Annonce du NRO sur l’IPv6

Si vous suivez les news en ce moment, vous êtes informés du fait que le range d’adresses IPv4 utilisables est épuisé, et de ce fait, une annonce doit avoir lieux dans les minutes qui suivent de la part du NRO. Le stock mondial d’adresses IPv4 est épuisé. L’IANA, organisme de tutelle chargé de gérer l’espace d’adressage IP du réseau Internet vient de délivrer les deux derniers blocs d’adresses IPv4 à la zone Asie-Pacifique.

Un « significant announcement » avec les instituts suivants: NRO, ICANN, ISOC, and IAB.

« On Thursday, 3 February 2011, at 9:30 AM Eastern Standard Time (EST) [14:30 UTC /GMT], the Number Resource Organization (NRO), along with the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers, the Internet Society (ISOC) and the Internet Architecture Board (IAB) will be holding a ceremony and press conference to make a significant announcement and to discuss the global transition to the next generation of Internet addresses.

Much has been written in the international media over the last few weeks about the dwindling pool of Internet addresses using the original Internet protocol, called IPv4 (Internet Protocol version 4), and this topic will be addressed at the event. »

Vous pourrez suivre la conférence en direct ici: http://www.nro.net/news/icann-nro-live-stream dans quelques minutes…

J’ai lu ceci dans les médias: « Mais pas de panique pour les internautes : le déploiement du nouveau standard IPv6 a commencé depuis déjà plusieurs années, et la migration se poursuit en toute transparence. Pour le grand public, ce sera indolore… ou presque. ». Je suis d’accord pour certains opérateurs, mais il existe beaucoup d’entreprises dont les dirigeants n’y ont encore pas pensés.. espérons qu’il n’y aura pas trop de casse !

Benoit

Network engineer CCIE #47705, focused on R&S, Data Center and SDN.

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3 Comments

  1. Benoit 4 février 2011

    Voici la conclusion disponible ici : http://www.nro.net/news/ipv4-free-pool-depleted

    IPv6 adoption at critical phase

    Montevideo, 3 February 2011 – The Number Resource Organization (NRO) announced today that the free pool of available IPv4 addresses is now fully depleted. On Monday, January 31, the Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA) allocated two blocks of IPv4 address space to APNIC, the Regional Internet Registry (RIR) for the Asia Pacific region, which triggered a global policy to allocate the remaining IANA pool equally between the five RIRs. Today IANA allocated those blocks. This means that there are no longer any IPv4 addresses available for allocation from the IANA to the five RIRs.

    IANA assigns IPv4 addresses to the RIRs in blocks that equate to 1/256th of the entire IPv4 address space. Each block is referred to as a “/8″ or “slash-8″. A global policy agreed on by all five RIR communities and ratified in 2009 by ICANN, the international body responsible for the IANA function, dictated that when the IANA IPv4 free pool reached five remaining /8 blocks, these blocks were to be simultaneously and equally distributed to the five RIRs.

    “This is an historic day in the history of the Internet, and one we have been anticipating for quite some time,” states Raúl Echeberría, Chairman of the Number Resource Organization (NRO), the official representative of the five RIRs. “The future of the Internet is in IPv6. All Internet stakeholders must now take definitive action to deploy IPv6.”

    “This is truly a major turning point in the on-going development of the Internet,” said Rod Beckstrom, ICANN’s President and Chief Executive Officer. “Nobody was caught off guard by this, the Internet technical community has been planning for IPv4 depletion for quite some time. But it means the adoption of IPv6 is now of paramount importance, since it will allow the Internet to continue its amazing growth and foster the global innovation we’ve all come to expect.”

    IPv6 is the “next generation” of the Internet Protocol, providing a hugely expanded address space and allowing the Internet to grow into the future. “Billions of people world wide use the Internet for everything from sending tweets to paying bills. The transition to IPv6 from IPv4 represents an opportunity for even more innovative applications without the fear of running out of essential Internet IP addresses,” said Vice President of IANA Elise Gerich.

    Adoption of IPv6 is now vital for all Internet stakeholders. The RIRs have been working with network operators at the local, regional, and global level for more than a decade to offer training and advice on IPv6 adoption and ensure that everyone is prepared for the exhaustion of IPv4.

    “Each RIR will have its final full /8 from IANA, plus any existing IP address holdings to distribute. Depending on address space requests received, this could last each RIR anywhere from a few weeks to many months. It’s only a matter of time before the RIRs and Internet Service Providers (ISPs) must start denying requests for IPv4 address space. Deploying IPv6 is now a requirement, not an option,” added Echeberría. IPv6 address space has been available since 1999. Visit http://www.nro.net/ipv6/ for more information on IPv6, or your local RIR for information on how to get address space.

  2. MBOUYEM Diogene 24 novembre 2011

    Il n’y a aucune crainte à avoir en ce sens que la transition du protocole IPv4 vers IPv6 est en marche et se fait progressivement (avec une longue période de cohabitation ente les 2 protocoles )
    C’est pourquoi beaucoup d’équipements gèrent la double pile IPv4/IPv6 d’une part et que d’autre part les méthodes de tunnelling (6to4 par exemple) continuent d’être employées

    Il n’en demeure pas moins qu’aujourd’hui la pénurie est totalement atteinte et la plupart des organismes officiels en France gagneraient à à informer d’avantage toutes les parties prenantes afin que l’effet « mode inutile » constatée çi et là prenne fin et que les ajustements nécessaire soient entrepris notamment par les FAI.

  3. entreprendre 24 avril 2012

    Je vais poster un lien vers cette page sur mon blog.Je suis sûr que mes visiteurs trouveront que c’est très utile.

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