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* Posts by Yes Me

295 posts • joined 11 Jan 2008

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IBM, backing away from hardware? NEVER!

Yes Me

Linux was the future [was: Re: Funny how]

"Seriously, people are still plugging that article from over a decade ago in which an IBM software group (not hardware) executive said that Linux is the future. "

Steve Mills said it, but it was Irving Wladawsky-Berger who said it first, after a bunch of people in his Internet Division team told him about Linux. But there was never a strategy to devalue AIX in 2003, just to use Linux and other open source stuff like Apache where it was the right solution. So what has changed?

As for IBM becoming more and more a services company, that's been the transparent strategy for 15 years now. (As usual, look at HP to find out what IBM was doing ten years ago.)

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The future health of the internet comes down to ONE simple question…

Yes Me
FAIL

Re: ITU

> What ever crazyness ITU might do, it won't be as bad as ICANN

I think you have very little experience with the ITU. As I just said in another comment, many ITU voting members (telco administrations) actually hate the Internet, wish it had never happened, and would prefer it to go away. Some ITU officials, up to a very high level, wilfully misunderstand Internet technology.

Whatever craziness ICANN might do, it won't be as bad as ITU.

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Yes Me

Re: Do we still need ICANN ?

1. IPv4 address blocks are already treated as property, so that train left the station some time ago.

2. The Internet doesn't use geographical routing, so national allocations of IPv6 space is a non-starter (first proposed by the ITU, if you need any more proof that it's a bad idea and that the ITU doesn't understand the Internet). ICANN doesn't do the detailed work on IP addresses allocations anyway; that's done by the Regional Internet Registries.

3. The ITU doesn't understand the Internet, and many ITU members secretly hate the Internet. Whatever faults ICANN has, it does understand the Internet.

4. ICANN also manages Top Level Domain policy. Somebody has to.

5. ICANN hosts IANA, and IANA manages protocol parameters for the IETF.

So, yes, we need ICANN and if it didn't exist we would have to invent it.

Finally, why would any supervisory body "above" the ICANN Board not fall into the same mode of behaviour that people object to in the ICANN Board? If there's a problem, it's recursive. (Check how the ICANN Board members are appointed. They come from the exact same organisations that would populate any such supervisory body anyway.)

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Time to test your sarcasm detectors: It's the UN's global comms shakeup extravaganza!

Yes Me
Paris Hilton

Re: Thanks El Reg for the update.

Yes, there is the question of the many fine lunches and dinners. Unfortunately though there is the usual risk at any ITU beanfast, and especially at the plenipot, that they will accidentally vote something really harmful. And since only national telco "administrations" get to vote, all that the rest of the world can do is lobby and hope. See this link and be very, very frightened:

http://www.internetsociety.org/sites/default/files/ITU%20PP14%20Issues%20Matrix%20October%2016.pdf

Paris, 'cos I'm sure Hilton does very well out of this meeting...

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In the next four weeks, 100 people will decide the future of the web

Yes Me

Could I be serious for a moment?

1) Kieran wrote: "This time next year, it will finally happen." No, this time next year it *might* finally happen. If the US Govt doesn't like the proposals that are made, or if certain Congressional factions get their way, the Government contract with ICANN will just be extended again.

2) The process for preparing proposals is by no means limited to 100 people. The IANA Stewardship Transition Coordination Group (ICG) has solicited proposals from the naming (DNS), numbering (regional Internet registries) and protocol parameters (IETF) communities and several gazillion people, including the usual loonies, have been part of the multiple resulting discussions.

Kieran was referring to only one of the inputs to the ICG.

All about the ICG: https://www.icann.org/stewardship/coordination-group

Its charter:

https://www.icann.org/en/system/files/files/charter-icg-27aug14-en.pdf

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Satya Nadella's $84.3m pay packet: Did he use the 'female superpower' to get it?

Yes Me

Re: Depressing

Just an employee who knows that the more they pay uppity underlingettes, the less cash is left for his bonus. So it's better if the underlingettes keep quiet.

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Reg man has the cure for IBM storage: Just swallow 10 firms

Yes Me
Coat

Old story [was IBM Cures]

> IBM has a lot of very smart people who would love to dominate this market but they cannot develop without funding.

Sorry but IBM has messed up this market for years. Killing AFS (twice). Utter waste of resources on DFS. Ignoring NFS. HPSS. StorageTank. Bringing GPFS to the fore ten years too late. Frankly, unless the corporate culture in the storage area (that there must be One True Blue Solution and the rest of the industry has everything wrong) has undergone a dramatic change (other than utter demoralisation which I assume continues) I don't see anything getting better.

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World govts elect Swiss big cheese as their new ICANN point man

Yes Me

Re: Nothing good seems at all likely...

Oh? So it's bad to have someone from a small neutral country with a competitive telco market and a long record in Internetery chairing the Government Advisory Cttee? Seems to me there would be many much worse choices, given that the GAC exists at all.

My own cheesy comment is that the GAC has, fortunately, had very little impact on ICANN one way or another, and long may this continue.

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Sir Tim Berners-Lee defends decision not to bake security into www

Yes Me

Re: HTTP or HTML?

> I'm certain that Tim invented HTML (I was with him at CERN)

And I'm certain that Tim and Robert Cailliau invented HTML together (I worked at CERN too and knew them both well). At the time, CERN's "official" text formatting method was IBM's SGML/Bookmaster so we were all familiar with <angle/> brackets already. Tim was familiar with a markup language that Robert had designed some years earlier.

HTTP was mainly Tim, I believe (essentially it started as a fairly quick hack on top of Telnet).

See the book: How the Web was Born, James Gillies and Robert Cailliau, OUP, 2000.

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Dot-gay told it's NOT gay enough – but web'll be officially .eco-friendly

Yes Me

Re: why is using alt dns stupid?

Because that way lies a fragmented network with some people arbitrarily cut off. Why do you think China runs an alternative root? Because it prevents global connectivity, of course.

I don't approve of the pointless extension of gTLDs; never have done and never will. But if new TLDs exist, I absolutely need to see them as a seamless part of the *the* Internet. Otherwise, it isn't the Internet at all.

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Yes Me

What's wrong with .us, apart from the fact that the USA has lamentably failed to make good use of it? There are some perfectly valid domains in there with legit mail users (I have friends/colleagues with addresses in ca.us, ma.us, va.us, and chicago.il.us).

.me is being exploited, but how can you arbitrarily block all email from legitimate users in Montenegro?

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Meg Whitman: The lady IS for TURNING. HP to lob printers'n'PCs OVERBOARD

Yes Me
Facepalm

Re: I think this is a cunning plan

Nah, it's the same plan as always: copy IBM strategy, but several years too late.

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'Encryption will make life very easy for criminals and terrorists'

Yes Me
Coffee/keyboard

It's clear to all

"Irreversible encryption will make it very difficult — maybe even impossible — for law enforcement to obtain evidence, and I am not sure this reality is clear to all."

Yes it is, thanks. Actually, that's the point. It's even more clear in countries with authoritarian regimes and not even the tattered remains of the Magna Carta that we have in the US and UK.

Apparently the AG never read http://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc1984

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PEAK IPV4? Global IPv6 traffic is growing, DDoS dying, says Akamai

Yes Me

Re: Not really a dumb question

Um, it's a bit more complicated than that. The techniques that site seems to be discussing (Teredo and 6to4) are pretty much obsolete - they were useful a few years ago when very few ISPs supported IPv6, but today you should really scream at your ISP that you want native IPv6 support. That would apply whether you are a domestic user or an enterprise customer.

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Yes Me
Go

Not isolated

> I thought that IPv6 networks were completely isolated from the IPv4

Er, no, that would have been a silly plan. The actual plan was that every ISP would go dual-stack (IPv6 and IPv4 on the same wires and boxes). That works -- it's what many ISPs do already -- but for some it appears more expensive than going straight to IPv6 and supporting legacy IPv4 by tunnelling or translation. What is sad is the number of ISPs who are now being left behind -- most of the UK, for example. What's even sadder is major players who are only accessible by legacy IPv4: shame on the BBC, and even more shame on Vulture Central.

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US stakes out 'net battleground ahead of ITU meeting

Yes Me
Facepalm

Re: US is right, unluckily it can't sustain its position after the NSA debacle.

Yes it can, assuming the people at the other side of the table are capable of holding two ideas in their head at the same time:

1. USA was wrong to let the NSA act illegally.

2. USA is right to argue against governmental control of the Internet.

Idea 1 is of course a very strong argument in support of idea 2.

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Huawei prez: A one-speed internet is bad for everyone

Yes Me

Re: The difference is not traffic priority....

The trouble is, that quote from RFC 791 has been obsolete since RFC 2474 in 1998. That RFC is called "Definition of the Differentiated Services Field (DS Field) in the IPv4 and IPv6 Headers" and its whole point is indeed what Huawei says: give different types of traffic a service level that suits that traffic. And it isn't about precedence (or priority) - it's about delivering an audio stream with low jitter while competing with a background download, for example. And yes, horror of horrors, some services might cost more than others.

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Swiss cops BAN MASKS at meeting of rebellious United Nations IP staff

Yes Me

Re: Wait a sec, that's Geneva

When they are outside WIPO's site they are subject to Swiss law, except in the course of their duties as international civil servants. otoh, the Geneva police are always very careful when dealing with internationals, because they know where Geneva's bread and butter comes from. What is more important is whether WIPO is indeed riding roughshod over their staff's rights, and that's very hard to judge from outside. For the staff to appeal directly to the member states is par for the course.

btw most NGOs in Geneva are *not* tax-exempt. The UN treaty organisations and CERN are generally tax-exempt, so that the tax payers of other countries do not effectively subsidise the tax payers of Geneva. Salaries are supposed to be calculated allowing for the absence of income tax.

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Troll hunter Rackspace turns Rotatable's bizarro patent to stone

Yes Me
Happy

Excellent! What else is there to say?

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'Speargun' program is fantasy, says cable operator

Yes Me

Re: They are probably right

Especially since allegation was that the taps are in Auckland and at a location north of Auckland, whereas the S Cross cables enter the water at two different locations. Who wants to tap the whole fibre anyway? A few DAGs in the equipment racks are what you need.

However, the PM's defence that NZ doesn't have the capability of analysing a tap rings true. Most likely the relevant taps are at the other ends of the cables. That they exist somewhere is pretty much obvious.

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DEATH TO TCP/IP cry Cisco, Intel, US gov and boffins galore

Yes Me

Yes, you could be wrong...

> if this happens i can see IPv6 never taking off

I think you're wrong for 2 reasons:

1) IPv6 has actually taken off in the last year or so. Just because you don't see it on *your* screen doesn't mean it's not there and growing fast.

2) NDN is a completely different and *much* more radical change; it won't have any impact on the need for ever more layer 3 addresses, and if it takes off outside the academic world (which is a *big* if) it will co-exist with the non-NDN network for, at a conservative guess, 25 years or more. By which time you will either be using IPv6 or runnning everything via 4 layers of NAT44.

Don't misunderstand me; I think NDN is a very cool design (and not even remotely comparable to OSI) but it's too radical a change to have an easy start.

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NZ Justice Minister scalped as hacker leaks emails

Yes Me
Happy

Re: Could he consider

On the other hand, if Cam Slater was in the UK, we wouldn't have to deal with his biased selection of stories here. The whole thing is quite funny though: a left-wing conspiracy (alleged) outing a right-wing conspiracy (alleged) using (alleged) hacked emails, tweets and FB postings. The good news for the (alleged) left-wing conspiracy is that in the last few days, the Teflon (TM) coating on the Prime Minister John Key has been visibly flaking. The election might even be interesting as a result.

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We need less U.S. in our WWW – Euro digital chief Steelie Neelie

Yes Me
WTF?

Please justify your statements with facts

"The US has recently asserted their control over the .com .org and .net domains in several court cases."

Can you please give specific citations to prove this statement?

"So I don't see ICANN's role changing much."

Since NTIA has specifically said that it wants to drop its existing contract with ICANN next year, there is certainly a good chance of significant change in ICANN's chain of accountability. And its role is mainly independent of its agreement with NTIA anyway.

"There are also agreements in place which guarantee continued US government involvement."

Again, please give specific citations.

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Oz metadata proposal: no to IP addresses, yes to MAC address logging

Yes Me

Re: Call me naive, but ...

It certainly means you're grabbing data from an ARP cache, a neighbour discovery cache, or something in the DSLAM etc. In other words you are poking around much closer to the target machine than the normal Snowden-style snooping. Or it means that they have no idea what they're talking about....

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Why has the web gone to hell? Market chaos and HUMAN NATURE

Yes Me
Stop

Thank the Democrats

"This still leaves us with plenty of room to argue about state or planned involvement in basic technology, in the funding and finding of inventions. These can be helpful, but we crucially need to have that market bit as well: we might be able to do without the state part in invention but we simply cannot do without the market part in innovation."

The reason there's a market in this case is because the US Govt, in the shape of the Clinton Administration, notably V.P. Al Gore and Ira Magaziner, took explicit steps to open the Internet up as a competitive space in 1995. It didn't happen spontaneously or by chance. The "state part" was essential. (And if the web hadn't come along when it did, some other form of information infrastructure would have filled the same role. Technology details aren't really essential.)

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Cracking copyright law: How a simian selfie stunt could make a monkey out of Wikipedia

Yes Me
Headmaster

Derivative work

A derivative work is a version that has been *changed* in some way, and the person who makes the changes can claim copyright in the changes, but not in the derivative work as a whole. When you licence your next novel, make sure you forbid derivative works as a condition of the licence.

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Tech patent hoarder Intellectual Ventures to lose a fifth of its trolls

Yes Me

Couldn't happen to a nastier company

I'm sad that it's only 20% though.

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EU justice chief blasts Google on 'right to be forgotten'

Yes Me
Flame

Re: Don't pretend it's a freedom of speech issue

Actually it's more serious than that. It's a freedom of the press (a.k.a media) issue. Where does the Eurocabal get off claiming that public notices and public news stories can magically become private data if the person involved is ashamed of them? This is the thin end of a slippery slope, to mix a couple of metaphors.

I have to give Google credit though: Google "Google removes 12 BBC News links" and you get the BBC page containing those links.

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Boffins brew TCP tuned to perform on lossy links like Wi-Fi networks

Yes Me
Stop

Re: Fixing at the wrong layer

No. Fixing it at layer 2 (or 3) is much worse than fixing it at layer 4. Actually the successful work at MIT on coded TCP proves this very neatly. If you detect errors at layer 2 (which is by definition hop-by-hop, not end-to-end) then a burst of bit errors followed by layer 2 retransmission (which is very common on a radio link) will result in a dramatic increase in the transfer time for a packet. This is a common problem on WiFi or 4G connections. Vanilla TCP will see a dramatically increased RTT, mistake this for congestion, and slow down as a result. Your performance goes down the tubes. That's why the MIT people figured out how to switch off layer 2 retransmission to get their factor 20 gain in throughput (Google "coded tcp" to find the evidence). The work reported in this story seems to be along the same lines.

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The internet just BROKE under its own weight – we explain how

Yes Me

Re: IPv6 like OSI is far more complex than necessary

" camel was a horse designed by a committe."

Actual, the camel was selected by evolution because it is very well suited to living in a desert where sources of water are few and far between. So it's a pretty good design for its environment, and the complexity compared to a horse adds value.

If you were stuck in the desert, would you rather see a horse or a camel approaching?

The analogy with IPv6 is perhaps not so bad.

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Yes Me

It's really time to stop bitching about IPv6 being different

"simply added more bytes on the left"

Yet again I have to point out that this "simple" change would make all un-updated systems incompatible with all the new ones with bigger addresses, and therefore *all* the tricky problems of v4/v6 coexistence that we have been dealing with would have occurred just the same (dual stacks, tunnels, NAT64,...).

Also - contrary to the article, multihoming IPv6 sites without NAT is not a problem:

http://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc7157

It's really time to stop bitching about IPv6 being different and just run it, already.

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Canadian ISP Shaw falls over with 'routing' sickness

Yes Me

Re: BGP

Longer version: Filtering of long prefixes is going to get quite a bit more aggressive in the next few days/weeks/months. Some paths will get longer as a result, and some black holes will appear as a result.

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Multipath TCP speeds up the internet so much that security breaks

Yes Me

Re: IPv6

"Do these things that are broken by MPTCP support IPv6?"

Well, NAT doesn't, but we don't need or want NAT for IPv6, so that's fine.

Apart from that I think MPTCP is IP-version-agnostic. Also consider that multiple paths *require* multiple addresses, which are much more likely to occur with IPv6. So it's really the other way round: Is MPTCP actually any use for IPv4, considering that multiple paths are extremely rare?

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ICANN can't hand over Iran's internet, bomb victims told

Yes Me

Re: Bah!

"ICANN does not own the property it sells."

I suspect that if you read the small print, what they are selling is the right to use a slot in a database. But they didn't ever sell the right to use the slot named "ir"; ccTLD registrations cannot be sold by ICANN, because they have always been presumed to be for the exclusive use of the territory concerned, with any dispute settled within that territory.

The name "ir" is defined by an ISO standard (IS 3166). The right to use it, I think you will find, is a matter of international law and the UN Charter.

Quite different from the name "xxx", which came out of a process defined by ICANN.

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Bring back error correction, say Danish 'net boffins

Yes Me

@Trevor_Pott

That's pretty wrong about several aspects of v6, but in particular:

"strip away any hope of privacy from the average job by making damned sure that an IP in fact DOES map to a person."

Not so. Firstly, the worst case is that it maps to a MAC address, but even that is going away with the widespread adoption of pseudo-random interface identifiers that change at a reasonable frequency. Secondly, most privacy breaches happen at application level anyway (that's this metadata stuff that Mr Snowden brought to our attention). The IP version is a detail.

As for the other comments: yeah, we could have done a bit less engineering, but once you change the address length, you're incompatible anyway and most of the resulting transition problems would be just the same. Really.

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UK.gov: Forget Google and those other chaps... Use THIS open Internet of Stuff specification

Yes Me
Thumb Down

Re: Late April Fool?

Well yes: "uses standards such as HTTPS, Restful APIs and JSON as a data format." In other words, fig-leaf security, a sloppy transaction model, and a very prolix data format. Not what I expected for cheap, low-end, battery conserving devices. Internet of Heavyweight Thingies, more like.

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HUMMING about standards is NOT VOTING, says IETF RFC

Yes Me

Re: HURRAH

Dave Clark's a US citizen who lives in the Boston area. You may recall that they rejected a King, and the UK Parliament, some time ago. Rejecting Presidents and voting would still be contentious I guess. But the real message here is that if the opinions on a technology standard are split 51:49, the discussion isn't done yet. Voting on technical choices is a really dumb idea.

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France frostily foists flat fizz fear on ICANN's .wine plans

Yes Me
WTF?

respect the existing rules for naming wine

Why does anybody, including even the dumbest French politician or fonctionnaire, imagine that any court judging a trademark or appellation violation would see any distinction whatever between misusing (say) champagne.com, champagne.fr, champagne.vin, champagne.wine, or for that matter champagne.xxx?

These new gTLDs are idiotic, but they don't change intellectual property law.

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US Supremes UPHOLD troll-busting Alice v CLS Bank decision

Yes Me

Re: This is not the ruling the press is making it out to be

On the contrary, there's nothing vague about the demolition job in paragraph (3).

<<Because petitioner’s system and media claims add nothing of substance to the underlying abstract idea, they too are patent ineligible... This Court has long “warn[ed] . . . against” interpreting §101 “in ways that make patent eligibility ‘depend simply on the draftsman’s art.’ ” >>

IANAL, but that could be used against any number of junk patents.

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Huawei WILL make a comeback to US market, policy wonk predicts

Yes Me

Re: I don't see why?

I take it you mean the existing hooks in Cisco, Juniper, etc. They've been providing those hooks for years as an unwritten condition of their own US market share. Probably Huawei's real sin was failing to offer such hooks.

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Blame WWI, not Bin Laden, for NSA's post-9/11 intel suck

Yes Me

Re: We learned from the best

Huh? The Germans were way behind the 5 Eyes countries in cryptanalysis during WW2. A lot of scientists were whizzed across the Atlantic though: look up Operation Paperclip in your favourite search engine, or see this URL:

http://www.archives.gov/iwg/declassified-records/rg-330-defense-secretary/foreign-scientist-case-files.pdf

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Measure for measure: We visit the most applied-physicist-rich building in the UK

Yes Me
Boffin

Re: When did computing & networking close?

I'm guessing that the old Mathematics Division morphed into http://www.npl.co.uk/science-technology/mathematics-modelling-and-simulation/.

You might like David Yates' book: D.M. Yates, Turing’s Legacy: A History of Computing at the National Physical Laboratory 1945–1995, Science Museum, 1997.

Shouldn't there be a Turing icon available?

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IPv4 addresses now EXHAUSTED in Latin America and the Caribbean

Yes Me
Thumb Up

Re: I'm curious

If you speak geek, try https://www.sixxs.net/

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Yes Me

Re: IPV6 Sucks

> I miss NOVELL

You should be pleased then, because IPv6 borrowed its separation between the routing prefix and the interface identifier from Novell, who borrowed it from Xerox XNS. The automatic configuration of IPv6 hosts was also inspired by Novell, along with Appletalk and DECnet.

As I noted in an earlier comment on this thread, backwards compatibility is dreamware. Phones have always used variable length addresses, so adding digits was pretty easy. IPv4 uses strictly fixed length addresses, so adding extra bits is automatically incompatible.

Yes, I'm an old fart too, and I am fed up with glitches and limitations caused by NAT. Fortunately my home ISP and my work network both have native IPv6. It isn't hard, it doesn't suck, so let's all just do it...

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Yes Me

Re: Too complicated for Non-BPFHs

It's generally recognised that homenets will soon be much more complicated than today, with several routers and several physical links (wires, glass or wireless). So Joe Sixpack's problem will get a lot harder. It will get solved by IPv6 (for more felxibility and features than IPv4+NAT) and smart routers that configure themselves. It's not science fiction; there's running code.

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Yes Me

Re: two errors

> 1) RFC7040

That's only one out of many, many specs for tunnelling v4 over v6 or v6 over v4, going back almost 20 years. A mixed infrastructure has always been assumed.

> When they ask for an allocation, they should have been told to prepare an IPv6 plan

afaik, the registries have been at the forefront of inciting ISPs to prepare for IPv6 for about the last ten years. The fact that many ISPs and large enterprises simply chose to ignore the problem is definitely not the fault of the registries.

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Yes Me
Facepalm

Re: A Win Win solution!

> making IPv6 back compatible with IPv4

Do you seriously imagine that wouldn't have been done if it was physically possible?

An IPv4-only host cannot interpret or create a packet that is not in IPv4 format. So there is no such thing as a backwards compatible solution whereby an IPng-only host can communicate directly with an IPv4-only host. Logically, that requires that we have some or all of dual-stack hosts, IP-in-IP tunnels, and IPv4-IPng translators. We have all three.

You can argue that IPv6 could have been more similar to IPv4, but it was physically impossible to make it backwards-compatible.

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Yes Me
Boffin

HP "Wasted" IP ranges

I expect you'll find that they have ranges originally assigned to DEC and Compaq, and to other minor acquisitions. IP address space has been treated as an asset in mergers and acquisitions for many years. And who says that large companies with hundreds of sites and many thousands of machines are wasting space to a significant extent anyway? You have to structure your address assignments somehow. Also, renumbering to release a "spare" range is an operational nightmare generally reckoned to cost megabucks for a large enterprise network.

Oh, and when will I be able to reach Vulture Central via IPv6?

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Ukrainian teen created in lab passes Turing Test – famous nutty prof

Yes Me
FAIL

Re: Excuse the philosophical question...

It turns out to be quite amusing to ask Eugene that question over and over:

Q. Can the Turing Test be automated?

A. Oops! I don't have an answer... It might have been stolen by malicious android!

Q. Can the Turing Test be automated?

A. Don't repeat yourself, please:-) Could you tell me about your job, by the way?

Q. Do you know about Spinoza?

A. Dutch philosopher. It looks like you didn't go to school. So you don't know anything about Baruch Spinoza.

Q. Can the Turing Test be automated?

A. Ummm... Frankly, I didn't get your question:-(

Q. Can the Turing Test be automated?

A. Could you rephrase your question? I've been bewildered a bit!

Q. Can the Turing Test be automated?

A. Don't repeat yourself, please:-) Oooh. Anything else?

How could anybody be misled for a moment by this?

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Web firms, DON'T PANIC: The Euro Google 'right to be forgotten' isn't a problem

Yes Me

Re: Question

And meanwhile, the number of hits on "Mario Costeja Gonzalez" continues to rise (212,000 on Google today, many of which explain the content of the article he objected to in the language of your choice). An almost perfect shot in his own foot.

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