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Slowly, ever so slowly, IPv6 adoption is starting to gain momentum, but we need to start moving to it before mobile devices and the Internet of Things leaves us scrambling for the last few IPv4 Internet addresses.
The organisation that oversees global IP address allocation is urging network operators around the world to adopt the latest internet protocol version, IPv6, as the global supply of IPv4 addresses reaches a critical level.
ARIN, which oversees the Internet addresses for Canada, the United States, and much of the Caribbean, is down to its last few IPv4 addresses. Are you ready to convert to IPv6? You;'d better be. The IPv4 clock is ticking.
We're continuing to use up the internet's IPv4 addresses, but the next-generation IPv6 is finally beginning to pick up steam in no small part because of 4G smartphones.
Think you don't need to worry about IPv6 Internet yet? The Internet registry for Europe, the Middle East, and much of Central Asia is down to its last IPv4 address block. The U.S. and Canada? Our day of reckoning comes in August 2013.
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Don't want to switch over to IPv6 yet? It's getting to be easier to switch IPv4 Internet address blocks from region to region and to buy them from the free market.
For every IPv6 address there are still thousands of IPv4 addresses, but, at long last, IPv6 growth is taking off.
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On June 6, many major Web sites and Internet providers will start supporting IPv6 full time. But, worry not, the IPv4 Internet you've used for years will still be fine.
Facebook wants to bring IPv6 to beta.facebook.com on May 18, 2012, in advance of making its main site dual-stacked (supporting both IPv4 and IPv6) on June 6, 2012 (World IPv6 Launch day).
Web companies such as Google, Facebook and Yahoo endorsing Jun. 6 as World IPv6 Launch day even as IPv4 supply continues to dwindle, report states.
We're rapidly running out of IPv4 Internet addresses, but that doesn't mean that people are moving to IPv6.
The collision of IPv4 and IPv6 in the months and years ahead is likely to produce outages, with cloud providers worst affected, says Lori MacVittie
Google, Facebook, Yahoo and several networking companies will on Wednesday carry out a massive test of IPv6, the new version of the internet protocol that allows 340 trillion trillion trillion IP addresses, rather than the 4.3 billion IP addresses possible with IPv4.
In the gap between IPv4 depletion and full IPv6 deployment, the cloud must prove itself to firms that choose to use it for a public-facing presence, says Lori MacVittie
Dearth of IPv6-compliant smart devices in the market is not cause for worry as IPv4 will be still be supported, analyst says, adding that mobile Web usage will drive adoption of the new protocol.
The authority that allocates IP addresses has given the final five blocks of IPv4 addresses to regional internet registries, prompting Icann to urge businesses to be IPv6 ready
The stock of internet addresses based on IPv4 is on the brink of exhaustion, so IPv6 expert Tim Chown explores what will happen now organisations must face the switch
The Asia-Pacific Network Information Center (APNIC) has received two large blocks of IPv4 addresses with another promised to it, giving businesses in the region that are in the midst of their IPv6 migration somewhat of a breather. However, this is mere respite and the agency is urging the internet community to heed its migration call.
Three blocks of IPv4 addresses will be assigned to Asia-Pacific Network Information Center in coming days, but the agency reiterates that migrating to IPv6 is still the "only means" for sustainable Web growth.
The Internet's IPv4 gas tank warning light just came on. It's time to pull over to the IPv6 service station.