ExaBGP is a new application designed to provide an easy way for programmers and system admistrators to interact with BGP networks.
Around 90% of all email is spam, and the situation is not getting better. The IIAR project at the University of Texas is building econometric models for economic incentives for Internet email providers, so that they can better prevent and deal with spam and botnets.
This graph shows how the number of various RIPE Database objects evolved over time, in particular domain, intenum, route and aut_num objects.
The Routing Information Service (RIS) is a RIPE NCC project to collect and store Internet routing data. Both BGP updates and RIB dumps are collected and stored. The data is then made available to the Internet community for troubleshooting and research.
This data is a mirror of the passive (i.e. traffic trace) datasets stored at the WITS archive that is maintained by the WAND research group. Because bandwidth is expensive in New Zealand it is very beneficial for the WAND research group to have this data hosted elsewhere.
This dataset consists of a daily snapshot of the reverse zones (in-addr.arpa and ip6.arpa) as published by the RIRs on their public FTP servers in the /pub/zones/ directory. The RIRs use this data operationally. The zones under in-addr.arpa and ip6.arpa are assembled from these files.
This dataset consists of passive (i.e. traffic trace) datasets collected and stored by the former NLANR research group. This data is part of the WITS archive and is unique because it contains a lot of historic traffic trace data from a period for which little other trace data is still preserved. The data goes back as far as 1993.
This data set consists of information on the fraction of IPv6 in hits and unique source IPs to www.ripe.net. This data was updated weekly between April 2008 and December 2010 and can be used as an indicator to track IPv6 deployment in this period.
The RIPE Data Repository is a collection of datasets that are useful for scientific and operational Internet research.
This is the second part of a compilation of IPv6 measurements produced by various organisations and individuals, including links to their measurements, explanations of their methods and the results of their studies.