Ready or not, you're going to need to use both IPv6 and IPv4 on your corporate intranet and to connect to the Internet for years to come. Here are some ways to do it.
All things network from Web browsers to wireless networking to IPv6 with your host, and long-time networking hand, Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols.
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols, aka sjvn, has been writing about technology and the business of technology since CP/M-80 was the cutting edge PC operating system. SJVN covers networking, Linux, open source, and operating systems.
Netgear has wanted to get into the video-extender business for years, without any real success, now, with Roku they may be on their way.
We don't know the details yet, but it looks like Xmarks has found a buyer so the popular Web browser bookmark service and utility will live on.
Google TV, Apple TV and Roku's real enemy are not each other, but the fact that there's not enough Internet broadband to go around.
Isn't it time to stop letting malware-infected PCs on the Internet? The answer is in Network Access Control.
I get it. No one wants to change their fundamental network infrastructure, but there are reasons for switching to IPv6 besides simple necessity.
Naïve network users still think that NAT can save them from the need to switch to IPv6. Sorry, NAT is a band-aid on a spurting artery.
Xmarks, the popular Web browser bookmark service and utility, may yet live, if you're willing to pay for the service. I've already signed up.
Yes, we certainly should be switching over to IPv6, but the Federal government calling for it now is a case of too little, too late.
Xmarks, my all-time Web-browser plug-in, is pulling the plug. Damn it.