This infographic shows the percentage of networks (autonomous systems) that are IPv6 enabled from 2004 up until now. The interactive graph allows for comparison between IPv6 deployment in countries, and groups of countries.
Do you want to pick the brains of someone in the same business? Would you like to shape best common practices? Got an idea for a new tool to make life easier, but not sure how to develop it. Looking for help? Suggest topics for the RIPE BoF.
We have implemented an improved free text search for the RIPE Database based on Solr. Find the details and a pointer to this new search function in the article below.
It is often claimed that the ISP industry is concentrated and the bulk of the address space is in the hands of a small number of organisations. Is this really the case and what does that mean for the composition of the whole industry? Is it open for new businesses or controlled by a few?
Last week we published a proposal for new organizational layers in order to be more effective in fighting spam. In this article we describe planned experiments to determine the effects of outbound spam reputation on Internet organizations.
The RIPE NCC is improving the RIPE Database functionality and usability by introducing a trial of an improved service. With this new service it is easier for any user to see which of the data objects they’re looking at are maintained by the RIPE NCC or an Internet resource Holder.
This artlce looks at the results of a recent survey that was conducted to find out which network security methods are currently in place and how operators are preparing for the introduction of Resource Public Key Infrastructure (RPKI). As part of the study, we also conducted interviews with a number of routing experts and network operators.
Please find below a list of all articles related to the IPv6 RIPEness study showing how IPv6 is deployed by country, based on four different criteria.
Following up from an earlier article on RIPE Labs, we now present 3 new Internet organizational layers to provide economic incentives to cooperate more on improving Internet security. What is needed is better coordination and motivation through reputational and financial incentives.
One way to determine the denseness of the Internet, or its “interconnectedness”, is to look at the path length between Autonomous Systems (ASes). And are there any differences visible when looking at IPv4 or IPv6 networks? See our findings in this article.