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World IPv6 Day

by Alex Blewitt on  Jun 06, 2012

Today is World IPv6 day, when large organisations will enable IPv6 resolution of their hosts will be enabled permanently. This follows on from last year's successful tests when IPv6 connectivity was enabled for a day.

IPv6 to be Widely Enabled on World IPv6 Launch Day

by Alex Blewitt on  Jan 18, 2012

Following on from the success of last year's World IPv6 day, in which major organisations such as Facebook and Google enabled IPv6 connectivity for a 24h period, the Internet Society has announced Google, Facebook, Yahoo and Bing) and on World IPv6 Launch Day (6th June 2012) the websites will switch on their IPv6 support and leave it permanently enabled.

World IPv6 Day: Conclusions

by Abel Avram on  Jun 09, 2011

World IPv6 Day proved to be a success. Major service providers and websites are ready for IPv6, but some experience response times lower than when using IPv4. Experts draw attention to a possible security flaw in IPv6 implementations.

World IPv6 Day Has Started

by Alex Blewitt on  Jun 08, 2011

June 8th 2011 is World IPv6 day, where many large internet organisations such as Google and YouTube, and social networks like Facebook have IPv6 enabled their sites for at least the next 24 hours. If you have an IPv6 connection, then when you visit these sites you'll be going over the IPv6 network instead of the IPv4 network.

World IPv6 Day

by Alex Blewitt on  Jan 24, 2011

The Internet Society has called for a World IPv6 Day on 8th June 2011 to promote the use of IPv6 by major organisations such as Google, Facebook and Akami. With IPv4 blocks expected to run out in the next week, the timing for the announcement could not be better.

100 days of IPv4 left

by Alex Blewitt on  Nov 25, 2010

The number of allocatable IPv4 addresses has dropped below 160 million, leading to predictions that the IPv4 address space will be used up in less than 100 days. What does this mean?

IPv4 Addresses Running Out; Where is IPv6?

by Alex Blewitt on  Jan 29, 2010 3

This week, the Number Resource Organisation, the official representative of the five Regional Internet Registries and who oversees the allocation of IP addresses, announced that less than 10 percent of IPv4 addresses remain unallocated. If it's not addressed in the near future, the ramifications could be serious for the world wide web.

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