 to 126. The default QoS group value is 0. Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.

           
          Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name 

          Displays the class map configuration for the specified traffic class name.

          The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

           
          Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

          Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

           

          This example shows how to configure QoS group classification:

          switch# config terminal
          switch(config)# class-map class_qos_group
          switch(config-cmap-qos)# match qos-group 4, 80-90
          switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_qos_group
          Type qos class-maps
           ====================
          
             class-map type qos match-all class_qos_group
               match qos-group 4,80-90
          switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

          Configuring Discard Class Classification

          You can classify traffic based on the value of the discard class internal label, which is not part of the packet payload or any packet header. You can set the value of the discard class within a policy map by using the set discard-class command as described in the Creating a Discard Class Policy.


          Note


          You match on the discard class only in egress policies because its value is undefined until you set it in an ingress policy.


          SUMMARY STEPS

            1.    switch# configure terminal

            2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

            3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] discard-class multi-range-discard-group-values

            4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

            5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


          DETAILED STEPS
             Command or ActionPurpose
            Step 1switch# configure terminal 

            Enters global configuration mode.

             
            Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

            Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

            The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

             
            Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] discard-class multi-range-discard-group-values 

            Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on a list of discard-class values. Values can range from 0 to 63. The default discard class value is 0. Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.

             
            Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name  

            Displays the class map configuration for the specified traffic class name.

            The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

             
            Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

            Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

             

            This example shows how to configure discard class classification:

            switch# configure terminal
            switch(config)# class-map class_discard_class
            switch(config-cmap-qos)# match discard-class 4, 60-62
            switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class-discard-class
            Type qos class-maps
             ====================
            
               class-map type qos match-all class_dicard_class
                 match discard-class 4,60-62
            switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

            Configuring Layer 3 Packet Length Classification

            You can classify Layer 3 traffic based on various packet lengths.


            Note


            This feature is designed for IP packets only.


            SUMMARY STEPS

              1.    switch# configure terminal

              2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

              3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] packet-length packet-length-list

              4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

              5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


            DETAILED STEPS
               Command or ActionPurpose
              Step 1switch# configure terminal 

              Enters global configuration mode.

               
              Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

              Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

              The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

               
              Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] packet-length packet-length-list 

              Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on various packet lengths. Values can range from 1 to 9198. Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.

               
              Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name  

              Displays the class map configuration for the specified traffic class name.

              The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

               
              Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

              Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

               

              This example shows how to configure Layer 3 packet length classification:

              switch# configure terminal
              switch(config)# class-map class_packet_length
              switch(config-cmap-qos)# match packet length 2000
              switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_packet_length
              Type qos class-maps
               ====================
              
                 class-map type qos match-all class_packet_length
                   match packet length 2000
              switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

              Configuring CoS Classification

              Traffic classification allows you to organize traffic (packets) into traffic classes or categories on the basis of whether the traffic matches the criteria that you specify. The values used to classify traffic are called match criteria. When you define a traffic class, you can specify multiple match criteria, you can choose to not match on a particular criterion, or you can determine the traffic class by matching any or all criteria.

              You can classify traffic based on the class of service (CoS) in the IEEE 1Q header. This 3-bit field is defined in IEEE.802.1p to support QoS traffic classes. CoS refers to three bits in a 802.1Q header that is used to indicate the priority of the Ethernet frame as it passes through a switch network.

              SUMMARY STEPS

                1.    switch# configure terminal

                2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

                3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] cos cos-list

                4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

                5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


              DETAILED STEPS
                 Command or ActionPurpose
                Step 1switch# configure terminal 

                Enters global configuration mode.

                 
                Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

                Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

                The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

                 
                Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] cos cos-list 

                Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on a list of CoS values. Values can range from 0 to 7. Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.

                 
                Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name  

                Displays the class map configuration for the specified traffic class name.

                The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

                 
                Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

                Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

                 

                This example shows how to configure CoS classification:

                switch# configure terminal
                switch(config)# class-map class_cos
                switch(config-cmap-qos)# match cos 4, 5-6
                switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class-cos
                Type qos class-maps
                 ====================
                
                   class-map type qos match-all class_cos
                     match cos 4-6
                
                switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

                Configuring IP RTP Classification

                The IP Real-time Transport Protocol (RTP) is a transport protocol for real-time applications that transmits data such as audio or video and is defined by RFC 3550. Although RTP does not use a common TCP or UDP port, you typically configure RTP to use ports 16384 to 32767. UDP communications use an even port and the next higher odd port is used for RTP Control Protocol (RTCP) communications.

                You can configure classification based on UDP port ranges, which are likely to target applications using RTP.

                SUMMARY STEPS

                  1.    switch# configure terminal

                  2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

                  3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] ip rtp udp-port-values

                  4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

                  5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


                DETAILED STEPS
                   Command or ActionPurpose
                  Step 1switch# configure terminal 

                  Enters global configuration mode.

                   
                  Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

                  Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

                  The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

                   
                  Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] ip rtp udp-port-values 

                  Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on the range of lower and upper UDP port numbers, which is likely to target applications using RTP. Values can range from 2000 to 65535. Use the not keyword to match on values that do not match the specified range.

                   
                  Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name  

                  Displays the class map configuration for the specified traffic class name.

                  The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

                   
                  Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

                  Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

                   

                  This example shows how to configure IP RTP classification:

                  switch# configure terminal
                  switch(config)# class-map class_rtp
                  switch(config-cmap-qos)# match ip rtp 2000-21000, 4000-4100
                  switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class-rtp
                  Type qos class-maps
                   ====================
                  
                     class-map type qos match-all class_rtp
                       match ip rtp 2000-2100,4000-4100
                  
                  switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

                  Configuring Class Map Classification

                  You can classify traffic based on the match criteria in another class map.
                  Before You Begin
                  • The referenced class map must be created prior to its reference.
                  • You can reference the same class map in multiple policies.
                  • You can configure only one level of nesting of class maps. You cannot reference a class map that references another class map.
                  • Before you delete a referenced class map, you should delete all references to that class map.
                  • To perform a logical OR with the class map that is specified in the match class-map command, use the match-any keyword. The match-any or match-all specification of the matched class map is ignored.
                  • To perform a logical AND with the class map that is specified in the match class-map command, use the match-all keyword. The match-any or match-all specification of the matched class map is ignored.
                  SUMMARY STEPS

                    1.    switch# configure terminal

                    2.    switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name

                    3.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] class-map class_map_name

                    4.    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name

                    5.    (Optional) switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config


                  DETAILED STEPS
                     Command or ActionPurpose
                    Step 1switch# configure terminal 

                    Enters global configuration mode.

                     
                    Step 2switch(config)# class-map [type qos] [match-any | match-all] class_map_name 

                    Places you into class map QoS configuration mode for the specified class map and configures and saves the map name in the running configuration.

                    The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-insensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

                     
                    Step 3switch(config-cmap-qos)# match [not] class-map class_map_name  

                    Configures the traffic class by matching packets that are based on the match criteria in another class map. Because match-all is the default for the class-map command, the match criteria that is specified in class_map3 are ANDed with match criteria in class_class_map. Use the not keyword to find values that do not match the specified range.

                    The class_map_name argument is an alphabetic string that can be up to 40 case-sensitive characters long, including hyphen (-) and underscore (_) characters.

                     
                    Step 4switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_map_name  

                    Displays the class map configuration.

                     
                    Step 5switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config  (Optional)

                    Saves the running configuration persistently through reboots and restarts by copying it to the startup configuration.

                     

                    This example shows how to configure the class map classification:

                    switch# configure terminal
                    switch(config)# class-map class_class_map
                    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match class-map class-map3
                    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class_class_map
                    Type qos class-maps
                     ====================
                    
                       class-map type qos match-all class_class_map
                         match class-map class-map
                    
                    switch(config-cmap-qos)# show class-map class-map
                    
                    
                     Type qos class-maps
                     ====================
                    
                       class-map type qos match-all class-map
                         match dscp 10,12
                    
                    switch(config-cmap-qos)# copy running-config startup-config

                    Verifying the Classification Configuration

                    To verify the classification configuration, use the commands in the following table.

                    Command

                    Description

                    show class-map name

                    Displays the class map configuration for all class maps or for a specified class map.

                    show ip access-lists name

                    Displays all IPv4 access control lists (ACLs) or a specific IPv4 ACL.

                    Configuration Example for QoS Classification

                    This example shows how to configure classification for the class map named cmap1, which matches DSCP traffic AF21 and AF32:

                    switch(config)# class-map type qos match-all cmap1
                    Type qos class-maps
                     ====================
                    
                       class-map type qos match-all cmap1
                         match dscp 18,28
                    switch(config-cmap-qos)# match dscp af21 af32
                    switch(config-cmap-qos)# exit

                    Feature History for QoS Classification

                    This section provides the QoS Classification release history.

                    Feature Name

                    Release

                    Feature Information

                    QoS Classification

                    4.0.

                    This feature was introduced