• IPv4 to IPv6 conversion thwarted by ISP peering issues

    There aren't enough IPv6 users to report broken routing when ISP peering issues develop, so firms must track their website performance on their own.

    PHubbard240 pointsBadges:
  • Handling network change: Is IPv4-to-IPv6 the least of your problems?

    Engineers need to implement major network change for IPv6, SDN and hybrid cloud. But they're learning they'll have to manage the old and the new at once.

    rivkalittle1,520 pointsBadges:
  • Ministry of Defence hoarding £38.5m worth of unused IPv4 addresses

    A Freedom of Information request by network control specialist Infoblox has revealed that the MoD is hoarding millions of pounds worth of unused IPv4 addresses, while the UK government remains woefully unprepared for IPv6

    Alex Scroxton4,125 pointsBadges:
  • Analyzing changes in IPv6 vs. IPv4 for data center networks

    Dual-stack network environments make things a lot more interesting, which is why you need to be ready for IPv6 today.

    ITKE409,400 pointsBadges:
  • GDS sees “significant demand” for government’s unused IPv4 addresses

    GDS says it has released some value from the sale of unused IPv4 addresses belonging to the Department of Work and Pensions

    Alex Scroxton4,125 pointsBadges:
  • SN blogs: IPv4 reaches routing threshold

    SN blogs: This week, analysts discuss using SDN to maximize WAN capabilities and new trends in information security.

    Sonia Groff805 pointsBadges:
  • Aggregation in IPv6 routing curbs effects of Internet growth

    IPv6 addresses are four times larger than those based on IPv4, but experts say that doesn't mean IPv6 will slow down routers. In fact, IPv6 routing makes route aggregation simpler, which leads to smaller routing tables.

    Jessica Scarpati2,585 pointsBadges:
  • The Move Toward IPv6: Issues and Actions

    Experts believe that because of the address limitations of the current IPv4 protocol, the Internet is running out of space and we are headed for catastrophe. The solution is to deploy IPv6, a next-generation protocol more than three decades in the making that uses an address bit size four times...

    ITKE409,400 pointsBadges:
  • Why solution providers should prepare for the IPv6 transition

    When IPv6 first debuted, it was slow to catch on as it was complex and unwieldy. Now, as IP addresses are being consumed under IPv4, IPv6 is starting to pick up speed. Find out why solution providers should prepare for the IPv6 transition, from security to communicating with global markets.

    Brien Posey14,070 pointsBadges:
  • Service providers must optimize IPv6 performance for service parity

    There isn't anything inherent to IPv6 that makes its transport slower than IPv4. But the reality of IPv6 performance for service providers is more complicated than that.

    Jessica Scarpati2,585 pointsBadges:

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