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/*
 * This module has been generated by smidump 0.4.8:
 *
 *      smidump -f yang SNMPv2-TC
 *
 * Do not edit. Edit the source file instead!
 */

module SNMPv2-TC {

  /*** NAMESPACE / PREFIX DEFINITION ***/

  namespace "urn:ietf:params:xml:ns:yang:smiv2:SNMPv2-TC";
  prefix "smiv2";

  /*** LINKAGE (IMPORTS / INCLUDES) ***/

  import ietf-yang-types { prefix "yang"; }

  /*** META INFORMATION ***/

  organization      
   "";

  contact           
   "";

  description       
   "";

  /*** TYPE DEFINITIONS ***/

  typedef DisplayString {
    type string {
      length "0..255";
      pattern "\p{IsBasicLatin}{0,255}";
    }
    description     
     "Represents textual information taken from the NVT ASCII
      character set, as defined in pages 4, 10-11 of RFC 854.
      
      To summarize RFC 854, the NVT ASCII repertoire specifies:
      
        - the use of character codes 0-127 (decimal)
      
        - the graphics characters (32-126) are interpreted as
          US ASCII
      
        - NUL, LF, CR, BEL, BS, HT, VT and FF have the special
          meanings specified in RFC 854
      
        - the other 25 codes have no standard interpretation
      
        - the sequence 'CR LF' means newline
      
        - the sequence 'CR NUL' means carriage-return
      
        - an 'LF' not preceded by a 'CR' means moving to the
          same column on the next line.
      
        - the sequence 'CR x' for any x other than LF or NUL is
          illegal.  (Note that this also means that a string may
          end with either 'CR LF' or 'CR NUL', but not with CR.)
      
      Any object defined using this syntax may not exceed 255
      characters in length.";
  }

  typedef PhysAddress {
    type string{
      pattern "(((([0-9A-Fa-f]{2}))*([0-9A-Fa-f]{2}))){0,1}";
    }
    description     
     "Represents media- or physical-level addresses.";
  }

  typedef MacAddress {
    type string {
      length "6";
      pattern "(((([0-9A-Fa-f]{2})){5,5})([0-9A-Fa-f]{2}))";
    }
    description     
     "Represents an 802 MAC address represented in the
      `canonical' order defined by IEEE 802.1a, i.e., as if it
      were transmitted least significant bit first, even though
      802.5 (in contrast to other 802.x protocols) requires MAC
      addresses to be transmitted most significant bit first.";
  }

  typedef TruthValue {
    type enumeration {
      enum true  { value 1; }
      enum false { value 2; }
    }
    description     
     "Represents a boolean value.";
  }

  typedef TestAndIncr {
    type int32 {
      range "0..2147483647";
    }
    description     
     "Represents integer-valued information used for atomic
      operations.  When the management protocol is used to specify
      that an object instance having this syntax is to be
      modified, the new value supplied via the management protocol
      must precisely match the value presently held by the
      instance.  If not, the management protocol set operation
      fails with an error of `inconsistentValue'.  Otherwise, if
      the current value is the maximum value of 2^31-1 (2147483647
      decimal), then the value held by the instance is wrapped to
      zero; otherwise, the value held by the instance is
      incremented by one.  (Note that regardless of whether the
      management protocol set operation succeeds, the variable-
      binding in the request and response PDUs are identical.)
      
      The value of the ACCESS clause for objects having this
      syntax is either `read-write' or `read-create'.  When an
      instance of a columnar object having this syntax is created,
      any value may be supplied via the management protocol.
      
      When the network management portion of the system is re-
      initialized, the value of every object instance having this
      syntax must either be incremented from its value prior to
      the re-initialization, or (if the value prior to the re-
      initialization is unknown) be set to a pseudo-randomly
      generated value.";
  }

  typedef AutonomousType {
    type yang:object-identifier;
    description     
     "Represents an independently extensible type identification
      value.  It may, for example, indicate a particular sub-tree
      with further MIB definitions, or define a particular type of
      protocol or hardware.";
  }

  typedef InstancePointer {
    type yang:object-identifier;
    status obsolete;
    description     
     "A pointer to either a specific instance of a MIB object or
      a conceptual row of a MIB table in the managed device.  In
      the latter case, by convention, it is the name of the
      particular instance of the first accessible columnar object
      in the conceptual row.
      
      The two uses of this textual convention are replaced by
      VariablePointer and RowPointer, respectively.";
  }

  typedef VariablePointer {
    type yang:object-identifier;
    description     
     "A pointer to a specific object instance.  For example,
      sysContact.0 or ifInOctets.3.";
  }

  typedef RowPointer {
    type yang:object-identifier;
    description     
     "Represents a pointer to a conceptual row.  The value is the
      name of the instance of the first accessible columnar object
      in the conceptual row.
      
      For example, ifIndex.3 would point to the 3rd row in the
      ifTable (note that if ifIndex were not-accessible, then
      ifDescr.3 would be used instead).";
  }

  typedef RowStatus {
    type enumeration {
      enum active        { value 1; }
      enum notInService  { value 2; }
      enum notReady      { value 3; }
      enum createAndGo   { value 4; }
      enum createAndWait { value 5; }
      enum destroy       { value 6; }
    }
    description     
     "The RowStatus textual convention is used to manage the
      creation and deletion of conceptual rows, and is used as the
      value of the SYNTAX clause for the status column of a
      conceptual row (as described in Section 7.7.1 of [2].)
      The status column has six defined values:
      
           - `active', which indicates that the conceptual row is
           available for use by the managed device;
      
           - `notInService', which indicates that the conceptual
           row exists in the agent, but is unavailable for use by
           the managed device (see NOTE below); 'notInService' has
           no implication regarding the internal consistency of
           the row, availability of resources, or consistency with
           the current state of the managed device;
      
           - `notReady', which indicates that the conceptual row
           exists in the agent, but is missing information
           necessary in order to be available for use by the
           managed device (i.e., one or more required columns in
           the conceptual row have not been instanciated);
      
           - `createAndGo', which is supplied by a management
           station wishing to create a new instance of a
           conceptual row and to have its status automatically set
           to active, making it available for use by the managed
           device;
      
           - `createAndWait', which is supplied by a management
           station wishing to create a new instance of a
           conceptual row (but not make it available for use by
           the managed device); and,
      
           - `destroy', which is supplied by a management station
           wishing to delete all of the instances associated with
           an existing conceptual row.
      
      Whereas five of the six values (all except `notReady') may
      be specified in a management protocol set operation, only
      three values will be returned in response to a management
      protocol retrieval operation:  `notReady', `notInService' or
      `active'.  That is, when queried, an existing conceptual row
      has only three states:  it is either available for use by
      the managed device (the status column has value `active');
      it is not available for use by the managed device, though
      the agent has sufficient information to attempt to make it
      so (the status column has value `notInService'); or, it is
      not available for use by the managed device, and an attempt
      to make it so would fail because the agent has insufficient
      information (the state column has value `notReady').
      
                               NOTE WELL
      
           This textual convention may be used for a MIB table,
           irrespective of whether the values of that table's
           conceptual rows are able to be modified while it is
           active, or whether its conceptual rows must be taken
           out of service in order to be modified.  That is, it is
           the responsibility of the DESCRIPTION clause of the
           status column to specify whether the status column must
           not be `active' in order for the value of some other
           column of the same conceptual row to be modified.  If
           such a specification is made, affected columns may be
           changed by an SNMP set PDU if the RowStatus would not
           be equal to `active' either immediately before or after
           processing the PDU.  In other words, if the PDU also
           contained a varbind that would change the RowStatus
           value, the column in question may be changed if the
           RowStatus was not equal to `active' as the PDU was
           received, or if the varbind sets the status to a value
           other than 'active'.
      
      
      Also note that whenever any elements of a row exist, the
      RowStatus column must also exist.
      
      To summarize the effect of having a conceptual row with a
      status column having a SYNTAX clause value of RowStatus,
      consider the following state diagram:
      
      
                                   STATE
        +--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
        |      A       |     B     |      C      |      D
        |              |status col.|status column|
        |status column |    is     |      is     |status column
      ACTION    |does not exist|  notReady | notInService|  is active
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      set status    |noError    ->D|inconsist- |inconsistent-|inconsistent-
      column to     |       or     |   entValue|        Value|        Value
      createAndGo   |inconsistent- |           |             |
        |         Value|           |             |
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      set status    |noError  see 1|inconsist- |inconsistent-|inconsistent-
      column to     |       or     |   entValue|        Value|        Value
      createAndWait |wrongValue    |           |             |
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      set status    |inconsistent- |inconsist- |noError      |noError
      column to     |         Value|   entValue|             |
      active        |              |           |             |
        |              |     or    |             |
        |              |           |             |
        |              |see 2   ->D|see 8     ->D|          ->D
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      set status    |inconsistent- |inconsist- |noError      |noError   ->C
      column to     |         Value|   entValue|             |
      notInService  |              |           |             |
        |              |     or    |             |      or
        |              |           |             |
        |              |see 3   ->C|          ->C|see 6
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      set status    |noError       |noError    |noError      |noError   ->A
      column to     |              |           |             |      or
      destroy       |           ->A|        ->A|          ->A|see 7
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      set any other |see 4         |noError    |noError      |see 5
      column to some|              |           |             |
      value         |              |      see 1|          ->C|          ->D
      --------------+--------------+-----------+-------------+-------------
      
      (1) goto B or C, depending on information available to the
      agent.
      
      (2) if other variable bindings included in the same PDU,
      provide values for all columns which are missing but
      required, and all columns have acceptable values, then
      return noError and goto D.
      
      (3) if other variable bindings included in the same PDU,
      provide legal values for all columns which are missing but
      required, then return noError and goto C.
      
      (4) at the discretion of the agent, the return value may be
      either:
      
           inconsistentName:  because the agent does not choose to
           create such an instance when the corresponding
           RowStatus instance does not exist, or
      
           inconsistentValue:  if the supplied value is
           inconsistent with the state of some other MIB object's
           value, or
      
           noError: because the agent chooses to create the
           instance.
      
      If noError is returned, then the instance of the status
      column must also be created, and the new state is B or C,
      depending on the information available to the agent.  If
      inconsistentName or inconsistentValue is returned, the row
      remains in state A.
      
      (5) depending on the MIB definition for the column/table,
      either noError or inconsistentValue may be returned.
      
      (6) the return value can indicate one of the following
      errors:
      
           wrongValue: because the agent does not support
           notInService (e.g., an agent which does not support
           createAndWait), or
      
           inconsistentValue: because the agent is unable to take
           the row out of service at this time, perhaps because it
           is in use and cannot be de-activated.
      
      (7) the return value can indicate the following error:
      
           inconsistentValue: because the agent is unable to
           remove the row at this time, perhaps because it is in
           use and cannot be de-activated.
      
      (8) the transition to D can fail, e.g., if the values of the
      conceptual row are inconsistent, then the error code would
      be inconsistentValue.
      
      NOTE: Other processing of (this and other varbinds of) the
      set request may result in a response other than noError
      being returned, e.g., wrongValue, noCreation, etc.
      
      
                        Conceptual Row Creation
      
      There are four potential interactions when creating a
      conceptual row:  selecting an instance-identifier which is
      not in use; creating the conceptual row; initializing any
      objects for which the agent does not supply a default; and,
      making the conceptual row available for use by the managed
      device.
      
      Interaction 1: Selecting an Instance-Identifier
      
      The algorithm used to select an instance-identifier varies
      for each conceptual row.  In some cases, the instance-
      identifier is semantically significant, e.g., the
      destination address of a route, and a management station
      selects the instance-identifier according to the semantics.
      
      In other cases, the instance-identifier is used solely to
      distinguish conceptual rows, and a management station
      without specific knowledge of the conceptual row might
      examine the instances present in order to determine an
      unused instance-identifier.  (This approach may be used, but
      it is often highly sub-optimal; however, it is also a
      questionable practice for a naive management station to
      attempt conceptual row creation.)
      
      Alternately, the MIB module which defines the conceptual row
      might provide one or more objects which provide assistance
      in determining an unused instance-identifier.  For example,
      if the conceptual row is indexed by an integer-value, then
      an object having an integer-valued SYNTAX clause might be
      defined for such a purpose, allowing a management station to
      issue a management protocol retrieval operation.  In order
      to avoid unnecessary collisions between competing management
      stations, `adjacent' retrievals of this object should be
      different.
      
      Finally, the management station could select a pseudo-random
      number to use as the index.  In the event that this index
      was already in use and an inconsistentValue was returned in
      response to the management protocol set operation, the
      management station should simply select a new pseudo-random
      number and retry the operation.
      
      A MIB designer should choose between the two latter
      algorithms based on the size of the table (and therefore the
      efficiency of each algorithm).  For tables in which a large
      number of entries are expected, it is recommended that a MIB
      object be defined that returns an acceptable index for
      creation.  For tables with small numbers of entries, it is
      recommended that the latter pseudo-random index mechanism be
      used.
      
      Interaction 2: Creating the Conceptual Row
      
      Once an unused instance-identifier has been selected, the
      management station determines if it wishes to create and
      activate the conceptual row in one transaction or in a
      negotiated set of interactions.
      
      Interaction 2a: Creating and Activating the Conceptual Row
      
      The management station must first determine the column
      requirements, i.e., it must determine those columns for
      which it must or must not provide values.  Depending on the
      complexity of the table and the management station's
      knowledge of the agent's capabilities, this determination
      can be made locally by the management station.  Alternately,
      the management station issues a management protocol get
      operation to examine all columns in the conceptual row that
      it wishes to create.  In response, for each column, there
      are three possible outcomes:
      
           - a value is returned, indicating that some other
           management station has already created this conceptual
           row.  We return to interaction 1.
      
           - the exception `noSuchInstance' is returned,
           indicating that the agent implements the object-type
           associated with this column, and that this column in at
           least one conceptual row would be accessible in the MIB
           view used by the retrieval were it to exist. For those
           columns to which the agent provides read-create access,
           the `noSuchInstance' exception tells the management
           station that it should supply a value for this column
           when the conceptual row is to be created.
      
           - the exception `noSuchObject' is returned, indicating
           that the agent does not implement the object-type
           associated with this column or that there is no
           conceptual row for which this column would be
           accessible in the MIB view used by the retrieval.  As
           such, the management station can not issue any
           management protocol set operations to create an
           instance of this column.
      
      Once the column requirements have been determined, a
      management protocol set operation is accordingly issued.
      This operation also sets the new instance of the status
      column to `createAndGo'.
      
      When the agent processes the set operation, it verifies that
      it has sufficient information to make the conceptual row
      available for use by the managed device.  The information
      available to the agent is provided by two sources:  the
      management protocol set operation which creates the
      conceptual row, and, implementation-specific defaults
      supplied by the agent (note that an agent must provide
      implementation-specific defaults for at least those objects
      which it implements as read-only).  If there is sufficient
      information available, then the conceptual row is created, a
      `noError' response is returned, the status column is set to
      `active', and no further interactions are necessary (i.e.,
      interactions 3 and 4 are skipped).  If there is insufficient
      information, then the conceptual row is not created, and the
      set operation fails with an error of `inconsistentValue'.
      On this error, the management station can issue a management
      protocol retrieval operation to determine if this was
      because it failed to specify a value for a required column,
      or, because the selected instance of the status column
      already existed.  In the latter case, we return to
      interaction 1.  In the former case, the management station
      can re-issue the set operation with the additional
      information, or begin interaction 2 again using
      `createAndWait' in order to negotiate creation of the
      conceptual row.
      
                               NOTE WELL
      
           Regardless of the method used to determine the column
           requirements, it is possible that the management
           station might deem a column necessary when, in fact,
           the agent will not allow that particular columnar
           instance to be created or written.  In this case, the
           management protocol set operation will fail with an
           error such as `noCreation' or `notWritable'.  In this
           case, the management station decides whether it needs
           to be able to set a value for that particular columnar
           instance.  If not, the management station re-issues the
           management protocol set operation, but without setting
           a value for that particular columnar instance;
           otherwise, the management station aborts the row
           creation algorithm.
      
      Interaction 2b: Negotiating the Creation of the Conceptual
      Row
      
      The management station issues a management protocol set
      operation which sets the desired instance of the status
      column to `createAndWait'.  If the agent is unwilling to
      process a request of this sort, the set operation fails with
      an error of `wrongValue'.  (As a consequence, such an agent
      must be prepared to accept a single management protocol set
      operation, i.e., interaction 2a above, containing all of the
      columns indicated by its column requirements.)  Otherwise,
      the conceptual row is created, a `noError' response is
      returned, and the status column is immediately set to either
      `notInService' or `notReady', depending on whether it has
      sufficient information to (attempt to) make the conceptual
      row available for use by the managed device.  If there is
      sufficient information available, then the status column is
      set to `notInService'; otherwise, if there is insufficient
      information, then the status column is set to `notReady'.
      Regardless, we proceed to interaction 3.
      
      Interaction 3: Initializing non-defaulted Objects
      
      The management station must now determine the column
      requirements.  It issues a management protocol get operation
      to examine all columns in the created conceptual row.  In
      the response, for each column, there are three possible
      outcomes:
      
           - a value is returned, indicating that the agent
           implements the object-type associated with this column
           and had sufficient information to provide a value.  For
           those columns to which the agent provides read-create
           access (and for which the agent allows their values to
           be changed after their creation), a value return tells
           the management station that it may issue additional
           management protocol set operations, if it desires, in
           order to change the value associated with this column.
      
           - the exception `noSuchInstance' is returned,
           indicating that the agent implements the object-type
           associated with this column, and that this column in at
           least one conceptual row would be accessible in the MIB
           view used by the retrieval were it to exist. However,
           the agent does not have sufficient information to
           provide a value, and until a value is provided, the
           conceptual row may not be made available for use by the
           managed device.  For those columns to which the agent
           provides read-create access, the `noSuchInstance'
           exception tells the management station that it must
           issue additional management protocol set operations, in
           order to provide a value associated with this column.
      
           - the exception `noSuchObject' is returned, indicating
           that the agent does not implement the object-type
           associated with this column or that there is no
           conceptual row for which this column would be
           accessible in the MIB view used by the retrieval.  As
           such, the management station can not issue any
           management protocol set operations to create an
           instance of this column.
      
      If the value associated with the status column is
      `notReady', then the management station must first deal with
      all `noSuchInstance' columns, if any.  Having done so, the
      value of the status column becomes `notInService', and we
      proceed to interaction 4.
      
      Interaction 4: Making the Conceptual Row Available
      
      Once the management station is satisfied with the values
      associated with the columns of the conceptual row, it issues
      a management protocol set operation to set the status column
      to `active'.  If the agent has sufficient information to
      make the conceptual row available for use by the managed
      device, the management protocol set operation succeeds (a
      `noError' response is returned).  Otherwise, the management
      protocol set operation fails with an error of
      `inconsistentValue'.
      
                               NOTE WELL
      
           A conceptual row having a status column with value
           `notInService' or `notReady' is unavailable to the
           managed device.  As such, it is possible for the
           managed device to create its own instances during the
           time between the management protocol set operation
           which sets the status column to `createAndWait' and the
           management protocol set operation which sets the status
           column to `active'.  In this case, when the management
           protocol set operation is issued to set the status
           column to `active', the values held in the agent
           supersede those used by the managed device.
      
      If the management station is prevented from setting the
      status column to `active' (e.g., due to management station
      or network failure) the conceptual row will be left in the
      `notInService' or `notReady' state, consuming resources
      indefinitely.  The agent must detect conceptual rows that
      have been in either state for an abnormally long period of
      time and remove them.  It is the responsibility of the
      DESCRIPTION clause of the status column to indicate what an
      abnormally long period of time would be.  This period of
      time should be long enough to allow for human response time
      (including `think time') between the creation of the
      conceptual row and the setting of the status to `active'.
      In the absence of such information in the DESCRIPTION
      clause, it is suggested that this period be approximately 5
      minutes in length.  This removal action applies not only to
      newly-created rows, but also to previously active rows which
      are set to, and left in, the notInService state for a
      prolonged period exceeding that which is considered normal
      for such a conceptual row.
      
                       Conceptual Row Suspension
      
      When a conceptual row is `active', the management station
      may issue a management protocol set operation which sets the
      instance of the status column to `notInService'.  If the
      agent is unwilling to do so, the set operation fails with an
      error of `wrongValue' or `inconsistentValue'.  Otherwise,
      the conceptual row is taken out of service, and a `noError'
      response is returned.  It is the responsibility of the
      DESCRIPTION clause of the status column to indicate under
      what circumstances the status column should be taken out of
      service (e.g., in order for the value of some other column
      of the same conceptual row to be modified).
      
      
                        Conceptual Row Deletion
      
      For deletion of conceptual rows, a management protocol set
      operation is issued which sets the instance of the status
      column to `destroy'.  This request may be made regardless of
      the current value of the status column (e.g., it is possible
      to delete conceptual rows which are either `notReady',
      `notInService' or `active'.)  If the operation succeeds,
      then all instances associated with the conceptual row are
      immediately removed.";
  }

  typedef TimeStamp {
    type yang:timeticks;
    description     
     "The value of the sysUpTime object at which a specific
      occurrence happened.  The specific occurrence must be
      defined in the description of any object defined using this
      type.
      
      If sysUpTime is reset to zero as a result of a re-
      initialization of the network management (sub)system, then
      the values of all TimeStamp objects are also reset.
      However, after approximately 497 days without a re-
      initialization, the sysUpTime object will reach 2^^32-1 and
      then increment around to zero; in this case, existing values
      of TimeStamp objects do not change.  This can lead to
      ambiguities in the value of TimeStamp objects.";
  }

  typedef TimeInterval {
    type int32 {
      range "0..2147483647";
    }
    description     
     "A period of time, measured in units of 0.01 seconds.";
  }

  typedef DateAndTime {
    type string {
      length "8 | 11";
      pattern "((0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,4}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2})))|((0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,4}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))((\p{IsBasicLatin}){1})(0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))((0|[1-9](([0-9]){0,2}))))";
    }
    description     
     "A date-time specification.
      
      field  octets  contents                  range
      -----  ------  --------                  -----
        1      1-2   year*                     0..65536
        2       3    month                     1..12
        3       4    day                       1..31
        4       5    hour                      0..23
        5       6    minutes                   0..59
        6       7    seconds                   0..60
                     (use 60 for leap-second)
        7       8    deci-seconds              0..9
        8       9    direction from UTC        '+' / '-'
        9      10    hours from UTC*           0..13
       10      11    minutes from UTC          0..59
      
      * Notes:
      - the value of year is in network-byte order
      - daylight saving time in New Zealand is +13
      
      For example, Tuesday May 26, 1992 at 1:30:15 PM EDT would be
      displayed as:
      
                       1992-5-26,13:30:15.0,-4:0
      
      Note that if only local time is known, then timezone
      information (fields 8-10) is not present.";
  }

  typedef StorageType {
    type enumeration {
      enum other       { value 1; }
      enum volatile    { value 2; }
      enum nonVolatile { value 3; }
      enum permanent   { value 4; }
      enum readOnly    { value 5; }
    }
    description     
     "Describes the memory realization of a conceptual row.  A
      row which is volatile(2) is lost upon reboot.  A row which
      is either nonVolatile(3), permanent(4) or readOnly(5), is
      backed up by stable storage.  A row which is permanent(4)
      can be changed but not deleted.  A row which is readOnly(5)
      cannot be changed nor deleted.
      
      If the value of an object with this syntax is either
      permanent(4) or readOnly(5), it cannot be written.
      Conversely, if the value is either other(1), volatile(2) or
      nonVolatile(3), it cannot be modified to be permanent(4) or
      readOnly(5).  (All illegal modifications result in a
      'wrongValue' error.)
      
      Every usage of this textual convention is required to
      specify the columnar objects which a permanent(4) row must
      at a minimum allow to be writable.";
  }

  typedef TDomain {
    type yang:object-identifier;
    description     
     "Denotes a kind of transport service.
      
      Some possible values, such as snmpUDPDomain, are defined in
      the SNMPv2-TM MIB module.  Other possible values are defined
      in other MIB modules.";
    reference       
     "The SNMPv2-TM MIB module is defined in RFC 1906.";
  }

  typedef TAddress {
    type binary {
      length "1..255";
    }
    description     
     "Denotes a transport service address.
      
      A TAddress value is always interpreted within the context of a
      TDomain value.  Thus, each definition of a TDomain value must
      be accompanied by a definition of a textual convention for use
      with that TDomain.  Some possible textual conventions, such as
      SnmpUDPAddress for snmpUDPDomain, are defined in the SNMPv2-TM
      MIB module.  Other possible textual conventions are defined in
      other MIB modules.";
    reference       
     "The SNMPv2-TM MIB module is defined in RFC 1906.";
  }

} /* end of module SNMPv2-TC */
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