Cisco Prime Access Registrar (Prime Access Registrar) is a high performance, carrier class, 3GPP-compliant, RADIUS/Diameter solution that provides scalable, flexible, intelligent authentication, authorization, and accounting (AAA) services.
Prime Access Registrar comprises a RADIUS/Diameter server designed from the ground up for performance, scalability, and extensibility for deployment in complex service provider environments including integration with external data stores and systems. Session and resource management tools track user sessions and allocate dynamic resources to support new subscriber service introductions.
Note Prime Access Registrar can be used with Solaris 10, Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) 5.3/5.4/5.5 32-bit and 5.5/6.0/6.2/6.5 64-bit operating system (64-bit operating system can be used with the required 32-bit libraries installed) using kernel and Glibc.
This release note contains the following sections:
This section describes the system requirements to install and use the Prime Access Registrar software.
Table 1 lists the system requirements for Prime Access Registrar 6.1.3.
Table 1 Minimum Hardware and Software Requirements for Prime Access Registrar Server
SPARC Enterprise T5220
UltraSPARC-T2 (SPARC V9)
Intel Xeon CPU 2.3 GHz
8 cores (8 threads each)
Co-Existence With Other Network Management Applications
To achieve optimal performance, Prime Access Registrar should be the only application running on a given server. In certain cases, when you choose to run collaborative applications such as a SNMP agent, you must configure Prime Access Registrar to avoid UDP port conflicts. The most common conflicts occur when other applications also use ports 2785 and 2786. For more information on SNMP configuration, see the Configuring SNMP section, in the Cisco Prime Access Registrar 6.1.1 Installation and Configuration Guide.
Enhancements in Cisco Prime Access Registrar 6.1.3
Table 2 lists the enhancements in Prime Access Registrar 6.1.3.
Table 2 Enhancements in Prime Access Registrar 6.1.3
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Any Internet Protocol (IP) addresses used in this document are not intended to be actual addresses. Any examples, command display output, and figures included in the document are shown for illustrative purposes only. Any use of actual IP addresses in illustrative content is unintentional and coincidental.