In this article we'll look at some of the more long-term effects of World IPv6 Day, as seen in our measurements a number of weeks after the event itself.
We experience an increased query load on K-root, the root server operated by the RIPE NCC. See below some analysis and graphs showing the traffic on K-root and other root servers.
As already stated by us and others, World IPv6 Day on 8 June, was a big success. No major issues came to light, and most minor issues that surfaced were resolved, and as such were a useful learning experience. In this article we provide details on some of the events we observed by looking at our measurement data.
The RIPE NCC Database Group is pleased to announce a new and improved Webupdates tool for accessing the RIPE Database. This article outlines the workflow and usage of the new Webupdates for changing data in the RIPE Database.
World IPv6 Day took place on 8 June 2011. The RIPE NCC did a number of measurements both before and during World IPv6 Day. We've done an initial analysis of the data and would like to share our first impressions and results with you.
This article summarises today's RIPEstat demo session, including new features, changes and improvements. At the end of the article you can find the date of the next demo, and options for providing feedback.
RIPE NCC and BBN have been working on measuring the impact of 6to4 on the latency of Internet traffic. This article describes the measurement techniques used for this survey, and some initial findings based on measurements conducted at BBN.
The Lithuanian research and education network LITNET has introduced the NAT64/DNS64 service at the TERENA Networking Conference (TNC2010) last year, and it has been running ever since. The main feature of NAT64/DNS64 is that it can not only be used as a usual NAT, but as a meeting point between two networks. The service is open to anyone wishing to try an IPv6-only setup (subject to the compliance with our acceptable use policy).
World IPv6 Day is on 8 June 2011. On this day, a lot of organisations, including some of the most popular ones like Google, Yahoo and Facebook, are going to provide IPv6 addresses for AAAA queries for their websites. This will make content available over IPv6 for one full day. Since DNS responses are often cached, some users won't see this change immediately. In this article we look at how DNS caching affects the start of World IPv6 Day, and how World IPv6 Day participants can minimise these effects.
The RIPE NCC is doing some measurements for World IPv6 Day. One of them is the IPv6 eye chart, a web page that allows you to test your connectivity to selected dual-stacked web sites and World IPv6 participants. The goal is to see if an end user has connectivity problems to dual-stacked websites. This is an increasingly rare problem, but still perceived important enough to prohibit content providers to go dual-stack.