Ein kleines! Lexikon des Internet Werbung

Ein kleines! Lexikon des Internet

Erklärung | Weiterführende Links | Finden | Navigation

RFC 3106


Network Working Group                                        D. Eastlake
Request for Comments: 3106                                      Motorola
Obsoletes: 2706                                             T. Goldstein
Category: Informational                                           Brodia
                                                              April 2001

             ECML v1.1: Field Specifications for E-Commerce

Status of this Memo

   This memo provides information for the Internet community.  It does
   not specify an Internet standard of any kind.  Distribution of this
   memo is unlimited.

Copyright Notice

   Copyright (C) The Internet Society (2001).  All Rights Reserved.

IESG Note:

   This document specifies version 1.1 of ECML and obsoletes RFC 2706
   which specifies version 1.0 of ECML. Both version 1.0 and 1.1 of ECML
   are products of the ECML alliance which is described in section 1.1
   of this document. The reader should note that version 2.0 of ECML is
   under development (as of the publication of this RFC) in the IETF in
   the TRADE Working Group.


   Customers are frequently required to enter substantial amounts of
   information at an Internet merchant site in order to complete a
   purchase or other transaction, especially the first time they go
   there.  A standard set of information fields is defined as the first
   version of an Electronic Commerce Modeling Language (ECML) so that
   this task can be more easily automated, for example by wallet
   software that could fill in fields.  Even for the manual data entry
   case, customers will be less confused by varying merchant sites if a
   substantial number adopt these standard fields.  In addition, some
   fields are defined for merchant to consumer communication.

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 1]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001


   The following persons, in alphabetic order, contributed substantially
   to the material herein:

            George Burne
            Joe Coco
            Jon Parsons
            James Salsman
            David Shepherd
            Kevin Weller

Table of Contents

   1. Introduction..................................................  2
   1.1 The ECML Alliance............................................  3
   1.2 Relationship to Other Standards..............................  4
   1.3 Areas Deferred to Future Versions............................  4
   2. Field Definitions and DTD.....................................  4
   2.1 Field List and Descriptions..................................  4
   2.1.1 Field List.................................................  5
   2.1.2 Field Foot Notes...........................................  7
   2.2 Use in HTML.................................................. 10
   2.3 An ECML 1.1 XML DTD.......................................... 11
   3. Using The Fields.............................................. 13
   3.1 Presentation of the Fields................................... 13
   3.2 Methods and Flow of Setting the Fields....................... 14
   3.3  HTML Example................................................ 14
   4. Security and Privacy Considerations........................... 16
   References....................................................... 16
   Appendix: Changes from ECML 1.0.................................. 18
   Authors' Addresses............................................... 19
   Full Copyright Statement......................................... 20

1. Introduction

   Today, numerous merchants are successfully conducting business on the
   Internet using HTML-based forms.  The data formats used in these
   forms vary considerably from one merchant to another.  End-users find
   the diversity confusing and the process of manually filling in these
   forms to be tedious.  The result is that many merchant forms,
   reportedly around two thirds, are abandoned during the fill in

   Software tools called electronic wallets can help this situation.  A
   digital wallet is an application or service that assists consumers in
   conducting online transactions by allowing them to store billing,
   shipping, payment, and preference information and to use this

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 2]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

   information to automatically complete merchant interactions.  This
   greatly simplifies the check-out process and minimizes the need for a
   consumer to think about and complete a merchant's form every time.
   Digital wallets that fill forms have been successfully built into
   browsers, as proxy servers, as helper applications to browsers, as
   stand-alone applications, as browser plug-ins, and as server-based
   applications.  But the proliferation of electronic wallets has been
   hampered by the lack of standards.

   ECML (Electronic Commerce Modeling Language, ) provides
   a set of simple guidelines for web merchants that will enable
   electronic wallets from multiple vendors to fill in their web forms.
   The end-result is that more consumers will find shopping on the web
   to be easy and compelling.

   Version 1.1 has been enhanced over Version 1.0 [RFC 2706] as
   described in the appendix to this document.  These enhancements
   include support for communication from the merchant to the wallet.
   This information can be used by the wallet to present transaction
   information and possibly signed receipts.  The format of the
   signatures for receipts is not specified in this document.

   Multiple wallets and multiple merchants interoperably support ECML.
   This is an open standard.  ECML is designed to be simple.  Neither
   Version 1.0 nor Version 1.1 of the project add new technology to the
   web.  A merchant can adopt ECML and gain the support of these
   multiple Wallets by making very simple changes to their site.  Use of
   ECML requires no license.

1.1 The ECML Alliance

   The set of fields documented herein was developed by the ECML
   Alliance (www.ecml.org) which now includes, in alphabetic order, the
   fifteen Steering Committee members listed below and numerous General
   Members some of whom are listed on the ECML web site.

             1. American Express (www.americanexpress.com>
             2. AOL (www.aol.com)
             3. Brodia (www.brodia.com)
             4. Compaq (www.compaq.com)
             5. CyberCash (www.cybercash.com)
             6. Discover (www.discovercard.com)
             7. FSTC (www.fstc.org)
             8. IBM (www.ibm.com)
             9. Mastercard (www.mastercard.com)
            10. Microsoft (www.microsoft.com)
            11. Novell (www.novell.com>
            12. SETCo (www.setco.org)

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 3]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

            13. Sun Microsystems (www.sun.com)
            14. Trintech (www.trintech.com>
            15. Visa International (www.visa.com)

1.2 Relationship to Other Standards

   The ECML fields were initially derived from and are consistent with
   the W3C P3P base data schema at


   ECML Version 1.1 is not a replacement or alternative to SSL/TLS [RFC
   2246], SET [SET], XML [XML], or IOTP [RFC 2801].  These are important
   standards that provide functionality such as non-repudiatable
   transactions, automatable payment scheme selection, and smart card

   ECML may be used with any payment mechanism.  It simply allows a
   merchant to publish consistent simple web forms.  Information on the
   use of the ECML fields with W3C P3P protocol is available at
    which also includes some
   proposed extension fields.  These extension fields may be included in
   a future version of ECML.

1.3 Areas Deferred to Future Versions

   Considerations for business purchasing cards, non-card payment
   mechanisms, wallet activation, privacy related mechanisms, additional
   payment mechanisms, currency exchange, and any sort of "negotiation"
   were among the areas deferred to consideration in future versions.
   Hidden or other special fields were minimized.

2. Field Definitions and DTD

   The ECML Standard is primarily the definition and naming of fields.
   These fields can be encoded in a variety of syntaxes and protocols.

   Section 2.1 below lists and describes the fields, Section 2.2 gives
   additional notes on HTML usage of the fields, and Section 2.3
   provides an XML DTD for use with the fields.

2.1 Field List and Descriptions

   The fields are listed below along with the minimum data entry size to
   allow.  Note that these fields are hierarchically organized as
   indicated by the embedded underscore ("_") characters.  Appropriate
   data transmission mechanisms may use this to request and send
   aggregates, such as Ecom_Payment_Card_ExpDate to encompass all the

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 4]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

   date components or Ecom_ShipTo to encompass all the ship to
   components that the consumer is willing to provide.  The labeling,
   marshalling, unmarshalling of the components of such aggregates
   depends on the data transfer protocol used.

2.1.1 Field List

   IMPORTANT NOTE: "MIN" in the table below is the MINIMUM DATA SIZE TO
         ALLOW FOR ON DATA ENTRY.  It is NOT the minimum size for valid
         contents of the field and merchant software should, in most
         cases, be prepared to receive a longer or shorter value.
         Merchant dealing with areas where, for example, the
         state/province name or phone number is longer than the "Min"
         given below must obviously permit longer data entry.  In some
         cases, however, there is a maximum size that makes sense and
         where this is the case, it is documented in a Note for the

         The following fields are used to communicate from the customer
         to the merchant:

   FIELD                       NAME                         Min  Notes

ship to title             Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Name_Prefix       4  ( 1)
ship to first name        Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Name_First       15
ship to middle name       Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Name_Middle      15  ( 2)
ship to last name         Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Name_Last        15
ship to name suffix       Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Name_Suffix       4  ( 3)
ship to company name      Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Company          20
ship to street line1      Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Street_Line1     20  ( 4)
ship to street line2      Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Street_Line2     20  ( 4)
ship to street line3      Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_Street_Line3     20  ( 4)
ship to city              Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_City             22
ship to state/province    Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_StateProv         2  ( 5)
ship to zip/postal code   Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_PostalCode       14  ( 6)
ship to country           Ecom_ShipTo_Postal_CountryCode       2  ( 7)
ship to phone             Ecom_ShipTo_Telecom_Phone_Number    10  ( 8)
ship to email             Ecom_ShipTo_Online_Email            40  ( 9)

bill to title             Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Name_Prefix       4  ( 1)
bill to first name        Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Name_First       15
bill to middle name       Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Name_Middle      15  ( 2)
bill to last name         Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Name_Last        15
bill to name suffix       Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Name_Suffix       4  ( 3)
bill to company name      Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Company          20
bill to street line1      Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Street_Line1     20  ( 4)
bill to street line2      Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Street_Line2     20  ( 4)
bill to street line3      Ecom_BillTo_Postal_Street_Line3     20  ( 4)

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 5]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

bill to city              Ecom_BillTo_Postal_City             22
bill to state/province    Ecom_BillTo_Postal_StateProv         2  ( 5)
bill to zip/postal code   Ecom_BillTo_Postal_PostalCode       14  ( 6)
bill to country           Ecom_BillTo_Postal_CountryCode       2  ( 7)
bill to phone             Ecom_BillTo_Telecom_Phone_Number    10  ( 8)
bill to email             Ecom_BillTo_Online_Email            40  ( 9)

receipt to                                                        (32)
receipt to title          Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Name_Prefix    4  ( 1)
receipt to first name     Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Name_First    15
receipt to middle name    Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Name_Middle   15  ( 2)
receipt to last name      Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Name_Last     15
receipt to name suffix    Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Name_Suffix    4  ( 3)
receipt to company name   Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Company       20
receipt to street line1   Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Street_Line1  20  ( 4)
receipt to street line2   Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Street_Line2  20  ( 4)
receipt to street line3   Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_Street_Line3  20  ( 4)
receipt to city           Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_City          22
receipt to state/province Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_StateProv      2  ( 5)
receipt to postal code    Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_PostalCode    14  ( 6)
receipt to country        Ecom_ReceiptTo_Postal_CountryCode    2  ( 7)
receipt to phone          Ecom_ReceiptTo_Telecom_Phone_Number 10  ( 8)
receipt to email          Ecom_ReceiptTo_Online_Email         40  ( 9)

name on card              Ecom_Payment_Card_Name              30  (10)

card type                 Ecom_Payment_Card_Type               4  (11)
card number               Ecom_Payment_Card_Number            19  (12)
card verification value   Ecom_Payment_Card_Verification       4  (13)
card expire date day      Ecom_Payment_Card_ExpDate_Day        2  (14)
card expire date month    Ecom_Payment_Card_ExpDate_Month      2  (15)
card expire date year     Ecom_Payment_Card_ExpDate_Year       4  (16)

card protocols            Ecom_Payment_Card_Protocol          20  (17)

consumer order ID         Ecom_ConsumerOrderID                20  (18)

user ID                   Ecom_User_ID                        40  (19)
user password             Ecom_User_Password                  20  (19)

schema version            Ecom_SchemaVersion                  30  (20)

wallet id                 Ecom_WalletID                       40  (21)

end transaction flag      Ecom_TransactionComplete             -  (22)

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 6]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

The following fields are used to communicate from the merchant to the

   FIELD                       NAME                         Min  Notes

merchant home domain      Ecom_Merchant                      128  (23)
processor home domain     Ecom_Processor                     128  (24)
transaction identifier    Ecom_Transaction_ID                128  (25)
transaction URL inquiry   Ecom_Transaction_Inquiry           500  (26)
transaction amount        Ecom_Transaction_Amount            128  (27)
transaction currency      Ecom_Transaction_CurrencyCode        3  (28)
transaction date          Ecom_Transaction_Date               80  (29)
transaction type          Ecom_Transaction_Type               40  (30)
transaction signature     Ecom_Transaction_Signature         160  (31)

end transaction flag      Ecom_TransactionComplete             -  (22)

   FIELD                       NAME                         Min  Notes

   IMPORTANT NOTE: "MIN" in the table above is the MINIMUM DATA SIZE TO
         ALLOW FOR ON DATA ENTRY.  It is NOT the minimum size for valid
         contents of the field and merchant software should, in most
         cases, be prepared to receive a longer or shorter value.
         Merchant dealing with areas where, for example, the
         state/province name or phone number is longer than the "Min"
         given below must obviously permit longer data entry.  In some
         cases, however, there is a maximum size that makes sense and
         this is documented in a Note for the field.

2.1.2 Field Foot Notes

   ( 1) For example: Mr., Mrs., Ms., Dr.  This field is commonly not

   ( 2) May also be used for middle initial.

   ( 3) For example: Ph.D., Jr. (Junior), 3rd, Esq. (Esquire).  This
   field is commonly not used.

   ( 4) Address lines must be filled in the order line1, then line2, and
   last line3.

   ( 5) 2 characters are the minimum for the US and Canada, other
   countries may require longer fields.  For the US use 2 character US
   Postal state abbreviation.

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 7]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

   ( 6) Minimum field lengths for Postal Code will vary based on
   international market served.  Use 5 character or 5+4 ZIP for the US
   and 6 character postal code for Canada.  The size given, 14, is
   believed to be the maximum required anywhere in the world.

   ( 7) Use [ISO 3166] standard two letter codes.  See
    for country

   ( 8) 10 digits are the minimum for numbers local to the North
   American Numbering Plan (: US, Canada and a
   number of smaller Caribbean and Pacific nations (but not Cuba)),
   other countries may require longer fields.  Telephone numbers are
   complicated by differing international access codes, variant
   punctuation of area/city codes within countries, confusion caused by
   the fact that the international access code in the NANP region is
   usually the same as the "country code" for that area (1), etc.  It
   will probably be necessary to use heuristics or human examination
   based on the telephone number and addresses given to figure out how
   to actually call a customer.  It is recommend that an "x" be placed
   before extension numbers.

   ( 9) For example:  jsmith@example.com

   (10) The name of the cardholder.

   (11) Use the first 4 letters of the association name:

            AMER   American Express
            BANK   Bankcard (Australia)
            DC     DC (Japan)
            DINE   Diners Club
            DISC   Discover
            JCB    JCB
            MAST   Mastercard
            NIKO   Nikos (Japan)
            SAIS   Saison (Japan)
            UC     UC (Japan)
            UCAR   UCard (Taiwan)
            VISA   Visa

   (12) Includes the check digit at end but no spaces or hyphens [ISO
   7812].  The Min given, 19, is the longest number permitted under the
   ISO standard.

   (13) An additional cardholder verification number printed on the card
   (but not embossed or recorded on the magnetic stripe) such as
   American Express' CIV, MasterCard's CVC2, and Visa's CVV2 values.

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 8]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

   (14) The day of the month.  Values: 1-31.  A leading zero is ignored
   so, for example, 07 is valid for the seventh day of the month.

   (15) The month of the year.  Jan - 1, Feb - 2, March - 3, etc.;
   Values: 1-12.  A leading zero is ignored so, for example, 07 is valid
   for July.

   (16) The value in the wallet cell is always four digits, e.g., 1999,
   2000, 2001, ...

   (17) A space separated list of protocols available in connection with
   the specified card.  Initial list of case insensitive tokens:


   "Set" indicates usable with SET protocol (i.e., is in a SET wallet)
   but does not have a SET certificate.  "Setcert" indicates same but
   does have a set certificate.  "iotp" indicates the IOTP protocol [RFC
   2801] is supported at the customer.  "echeck" indicates that the
   eCheck protocol [eCheck] is supported at the customer.  "simcard"
   indicates use the transaction instrument built into a Cellphone
   subscriber for identification.  "phoneid" indicates use the
   transaction instrument of a phone bill instrument.  "None" indicates
   that automatic field fill is operating but there is no SET wallet or
   the card is not entered in any SET wallet.

   (18) A unique order ID generated by the consumer software.

   (19) The user ID and password fields are used in cases where the user
   has a pre-established account with the merchant.

   (20) URI indicating version of this set of fields.  Usually a hidden
   field.  Equal to "http://www.ecml.org/version/1.1" for this version.

   (21) A string to identify the source and version of the form fill
   software that is acting on behalf of the user.  Should contain
   company and/or product name and version.  Example "Wallets Inc.,
   SuperFill, v42.7".  Usually a hidden field.

   (22) A flag to indicate that this web-page/aggregate is the final one
   for this transaction.  Usually a hidden field.

Eastlake & Goldstein         Informational                      [Page 9]
RFC 3106                    ECom Field Names                  April 2001

   (23) Merchant domain name such as www.merchant.example.  This is
   usually a hidden field.

   (24) Gateway transaction processor who is actually accepting the
   payment on behalf of the merchant in home domain such as
   www.processor.example.  This is usually a hidden field.

   (25) A Transaction identification string whose format is specific to
   the processor.  This is usually a hidden field.

   (26) A URL that can be invoke to inquire about the transaction.  This
   is usually a hidden field.

   (27) The amount of the transaction in ISO currency format.  This is
   two integer numbers with a period in between but no other currency
   marks (such as a $ dollar sign).  This is usually a hidden field.

   (28) This is the three letter ISO currency code.  For example, for US
   dollars it is USD.  This is usually a hidden field.

   (29) ISO Transaction date.  This is usually a hidden field.

   (30) The type of the transaction (either debit or credit) if known.
   This is usually a hidden field.

   (31) The signature of the encoded certificate.  This is usually a
   hidden field.

   (32) The Receipt To fields are used when the Bill To entity,
   location, or address and the Receipto entity, location, or address
   are different.  For example, when using some forms of Corporate
   Purchasing Cards or Agent Purchasing Cards, the individual card
   holder would be in the Receipt To fields and the corporate or other
   owner would be in the Bill To fields.

2.2 Use in HTML

   The normal use of ECML in HTML is as a form with input field names
   identical to those given in section 2.1 above.  In general, 
   tags with type text, hidden, and password must be supported as must

The card number
Expiration date (MM YY)
After all of the pages are submitted, the merchant will reply with a confirmation page informing both the user and the wallet that the transaction is complete. eCom Transaction Complete Example
Thank you for your order. It will be shipped in several days.
Eastlake & Goldstein Informational [Page 15] RFC 3106 ECom Field Names April 2001 4. Security and Privacy Considerations The information called for by many of these fields is sensitive and should be secured if being sent over the public Internet or through other channels where it can be observed. Mechanisms for such protection are not specified herein but channel encryption such as TLS/SSL [RFC 2246] or IPSec [RFC 2411] would be appropriate in many cases. User control over release of such information is needed to protect the user's privacy. A wallet that is installed on a shared or public terminal should be configurable such that the ECML memory of address and other contact information is fully disabled. This is vital to protect the privacy of library patrons, students, and customers using public terminals, and children who might, for example, use a form on a public terminal without realizing that their information is being stored. When contact information is stored, the operator should have an option to protect the information with a password, without which the information might be unavailable, even to someone who has access to the file(s) in which it is being stored. This would also allow for a convenient method for multiple people to use their own ECML information from the same browser. Any multi-web-page or other multi-aggregate field fill in or data provision mechanism should check for the Ecom_TransactionComplete field and cease automated fill when it is encountered until fill is further authorized. References [eCheck] [HTML] HTML 3.2 Reference Specification , D. Raggett, January 1997. [IANA] Internet Assigned Numbers Authority, Official Names for Character Sets, ed. Keld Simonsen et al. . [ISO 3166] Codes for the representation of names of countries, Eastlake & Goldstein Informational [Page 16] RFC 3106 ECom Field Names April 2001 [ISO 7812] "Identification card - Identification of issuers - Part 1: Numbering system". [RFC 1766] Alvestrand, H., "Tags for the Identification of Languages", BCP 47, RFC 3066, January 2001. [RFC 2026] Bradner, S., "The Internet Standards Process -- Revision 3", BCP 9, RFC 2026, October 1996. [RFC 2246] Dierks, T. and C. Allen, "The TLS Protocol: Version 1.0", RFC 2246, January 1999. [RFC 2411] Thayer, R., Doraswany, N. and R. Glenn, "IP Security: Document Roadmap", RFC 2411, November 1998. [RFC 2706] Eastlake, D. and T. Goldstein, "ECML v1: Field Names for E-Commerce", RFC 2706, September 1999. [RFC 2801] Burdett, D., "Internet Open Trading Protocol - IOTP Version 1.0", RFC 2801, April 2000. [SET] Secure Electronic Transaction, [XML] Extensible Markup Language (XML) 1.0 (Second Edition), , T. Bray, J. Paoli, C. M. Sperberg-McQueen, E. Maler. Eastlake & Goldstein Informational [Page 17] RFC 3106 ECom Field Names April 2001 Appendix: Changes from ECML 1.0 ECML 1.0 is documented in [RFC 2706]. (1) Fields added for consumer to merchant transmission as listed below. * indicated multiple values. Adding fields is a backward compatible change. Ecom_*_Postal_Company Ecom_User_ID Ecom_User_Password Ecom_WalletID (2) Change Ecom_SchemaVersion field value to "http://www.ecml.org/version/1.1". (3) Addition of XML DTD. (4) Add "iotp", "echeck", "simcard", and "phoneid" as allowed tokens in Ecom_Payment_Card_Protocol. (5) Specify that a leading zero is permitted in day and month number fields. (6) Change "Security Considerations" section to "Security and Privacy Considerations" and add material. (7) Add internationalization material to HTML and XML subsections of Section 2. (8) Enumerate HTML form elements that must be supported (Section 2.2) including SELECT. (9) Add more credit card brand codes. (10) Add fields for merchant to consumer transmissions as follows: Ecom_Merchant Ecom_Processor Ecom_Transaction_* Eastlake & Goldstein Informational [Page 18] RFC 3106 ECom Field Names April 2001 Authors' Addresses Donald E. Eastlake, 3rd Motorola, M2-450 20 Cabot Boulevard Mansfield, MA 02048 Phone: +1-508-261-5434 Fax: +1-508-261-4447 EMail: Donald.Eastlake@motorola.com Ted Goldstein Brodia 221 Main Street, Suite 1530 San Francisco, CA 94105 USA Phone: +1 415-495-3100 x222 Fax: +1 415-495-3177 EMail: tgoldstein@brodia.com Eastlake & Goldstein Informational [Page 19] RFC 3106 ECom Field Names April 2001 Full Copyright Statement Copyright (C) The Internet Society (2001). All Rights Reserved. This document and translations of it may be copied and furnished to others, and derivative works that comment on or otherwise explain it or assist in its implementation may be prepared, copied, published and distributed, in whole or in part, without restriction of any kind, provided that the above copyright notice and this paragraph are included on all such copies and derivative works. However, this document itself may not be modified in any way, such as by removing the copyright notice or references to the Internet Society or other Internet organizations, except as needed for the purpose of developing Internet standards in which case the procedures for copyrights defined in the Internet Standards process must be followed, or as required to translate it into languages other than English. The limited permissions granted above are perpetual and will not be revoked by the Internet Society or its successors or assigns. This document and the information contained herein is provided on an "AS IS" basis and THE INTERNET SOCIETY AND THE INTERNET ENGINEERING TASK FORCE DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ANY WARRANTY THAT THE USE OF THE INFORMATION HEREIN WILL NOT INFRINGE ANY RIGHTS OR ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. Acknowledgement Funding for the RFC Editor function is currently provided by the Internet Society. Eastlake & Goldstein Informational [Page 20]