In this paper, we evaluate the performance of peer selection algorithms: MLH (Minimum Logical Hop) and MPH (Minimum Physical Hop) to increase the number of joining peers and to decrease inter-AS traffic volume in P2P live streaming, where we assume that every peer's logical hop count (the number of providing peers between an origin streaming server and the peer) is limited by a predetermined value in order to keep real-time property of live streaming. In MLH, a newly joining peer selects such providing peers that the logical hop count is minimum to increase the number of joining peers. And then if there are several such providing peers, the newly joining peer selects such providing peers that the number (physical hop count) of ASs between the newly joining peer and each of the providing peers is minimum to decrease the inter-AS traffic volume. In MPH, a newly joining peer selects providing peers in the reverse order of MLH. Simulation results show that MLH achieves about from 20% to 60% more maximum joining peers than MPH, and MPH shows smaller inter-AS traffic volume than MLH when the number of joining peers is small while MLH shows smaller inter-AS traffic volume when the number of joining peers is large.