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IPv6: Are we there yet?

IETF 77, Anaheim, California

11:45am - 12:45pm PT US, 23 March 2010, Pacific A, Anaheim Hilton

To explore the reasons for the progress of and momentum behind IPv6 deployment, the Internet Society is organizing a diverse panel of experts with real-life experience and data. Recent announcements by Internet network service and content providers, as well as efforts by governments at the national and international level, suggest a significant increase in the momentum behind the deployment of the next generation Internet Protocol, IPv6. While the number of addresses available under Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4)--used by most Internet services today--is dwindling, it is also clear that decision makers are increasingly motivated by additional reasons to deploy IPv6--and making the move earlier rather than later.

Because IPv6 is central to the continued growth and stability of the Internet, the Internet Society is working with its members and other organizations to promote its deployment. In conjunction with the 74th IETF Meeting in March 2009, the Internet Society organized a panel of experts from industry and other thought leaders on the topic to discuss the pressing need to adopt Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) to ensure the continued growth of the Internet as a platform for innovation.

Panelists

Leslie Daigle, Internet Society

Leslie Daigle is the Chief Internet Technology Officer for the Internet Society. She has been actively involved in shaping the Internet's technical evolution for more than a dozen years. Her role with the Internet Society is to provide strategic leadership on important technical issues as they relate to ISOC's ongoing programs. She has worked with the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) since 1995, and was an appointed member of the related Internet Architecture Board (IAB) from March 2000 to March 2008.

Geoff Huston, APNIC

Geoff Huston is currently the Chief Scientist at APNIC, the Regional Internet Registry serving the Asia Pacific region. He has been closely involved with the development of the Internet for many years, particularly within Australia, where he was responsible for the initial build of the Internet within the Australian academic and research sector. He has also worked as the Chief Internet Scientist for Telstra in Australia. He is the author of numerous Internet-related books, was a member of the Internet Architecture Board from 1999 until 2005, and served on the Board of the Internet Society from 1992 until 2001. Geoff holds a B.Sc. and a M.Sc. from the Australian National University.

Jason Livingood, Comcast

Jason Livingood serves as Executive Director of Internet Systems Engineering at Comcast Cable, where he leads a team focused on managing and further developing the company's high-speed Internet service. This includes the continuing rollout of DOCSIS 3.0, email and voicemail, DNS, congestion management, implementation of DNSSEC and IPv6, and many other critical systems and services. Jason joined Comcast in 1996 to help the company launch high-speed Internet services, and has also been instrumental in the creation and launch of Comcast's business class Internet services, as well as the Comcast Digital Voice service.

David Temkin, Netflix

Dave Temkin is the Network Engineering Manager at Netflix, responsible for the team that supports the Netflix website and streaming offerings. Prior to joining Netflix, he was the Layer 4-7 Architect at Yahoo!. Previous to that, he was the Network Engineering Manager at Right Media, which was acquired by Yahoo. He has also worked for financial companies such as Citigroup and SIG as a Network Architect to design and implement highly resilient, low latency electronic trading networks. Dave holds a CCIE certification and is a member of the NANOG Marketing Working Group.

Magnus Westerlund

Magnus Westerlund is a researcher at Ericsson Research in Stockholm, Sweden. Magnus has worked on a number of projects related to real-time media transport and application signaling. He has been active in IETF for a number of years and served as Audio/Video Transport (AVT) working group chair for 3 years before becoming Transport Area Director and chair of the transport working group (TSVWG). He has co-authored RTP payload formats for AMR, AMR-WB, AMR-WB+, G.719 and H.264, and the RTP extension for codec control messages, and an SDP extension. He is still an active technical contributor in the AVT and MMUSIC WG working on for example an update of the Real-time Streaming Protocol (RTSP) and NAT traversal solution for RTSP; He has also been participating in 3GPP contributing to the Packet-switched Streaming Service (PSS) and the Multimedia Broadcast and Multicast Service (MBMS) specifications. Magnus has a Master of Science in Computer Science from Lule? University of Technology.

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