See this article from EETimes for more information.
IPv6 talks a plenty at NANOG73 in Denver, Colorado. Stephan Lagerholm speaking about T-Mobile’s operational use of IPv6. Great examples of application level fallback with Happy Eyeballs.
TXv6TF is presenting a tutorial session about IPv6 at the IEEE GreenTech of Smart City Conference in April of 2018. The session will be delivered by Stan Barber, Cung Nguyen, Jeff Handal and Rob Barton. This four hour tutorial will include an overview of IPv6’s use for industrial IoT projects with deep dives into a few of them. You can still register for the conference in Austin Texas. You can get discount on the registration. Details can be found here.
Internet Infrastructure Forum Event in China advocated IPv6 adoption in Industrial Internets with support from the IPv6 Forum and Internet Pioneers. https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/worlds-top-experts-kick-off-internet-infrastructure-forum-iif-300564148.html
Please see this posting on the Internet Society Website. Clearly, there is still much to do to make IPv6 more available!
These have been posted to the RMv6TF web site.
Stan Barber was recognized for his contribution to the recent meeting at LinkedIn in Sunnyvale. He was among many folks led by Scott Hogg of RMv6TF that organized the meeting under the North American IPv6 Task Force.
He was recognized for his work organizing the awards ceremony where several North American ISP were recognized for achieving 20% or more IPv6 Utilization on their networks. Stan is pictured with Scott Hogg below.
Kevin Jones brought us up to speed today on Federal v6 Goals from the FY 2012 bill. Here are a few of his slides to help us understand OMB initiatives when compared to implementation progress.
Take a look at Veronika McKillop’s slide to help us understand why her teams at Microsoft are moving to IPv6 Only networks for Internal IT use.
Microsoft currently has two test IPv6-Only networks in Redmond, WA and also recognized that IPv6 adoption will be supported because of the well known “Microsoft effect” which posits that 85% of global laptop/desktops are windows based IPv6 capable coupled with the fact that millions of devices (ie: servers, Xbox, tables, HoloLens) are designed for IPv6 networks.
We are getting ready to start Day 2 of the North American IPv6 Task Force Summit. The Yosemite event room at LinkedIn Headquarters is filling up and we are getting started! Thank you again to LinkedIn for hosting our event!
Want to know who is speaking at the event this year? Our agenda is posted on this link at RMv6tf.org: http://www.rmv6tf.org/na-ipv6-summit/2017-north-american-ipv6-event/2017-speakers
Today and tomorrow, people from around the continent are gathering in Sunnyvale, CA to hear more about the status of the migration of the Internet to IPv6. Over 100 people are registered for the event.
After the event, there will be recordings of the talks available for anyone to listen to posted. More details on that will be made available at a later day.
There are several folks attending here from Texas and I am glad to see them.
John Curran’s presentations are always lively, educational and wholly interactive (especially during Q&A). Today’s presentation at LinkedIn’s Sunnyvale Headquarters was no exception to the rule as John focused on how to build a better IPv6 internet that users will actually be interested in using. He also reviewed challenges associated with enterprise IPv6 adoption delays.
His first point discussed ideas on changing the fundamentals of network governance in IPv6 and how it could virtually eliminate botnets, spam, and general NAT headaches. Notably, those changes and choices would also eliminate a lion-share of demand and spending for boundary security solutions used by many enterprises today.
Moreover, he posited that when considering the end-user perspective on today’s Internet that, “It does not matter what you do [as engineers], the average internet user still sees the same thing when they login [and it’s not the network engineer’s work that moves them].”
He continued by pointing to the attendees in the room reminding us of our accountability and that we, “…are the ones building a new internet on IPv6 yet running it the same way that we ran the IPv4 Internet.” True, many network engineers, especially in enterprises, are seasoned with v4 habits such as straining to conserve IP addresses. As such, we run the risk of doing too much subnet-ing with IPv6 resulting in a loss of operational visibility by breaking the rules of nibble boundaries. Considering most assignment blocks will be assigned as a /32 or /44 with plenty of address space to spare, we really have no excuse to do things incorrectly.
From our perspective, this just proves that we still have a heck a lot of work to do educating network engineers if IPv6 adoption is going to happen at the enterprise level.
Please select this link to register.
Some more on the upcoming event.
At this year’s IPv6 Summit event we will celebrate all that has been accomplished regarding IPv6 deployment. We will also discuss the remaining challenges for IPv6 adoption. The IPv6 Summit event this year will focus on the accomplishments that have been made in recent years that have driven the accelerating growth in IPv6 Internet traffic. The event would like to celebrate the hard work performed by broadband service providers, mobile carriers, online content providers, content distribution networks, equipment manufacturers, operating system manufacturers, and numerous others.
Following are a list of topics that we would like the presentations to cover:
- Examples of exemplary IPv6 adoption
- Best practices for IPv6 deployment and promotion of IPv6 adoption
- Methods that have driven increased usage of IPv6
- Current IPv6 adoption trends and future projections of IPv6 growth
- Tasks remaining for the IPv6 community, challenges for IPv6, next steps
- Furthering IPv6 deployment in enterprise networks
- Examples of how IPv6-only environments are being used
There will be a single-track of presentations through the 2-days.
Registration: The registration site will be available soon. Event registration will be online for $200/person for the 2-day event.
Dates: April 25 & 26, 2017
Times: Registration and coffee from 8:00AM to 9:00AM, first keynote starts at 9:00AM, presentations throughout the day ending at 5:00PM
Address: 605 West Maude Avenue, Sunnyvale, CA 94085
Parking: Free Parking in their 4-story parking garage
Meals Provided: In the morning coffee/juice/water/tea, full lunch, sodas/water and cookies in afternoon
Everyone receives a custom t-shirt for the event
Planning is underway for the 2017 North American IPv6 Summit event, scheduled for April 25-26, 2017 in Sunnyvale, California. This year’s event will be held at LinkedIn’s Headquarters, located at 605 W Maude Ave, Sunnyvale, CA 94085. All the North American IPv6 Task Forces are working together on this event.
This 2-day event will focus on the accomplishments that have been made in recent years that have driven the accelerating growth in IPv6 Internet traffic. We will also acknowledge and celebrate the hard work performed by broadband service providers, mobile carriers, online content providers, content distribution networks, equipment manufacturers, operating system manufacturers, and numerous others.
Registration for the event will open in late February. Fee’s are $200 per person. More information will be provided as soon as it is availabl.
We look forward to seeing you at this year’s event!
Please read this blog entry for more details.
On behalf of the board of TXv6TF, I want to wish everyone a happy, safe and productive 2017. So much has happened in the IPv6 world since our first meeting in 2009. In the US, IPv6 deployments continue to accelerate as organizations refresh their networks and Service Providers improve their service offerings.
This is happening around the world as well at different rates (some faster than the US, some slower). Today, I can use resources that run totally over IPv6, some are mixed and a shrinking few are still IPv4 only. I hope to see that last group fade quickly as the days pass.
As for the plans for 2017, watch this space!
See this important milestone reported here.
This day has been long in coming!
I want to wish all readers a Happy New Year!
I wanted to let you all know that we had an important change in 2015. Stephan Lagerholm, who founded TXv6TF with me, has moved on to new opportunities. Replacing him is Jeff Carrell who was elected to the board and serves in 2016 as Vice Chairman.
We hope to have more to share with what we are planning for 2016.
Your thoughts are always welcome. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
The 2014 Global Summit is history !
If you attended, we hope you found it helpful. If you weren’t able to attend, we are sorry we missed you.
The presentations that we have received from presenters are availableÂ in the Proceedings. Click on the “2014 Global IPv6 Forum Summit” button in the header above. We will add any additional presentations that we receive as they arrive.