Now is the time to get IPv6, but you don’t have to take our word for it. Hear detailed accounts from organizations that have already made progress on their IPv6 journey.
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Ben Bittfield shares how Sprint has implemented nearly all the major categories of IP addressing and IPv6 transition techniques on the wireless network, from public IPv4 to IPv6-only with NAT64, and offers his advice about when to start your own migration plan.
Pete Stevens shares what has made IPv6-only hosting at Mythic Beasts possible as a default for most hosting requirements from getting bytes in to getting bytes out.
Scott Johnson marvels at the adaptability of the Internet’s underlying structure as he describes the SolarNetOne network build. He advises to crawl before you walk, so deploying IPv6 will seem a lot less daunting.
Matthew Wilder explains how TELUS deployed IPv6 and outlines some of the practical steps organizations can take to accelerate IPv6 adoption.
Aaron G. Lusk, Network Systems Engineer, explains why the San Joaquin Valley Library System decided to deploy IPv6 and shares his advice for those looking to enable IPv6 on their own network.
Kevin Pack, Senior Engineer at NTT, shares why he believes its imperative that global internet providers offer IPv6 to their customers and explains some of benefits NTT has seen after deploying IPv6.
Veronika McKillop, Network Architect for Microsoft CSEO, explains why Microsoft decided to make the move to an IPv6-only internal network and offers her advice for those looking to do the same.
Marc Aeberhard, VoIP Product Manager, explains how Patton recognized the need for IPv6 and how they created a step-by-step plan to deploy it.
Tony Casciano explains how University at Buffalo - SUNY made nearly 100% of their enterprise services IPv6-enabled. The goal from the outset: to implement IPv6 services without disrupting existing IPv4 services
John W. O'Brien shares a timeline of UPenn's IPv6 deployment and explains why implementing IPv6 does not have to be especially difficult, costly, or disruptive. In fact, IPv6 can be deployed incrementally and even opportunistically.
Brian Jones takes us through Virginia Tech's IPv6 journey that began back in 1997, and he recommends several items everyone will want to consider early on in their deployment.
Lola Killey describes Merit Network’s two-year pilot program that could serve as a model for the higher education and REN communities for promoting and advancing IPv6 deployment in their networks.
Barry Bahrami of Commercial Network Services compares the ease of deploying IPv6 to painting by numbers. He also touches on why end-to-end native IPv6 is the only way to minimize possible points of failure and to connect without CG NAT getting in the way.
Matt Lundstrom of GlowHost details why getting in on the ground floor of IPv6 adoption means setting customers up for success now and in the future.
Mike Salim of American Data Technology, Inc. walks through how to plan an IPv6 implementation from a technical, security, and coordination standpoint.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has made great progress toward the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) IPv6 goals for federal agencies. Brian Epley and his team share what it took to make IPv6 deployment a reality.
Now that service providers are finally taking IPv6 seriously, Ryan McCann of Clearcable explains what it takes to design a standardized and sensible IPv6 addressing plan.
Adam Kennedy of Watch Communications urges organizations to slow down and take a look at how IPv6 fits into their environment to make IPv6 work for them, not against them.
Tim St. Pierre of Communicate Freely lays out 4 key pieces of IPv6 readiness for ISPs and suggests every network admin's life would be so much easier if everyone would just do IPv6.
Kevin Burke explains the struggles a small ISP faces in trying to offer IPv6 to customers, making a compelling point about how to make vendors pay attention to requests for IPv6 support.
Mansour Ganji explains the most important steps service providers need to take to migrate to IPv6, while dealing with issues like transparent caching.
Brent McIntosh of C&W Communications in the Caribbean discusses what network engineers and business decision makers need to know for our networks to scale and thrive in the future.
Jay Ford of the Network Engineering Group, Information Technology Services at The University of Iowa suggests why you should consider dual stack with IPv4 now that IPv6 has reached critical mass.
Mattias Lindgren, Senior Network Engineer at the University of Colorado Denver, details how he spearheaded the effort to enable IPv6 across two campuses and explains why adopting IPv6 is no longer optional.
Charles R. Watts III of Washington & Jefferson College compares IPv6 to anything else in the IT industry that you have to put in the time to actually learn. Once you move to IPv6 you will be able to access all of the resources in the world without limiting yourself.
Mike Milne of Carleton University takes us through the IPv6 planning process, highlighting why working on a complete end-to-end network design is enjoyable.
Rob Carsey explains how Monmouth University went from IPv6 zero to IPv6 hero is less than one summer and why IPv6 is important to stay on the cutting edge in the education field.
Hector Rios of Louisiana State University shares why LSU started supporting IPv6 in 2008 and explains why deploying it isn’t as hard as you might think.