Manual Chapter : Reporting Usage Data to an External Analytics Server

Applies To:

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BIG-IP PEM

  • 15.0.1, 15.0.0, 14.1.0
Manual Chapter

Reporting Usage Data to an External Analytics Server

Overview: Reporting usage data to an external analytics server

In Policy Enforcement Manager, you can create a rule within an enforcement policy that instructs the system to send usage data in high-speed logging (HSL) format to an external analytics server. The rule specifies what type of reporting data you are interested in; one of the actions it can take with the traffic is to send the information collected about it for processing to a centralized analytics server.
The system sends the information as a set of comma-separated values by means of SYSLOG transport. You can choose to use the session-based, flow-based or transactional reporting format, depending on the level of granularity you need.
For example, a rule might collect session-based information about all audio and video traffic. You can specify how often to log the data and set the destination as an HSL server or pool.
Transactional Policy Enforcement
, provides the ability to report each of the HTTP transaction and sends the report to a HSL publisher. Each transaction report information is specific to that transaction only. The transactional reports are used for analytics and high level granularity for application and subscriber visibility.

Task summary

Creating a log publisher

Create a log publisher to specify where the BIG-IP system sends alert messages.
If you want alerts sent to a remote syslog server, you need to create two log publishers, one for the local syslog server and one for the remote syslog server.
  1. On the Main tab, click
    System
    Logs
    Configuration
    Log Publishers
    .
    The Log Publishers screen opens.
  2. Click
    Create
    .
  3. In the
    Name
    field, type a unique, identifiable name for this publisher.
  4. For the
    Destinations
    setting, select
    local-syslog
    from the
    Available
    list, and click
    <<
    to move the destination to the
    Selected
    list.
  5. Click
    Finished
    .
    The list of Log Publishers appears, showing the Log Publisher you just created.
  6. If you want to have alerts sent to a remote syslog server, repeat steps 2-5, and at step 4 select the log destination that you created previously from the
    Available
    list.

Creating a rule for high-speed logging for session reporting

Before you can create a high-speed logging (HSL) rule, you need to create a publisher that defines the destination server or pool where the HSL logs are sent.
In an enforcement policy, a rule can specify that session statistics about the traffic affected by the rule are sent to an external high-speed logging server.
  1. On the Main tab, click
    Policy Enforcement
    Policies
    .
    The Policies screen opens.
  2. Click the name of the enforcement policy you want to add rules to.
    The properties screen for the policy opens.
  3. In the Policy Rules area, click
    Add
    .
    The New Rule screen opens.
  4. In the
    Name
    field, type a name for the rule.
  5. In the
    Precedence
    field, type an integer that indicates the precedence for the rule in relation to the other rules. Number 1 has the highest precedence. Rules with higher precedence are evaluated before other rules with lower precedence.
    All rules in a policy are run concurrently. Precedence takes effect when there are conflicting rules. The conflict occurs when the traffic matches two rules and the policy actions from these rules differ. For example, if you have rule 1 with precedence 10 and
    Gate Status
    disabled for a search engine, and you have rule 2 with precedence 11 and
    Gate Status
    enabled, then rule 1 is processed first because it has higher precedence. Rules conflict if they have identical or overlapping classification criteria (for the traffic that matches more than one rule). In some cases, different policy actions are not conflicting, and hence, applied in parallel.
  6. Use the Classification, URL, Flow, and Custom Criteria tabs to identify the traffic that you want to be affected by this rule.
  7. From the
    Usage Reporting
    list, select
    Enabled
    .
  8. From the
    Usage Report Granularity
    list, select
    Session
    to log details about subscribers and application sessions.
  9. In the
    Usage Volume Threshold
    setting, specify in octets, the threshold to send HSL reporting records. You can send reporting data from uplink traffic, to downlink traffic and the total traffic volume before logging the information.
  10. In the
    Usage Destination
    setting, specify where to send the usage monitoring data:
    • In the
      Gx
      field select
      Enabled
      for the BIG-IP system to send usage monitoring data over a Gx interface. You can then type a string for the
      Gx Monitoring Key
      that is used for usage monitoring.
      When you select
      Session
      in the
      Report Granularity
      field, the
      Gx
      field appears.
    • From the
      HSL
      list, select the name of the publisher that specifies the server or pool of remote HSL servers to send the logs and select the format script of the report from the
      Format Script
      list.
    • Select the
      RADIUS Accounting
      option from the destination. From the
      RADIUS AAA Virtual
      list, select the RADIUS AAA virtual that you have created before.
    If you are using a formatted destination, select the publisher that matches your log servers, such as Remote Syslog, Splunk, or ArcSight.
    There are no
    Format Scripts
    for transactional reporting.
  11. In the
    Usage Interval
    field, type an integer that specifies how frequently HSL reporting data is sent.
  12. For the
    Session Reporting Field
    setting, move the fields that you want to see in the logs from the
    Available
    list to the
    Selected
    list.
  13. Click
    Finished
    .
You have created a rule that sends data about the traffic to external high-speed logging servers. The CSV reporting format differs depending on whether the report granularity is flow-based or session-based.

Creating a rule for high-speed logging for flow reporting

Before you can create a high-speed logging (HSL) rule, you need to create a publisher that defines the destination server or pool where the HSL logs are sent.
In an enforcement policy, a rule can specify that flow statistics about the traffic affected by the rule are sent to an external high-speed logging server.
  1. On the Main tab, click
    Policy Enforcement
    Policies
    .
    The Policies screen opens.
  2. Click the name of the enforcement policy you want to add rules to.
    The properties screen for the policy opens.
  3. In the Policy Rules area, click
    Add
    .
    The New Rule screen opens.
  4. In the
    Name
    field, type a name for the rule.
  5. In the
    Precedence
    field, type an integer that indicates the precedence for the rule in relation to the other rules. Number 1 has the highest precedence. Rules with higher precedence are evaluated before other rules with lower precedence.
    All rules in a policy are run concurrently. Precedence takes effect when there are conflicting rules. The conflict occurs when the traffic matches two rules and the policy actions from these rules differ. For example, if you have rule 1 with precedence 10 and
    Gate Status
    disabled for a search engine, and you have rule 2 with precedence 11 and
    Gate Status
    enabled, then rule 1 is processed first because it has higher precedence. Rules conflict if they have identical or overlapping classification criteria (for the traffic that matches more than one rule). In some cases, different policy actions are not conflicting, and hence, applied in parallel.
  6. Use the Classification, URL, Flow, and Custom Criteria tabs to identify the traffic that you want to be affected by this rule.
  7. From the
    Usage Reporting
    list, select
    Enabled
    .
  8. From the
    Report Granularity
    list, select
    Flow
    , for more granular reporting of every TCP connection.
  9. In the
    Volume Threshold
    setting, specify in octets, the threshold to send HSL reporting records. You can send reporting data from uplink traffic, to downlink traffic and the total traffic volume before logging the information.
  10. In the
    Interval
    field, type an integer that specifies how frequently HSL reporting data is sent.
  11. In the
    Destination
    setting, specify where to send the usage monitoring data:
    • From the
      HSL
      list, select the name of the publisher that specifies the server or pool of remote HSL servers to send the logs.
    • Select the
      Format Script
      listand select the format script of the report from the
      Format Script
      list.
    • Select the
      RADIUS Accounting
      option from the destination. From the
      RADIUS AAA Virtual
      list, select the RADIUS AAA virtual that you have created before.
    If you are using a formatted destination, select the publisher that matches your log servers, such as Remote Syslog, Splunk, or ArcSight.
  12. For the
    Flow Reporting Field
    setting, move the fields that you want to see in the logs from the
    Available
    list to the
    Selected
    list.
  13. Click
    Finished
    .
You have created a rule that sends data about the traffic to external high-speed logging servers. The CSV reporting format differs depending on whether the report granularity is flow-based or session-based.

Creating a high-speed logging rule for transactional reporting

Before you can create a high-speed logging (HSL) rule, you need to create a publisher that defines the destination server or pool where the HSL logs are sent.
In an enforcement policy, a rule can specify that transactional statistics about traffic affected by the rule are sent to an external high-speed logging server.
  1. On the Main tab, click
    Policy Enforcement
    Policies
    .
    The Policies screen opens.
  2. From the Transactional list, select
    Enabled
    if you want the BIG-IP system to allow policy enforcement on each HTTP transaction.
  3. Click the name of the enforcement policy you want to add rules to.
    The properties screen for the policy opens.
  4. In the Policy Rules area, click
    Add
    .
    The New Rule screen opens.
  5. In the
    Name
    field, type a name for the rule.
  6. In the
    Precedence
    field, type an integer that indicates the precedence for the rule in relation to the other rules. Number 1 has the highest precedence. Rules with higher precedence are evaluated before other rules with lower precedence.
    All rules in a policy are run concurrently. Precedence takes effect when there are conflicting rules. The conflict occurs when the traffic matches two rules and the policy actions from these rules differ. For example, if you have rule 1 with precedence 10 and
    Gate Status
    disabled for a search engine, and you have rule 2 with precedence 11 and
    Gate Status
    enabled, then rule 1 is processed first because it has higher precedence. Rules conflict if they have identical or overlapping classification criteria (for the traffic that matches more than one rule). In some cases, different policy actions are not conflicting, and hence, applied in parallel.
  7. Use the Classification, URL, Flow, and Custom Criteria tabs to identify the traffic that you want to be affected by this rule.
  8. From the
    Usage Reporting
    list, select
    Enabled
    .
  9. From the
    Report Granularity
    list, select
    Transaction
    , for more granular reporting of every HTTP transaction.
  10. In the
    Additional HTTP Information
    setting, specify in bytes, the HTTP
    Hostname
    , the HTTP
    User Agent
    , and the HTTP
    URI
    .
  11. In the
    Destination
    setting, specify where to send the usage monitoring data:
    • From the
      HSL
      list, select the name of the publisher that specifies the server or pool of remote HSL servers to send the logs.
    • Select the
      RADIUS Accounting
      option from the destination. From the
      RADIUS AAA Virtual
      list, select the RADIUS AAA virtual that you created earlier.
    If you are using a formatted destination, select the publisher that matches your log servers, such as Remote Syslog, Splunk, or ArcSight.
    There are no
    Format Scripts
    for transactional reporting.
  12. For the
    Transaction Reporting Field
    setting, move the fields that you want to see in the logs from the
    Available
    list to the
    Selected
    list.
  13. Click
    Finished
    .
You have created a rule that sends transactional data about the traffic to external high-speed logging servers. You can now assign the policy to an active subscriber.

Creating a high-speed logging rule for device detection and tethering

You can specify a reporting destination where reports are sent out whenever the subscribers go from a non-tethering state to a tethering state, or vice-versa. Before you can create a high-speed logging (HSL) rule, you need to create a publisher that defines the destination server or pool where the HSL logs are sent. In an enforcement policy, a rule can specify that tethering details are sent to an external high-speed logging server.
  1. On the Main tab, click
    Policy Enforcement
    Policies
    .
    The Policies screen opens.
  2. Click the name of the enforcement policy you want to add rules to.
    The properties screen for the policy opens.
  3. In the Policy Rules area, click
    Add
    .
    The New Rule screen opens.
  4. In the
    Name
    field, type a name for the rule.
  5. In the
    Precedence
    field, type an integer that indicates the high precedence for the rule in relation to the other rules. Number 1 has the highest precedence. Rules with higher precedence are evaluated before other rules with lower precedence.
  6. In the
    Reporting
    setting, specify where to send the tethering detection data:
    • From the
      HSL
      list, select the name of the publisher that specifies the server or pool of remote HSL servers to send the logs.
    • From the
      Format Script
      list, select the format script of the report from the
      Format Script
      list.
    The format script is previously configured in
    Policy Enforcement
    Reporting
    Format Script
    page.
  7. Click
    Finished
    .
You have created a rule that sends device detection and tethering data about the traffic to external high-speed logging servers.

Session-based reporting format

In an enforcement policy, a rule can send session-based information about traffic that matches certain criteria to an external high-speed logging (HSL) server. The logs include the following comma-separated values in the order listed.
Field
Description
PEM id
Identifies the reporting module (PEM) and the field value is 23003143.
Version
Indicates the version of the format for backward compatibility.
Timestamp seconds
The time the information was logged (along with the timestamp in milliseconds), specifies seconds using UNIX time format.
Timestamp msec
The time the information was logged (along with the timestamp in seconds), specifies milliseconds using UNIX time format.
Report type
The type of report. Always set to 3 for session-based reporting.
Subscriber ID
A unique identifier (up to 64 characters) for the subscriber initiating the session, such as a phone number. The subscriber ID type determines the format.
Subscriber ID type
The format of the subscriber ID. It can be E.164, IMSI, NAI, or Private.
3GPP parameters
The list of 3GPP parameters, which can be imsi, imeisv, tower_id, or username.
Policy ID
The Identification of the policy.
Rule ID
The Identification of the policy rule.
Application ID
A unique number that represents a particular application, and is used for classifying traffic.
Last Sent
The time, in seconds, since the last log entry was sent.
Bytes in
The number of bytes received during this session.
Bytes out
The number of bytes sent during this session.
Concurrent flows
Always 0 (unsupported).
Opened flows
Always 0 (unsupported).
Terminated flows
Always 0 (unsupported).
Total transactions
Always 0 (unsupported).
Successful transactions
Always 0 (unsupported).
Aggregated category duration
Summary of the duration of all flows for the session.
Reason
The reason for sending the record. It can be 0 - reserved, 1 - volume threshold reached, 2- interval time, 3 - subscriber logout, or 4 - inactivity.

Example session-based reporting format

Oct 10 17:19:45 172.31.63.64 23003143,1349914925,546879,3,404234567123456,IMSI,linux,f501, 404234567123456,35827001,16394,1349914913,5469633,308908379, 0,0,0,0,0,5052,1 Oct 10 17:19:57 172.31.63.64 23003143,1349914937,546661,3,404234567123456,IMSI,linux,f501, 404234567123456,35827001,16394,1349914925,5550857,313317479, 0,0,0,0,0,5063,1 Oct 10 17:20:09 172.31.63.64 23003143,1349914949,546676,3,404234567123456,IMSI,linux,f501, 404234567123456,35827001,16394,1349914937,5636605,318053179, 0,0,0,0,0,5074,1

Flow-based reporting format

In an enforcement policy, a rule can send flow-based information about traffic that matches certain criteria to an external high-speed logging (HSL) server. The logs include the following comma-separated values in the order listed.
Field
Description
PEM id
Identifies the reporting module (PEM) and the field value is 2300314.
Version
Indicates the version of the format for backward compatibility.
Timestamp seconds
The time the information was logged in UNIX time format.
Timestamp msec
The msecs time value of the timestamp in UNIX time format.
Report type
The type of report; 0 – flow start, 1 – flow interim, 2 – flow end.
Subscriber ID
A unique identifier (up to 64 characters) for the subscriber initiating the session, such as a phone number. The subscriber ID type determines the format.
Subscriber ID type
The format of the subscriber ID. It can be E.164, IMSI, NAI, or Private.
Source IP
The IPv4 source address in the IP packet header.
Source port
The source port the subscriber.
Destination IP
The IPv4 destination address in the IP packet header.
Destination IP address
The destination IP of the traffic.
Destination port
The destination port for the traffic.
Protocol
The protocol of the traffic for this flow, TCP or UDP.
Route Domain
The route domain this flow belongs to.
VLAN
The VLAN this flow belongs to.
Application ID
A unique number that represents a particular application in this flow; it is used for classifying traffic.
Urlcat ID
The URL category id that the flow belongs to.
Flow start time seconds
The time, in seconds, the flow started in UNIX time format.
Flow start time msecs
The time in milliseconds of the flow start time.
Flow end time seconds
The time the flow ended in UNIX time format.
Flow end time msecs
The time in milliseconds of the flow end time.
Transactions count
The count of full transactions seen in the flow.
Bytes in
The number of bytes received during this flow.
Bytes out
The number of bytes sent during this flow.

Example flow-based reporting format

Sep 13 13:48:58 172.31.63.60 23003143,1347546777,654398,0,4086007577,E164,2001::10,52784,2001::2,80,6, 67,1347546774,628630,4278124286,4278124286,331,156 Sep 13 13:48:58 172.31.63.60 23003143,1347546777,654398,2,4086007577,E164,2001::10,52784,2001::2,80,6, 67,1347546774,628630,1347546775,382473,547,864

Transaction-based reporting format

In an enforcement policy, a rule can send transaction-based information about traffic that matches certain criteria to an external high-speed logging (HSL) server. The logs include the following comma-separated values in the order listed.
Field
Description
PEM id
Identifies the reporting module (PEM) and the field value is 23003143.
Version
Indicates the version of the format for backward compatibility.
Record type
The type of report; 10 – transactional.
Transaction Number
The sequential number of transaction in this flow (starting from 1).
Subscriber ID
A unique identifier (up to 64 characters) for the subscriber initiating the session, such as a phone number. The subscriber ID type determines the format.
Subscriber ID type
The format of the subscriber ID. It can be E.164, IMSI, NAI, or Private.
Source IP
The IPv4 source address in the IP packet header.
Source port
The source port the subscriber.
Destination IP
The IPv4 destination address in the IP packet header.
Destination port
The destination port for the traffic.
Protocol, TCP/UDP
The protocol of the traffic for this flow, TCP or UDP.
Route Domain ID
The route domain ID of the traffic.
VLAN ID
The VLAN ID of the traffic.
Application/Category ID
A unique number that represents the most relevant application or category that is classified for the transaction.
URL Category ID
A unique number that represents the first (most relevant) URL category that is classified for the transaction.
Transaction Classification result
Reports all classification tokens from the classification engine.
The traffic classification result is stored using multiple tokens (8 application/category token identifiers and 4 URL token identifiers) and reported using a CSV format.
Transaction Start, seconds
The transaction timestamp (seconds) in UNIX time format, when an HTTP request is received.
Transaction Start, msecs
The transaction timestamp (msecs) in UNIX time format when an HTTP request is received.
Transaction Stop, seconds
The transaction timestamp (seconds) in UNIX time format when the corresponding HTTP response is received.
Transaction Stop, msecs
The transaction timestamp (msecs) in UNIX time format when the corresponding HTTP response is received.
Transaction Upstream Volume, bytes
The number of HTTP request bytes for this transaction.
Transaction Downstream Volume, bytes
The number of HTTP response bytes for this transaction.
Skipped Transactions of this kind
The number of transactional reports skipped within the flow since the last successfully transmission in the flow.
HTTP information:
The HTTP request/response information presented in a CSV format containing the following fields:
  • HTTP Transaction Response Code
  • HTTP Hostname field truncated (indicates that the Hostname field is truncated due to excessive length)
  • HTTP Hostname
  • HTTP User Agent field truncated (indicates that the User Agent field is truncated due to excessive length)
  • HTTP User Agent
  • HTTP URI field truncated (indicates that the URI field is truncated due to excessive length)
  • HTTP URI

Example transaction-based reporting format

Jan 15 11:36:27 localhost info tmm[29503]: 23003143,10,1.0.0,1,12341234,IMSI,10.10.10.212,32965,10.10.10.217,80,6,0,311,67,0, 67,16394,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1389123382,694,1389123382,697,127,80799103,0,200, 0,10.10.10.217,0,Wget/1.13.4 (linux-gnu),0,/index_long.html Jan 15 11:36:28 localhost info tmm[29503]: 23003143,10,1.0.0,2,12341234,IMSI,10.10.10.212,32965,10.10.10.217,80,6,0,311,67,0, 67,16394,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1389123384,264,1389123384,267,127,80799103,0,200, 0,10.10.10.217,0,Wget/1.13.4 (linux-gnu),0,/index_long.html Jan 15 11:36:33 localhost info tmm[29503]: 23003143,10,1.0.0,3,12341234,IMSI,10.10.10.212,32965,10.10.10.217,80,6,0,311,67,0, 67,16394,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1389123385,572,1389123385,574,127,80799103,0,200, 0,10.10.10.217,0,Wget/1.13.4 (linux-gnu),0,/index_long.html Jan 15 11:36:33 localhost info tmm[29503]: 23003143,10,1.0.0,4,12341234,IMSI,10.10.10.212,32965,10.10.10.217,80,6,0,311,67,0, 67,16394,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1389123387,968,1389123387,970,127,80799103,0,200, 0,10.10.10.217,0,Wget/1.13.4 (linux-gnu),0,/index_long.html Jan 15 11:36:45 localhost info tmm[29503]: 23003143,10,1.0.0,5,12341234,IMSI,10.10.10.212,32965,10.10.10.217,80,6,0,311,67,0, 67,16394,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,0,1389123399,196,1389123399,201,127,80799103,0,200, 0,10.10.10.217,0,Wget/1.13.4 (linux-gnu),0,/index_long.html

Device Type and OS-based reporting format

In an enforcement policy, a rule can send Device Type and OS (DTOS)-based information about traffic that matches certain criteria to an external high-speed logging (HSL) server. The logs include the following comma-separated values in the order listed.
Field
Description
Report id
Identifies the reporting module (PEM) and the field value is
23003143
.
Report type
The type of report. Always set to 5 for tethering-based reporting.
Report version
Indicates the version of the format for backward compatibility.
Report timestamp seconds
The time the information was logged (along with the timestamp in milliseconds), specifies seconds using UNIX time format.
Report timestamp millisecs
The time the information was logged (along with the timestamp in seconds), specifies milliseconds using UNIX time format.
Subscriber ID
A unique identifier (up to 64 characters) for the subscriber initiating the session, such as a phone number. The subscriber ID type determines the format.
Subscriber type
The format of the subscriber ID. It can be E.164, IMSI, NAI, or Private.
Subscriber IMEISV
The IMEISV value for the subscriber.
Device name
The name of the device obtained from the TacDB.
Device OS
The device OS obtained form the TacDB.
UA-based OS
The OS determined from the user-agent for the sampled flow.
TCP fingerprint-based OS
The OS determined from the TCP fingerprints of the sampled flow.
TCP window size
The Window size from the sampled TCP flow.
Source port
The source port of the sampled flow.
TTL
The time to live (TTL) value of the sampled flow.
TCP header length
The header length of the sampled TCP flow.
TCP window scaling factor
The window scaling factor of the sampled TCP flow.
Record Reason
The reason for sending the record. Set to 14 when tethering is detected, or set to 15 when tethering is not detected.
Operating Systems detected
Not Applicable

Example Device-based reporting format

Mar 6 12:07:26 172.31.63.95 23003143,5,1.0.0,1425672465,542,310150123456654,IMSI,012430000098765,Apple-iPhone 4 model MC603KS,iOS,,, 0,0,0,0,0,14,Linux;Windows; Mar 6 12:07:56 172.31.63.95 23003143,5,1.0.0,1425672495,542,310150123456654,IMSI,012430000098765,Apple-iPhone 4 model MC603KS,iOS,,, 0,0,0,0,0,15,

Tethering-based reporting format

In an enforcement policy, a rule can send tethering-based information about traffic that matches certain criteria to an external high-speed logging (HSL) server. The logs include the following comma-separated values in the order listed.
Field
Description
Report id
Identifies the reporting module (PEM) and the field value is
23003143
.
Report type
The type of report. Always set to 5 for tethering-based reporting.
Report version
Indicates the version of the format for backward compatibility.
Report timestamp seconds
The time the information was logged (along with the timestamp in milliseconds), specifies seconds using UNIX time format.
Report timestamp millisecs
The time the information was logged (along with the timestamp in seconds), specifies milliseconds using UNIX time format.
Subscriber ID
A unique identifier (up to 64 characters) for the subscriber initiating the session, such as a phone number. The subscriber ID type determines the format.
Subscriber type
The format of the subscriber ID. It can be E.164, IMSI, NAI, or Private.
Subscriber IMEISV
The IMEISV value for the subscriber.
Device name
The name of the device obtained from the TacDB.
Device OS
The device OS obtained form the TacDB.
UA-based OS
Not Applicable
TCP fingerprint-based OS
Not Applicable
TCP window size
Not Applicable
Source port
Not Applicable
TTL
Not Applicable
TCP header length
Not Applicable
TCP window scaling factor
Not Applicable
Record Reason
The reason for sending the record. Set to 14 when tethering is detected, or set to 15 when tethering is not detected.
Operating Systems detected
Contains the list of operating systems that were detected during the tethering detection sampling interval.

Example: Tethering-based reporting format

Mar 6 12:07:26 172.31.63.95 23003143,5,1.0.0,1425672465,542,310150123456654,IMSI,012430000098765,Apple-iPhone 4 model MC603KS,iOS,,, 0,0,0,0,0,14,Linux;Windows; Mar 6 12:07:56 172.31.63.95 23003143,5,1.0.0,1425672495,542,310150123456654,IMSI,012430000098765,Apple-iPhone 4 model MC603KS,iOS,,, 0,0,0,0,0,15,