After 3 updates and a lot of progress on IPv6 in general, it is time to think about the next version of the IPv6 CPE survey. With an increased deployment of IPv6, we are seeking a way to make it easier for you to provide feedback and to present the data in a more structured way.
Based on new information we received since the last publication, we updated the IPv6 CPE matrix below. Please also note a call for help. We are preparing a detailed survey to gather more user feedback and would like you participate in this survey.
The RIPE NCC is working on a toolbox, called RIPEstat, that will make it easier to access the various datasets maintained by the RIPE NCC. This toolbox will be developed in close cooperation with the community. There will be public demo sessions as described in this article.
When joining the monthly public RIPEstat demo sessions, please note the following points of etiquette. This will make communication via webex easier for all participants.
The RIPE NCC supports the World IPv6 Day scheduled for 8 June 2011. Read more about plans for the event and the role that the RIPE NCC will play.
This is the third in a series of articles about the structure of the ISP industry within the RIPE NCC service region. This time we compare the distribution of RIPE NCC IPv4 addresses to the distribution of reserve assets across banks and financial institutions that report to the European Central Bank.
This article is about the lottery of an iPad for people hosting RIPE Atlas probes. As an extra motivator for people to keep their probes up as much as possible, the lottery drawing is weighted based on probe-uptime.
A while ago we announced the new Global Resource Service (GRS) for the RIPE Database. It allows you to query other Regional Internet Registry (RIR) databases and Routing Registry data using the RIPE Database interface. In this article we describe this service some more and show some examples.
For 20 years, the RIPE NCC counted the number of hosts in its service region. The Internet has grown dramatically since then and there are various ways to measure that growth. The article below describes the history of the Hostcount, the challenges we faced over the years and the reasons why we intend to stop doing the Hostcount as of January 2011.
Comparing ASN rankings by spam volume from two different data sources, CBL and PSBL (with a side trip to the University of Texas Computer Science Department), indicates there is enough correlation to have confidence in the rankings.