- Количество слайдов: 25
IPv 6 Transition for Curacao IPv 6 event– 9 th October 2012
Content IPv 4 exhaustion Government role Operator role Priority issues Government: set the example Private Sector Conclusions Consultation questions
IPv 4 exhaustion (1/3) Source: www. potaroo. net/tools/ipv 4/index. html
IPv 4 exhaustion (2/3) Source: www. lacnic. net/en/registro/espacio-disponible-ipv 4. html
IPv 4 exhaustion (3/3) ITU IPv 6 website presents the following estimates in June 2012 September 2012 early October 2012 Source: www. itu. int/net/ITU-T/ipv 6/
Example IPv 6 plan: US Source: Planning Guide Roadmap toward IPv 6 adoption in USG, May 2009
Government Role Create awareness on Curacao o Organise this seminar o Assessment of IPv 6 readiness of the Telco’s o Provide IPv 6 information to users with substantial ICT networks Trigger/accelerate the IPv 6 migration process at the operators Set the example Accelerate IPv 6 deployment
Operator Role: Introduction of IPv 6 and migration of IPv 4 to IPv 6 (1/3) Recommended steps: November 2012 Assign an official to lead and coordinate IPv 6 deployment by the Operator Complete an inventory of existing routers, switches, and hardware firewalls Begin an inventory of all other existing IP compliant devices and technologies Begin impact analysis to determine the deployment cost and the operational impacts and risks of migrating to IPv 6 and offering IPv 6 services parallel to the existing IPv 4 services
Operator Role: Introduction of IPv 6 and migration of IPv 4 to IPv 6 (2/3) March 2013 Complete inventory of existing IP compliant devices and technologies not captured in first inventory, and Provide the completed plan for IPv 6 deployment and IPv 6 service introduction in 2013 June 2013, at the latest The Operator should be offering initial IPv 6 connectivity and services for their broadband access portfolio. This includes both dual-stack (IPv 4 and IPv 6) users and IPv 6 only users
Operator Role: Introduction of IPv 6 and migration of IPv 4 to IPv 6 (3/3) October 2013 All Internet facing services and websites must be using and supporting IPv 6
Priority issues cc. TLD of Curacao (. an/. cw) should provide full IPv 6 capability and DNS servers should have access to IPv 6 Internet connectivity CAR-IX IPv 6 peering should be taken into service to allow IPv 6 peering and access to major IPv 6 capable content providers such as Google and Akamai Dual-stack IPv 4/IPv 6 connectivity should be provided in backbones and for connectivity to major users All ICT procurements should take IPv 6 capability into consideration
Gov. IPv 6 Implementation (1/2) US: target 100% of citizen facing Government websites should be dual stack by September 30 th 2012 Result: about 30% achieved the target but take up accelerates Source: http: //usgv 6 -deploymon. antd. nist. gov/cgi-bin/generate-gov
Gov. IPv 6 Implementation (2/2) Australia: citizen facing Government websites/services should be 100% IPv 6 by the target date end of December 2012 Result: on-going though delays are anticipated Netherlands: Digitale Agenda NL, at the latest by 2013 all Government websites and email should be IPv 6 reachable Belgium: June 2012 the cabinet decided that Government should be IPv 6 capable before mid 2014. Priority will be given to citizen facing websites/services Etc. Source: http: //usgv 6 -deploymon. antd. nist. gov/cgi-bin/generate-gov
Government: Set the example (1/4) Recommended steps: November 2012 Assign an official to lead and coordinate agency planning Complete an inventory of existing routers, switches, and hardware firewalls Begin an inventory of all other existing IP compliant devices and technologies Begin impact analysis to determine the deployment cost and the operational impacts and risks of migrating to IPv 6
Government: Set the example (2/4) March 2013 Complete inventory of existing IP compliant devices and technologies not captured in first inventory, and Complete impact analysis of deployment costs and operational impacts and risks. Provide the completed IPv 6 deployment and migration plan
Government: Set the example (3/4) June 2013 All Departments and Agency infrastructures (network backbones) must be using and supporting IPv 6. Agencies will include progress reports on meeting this target date as part of their IPv 6 transition strategy October 2013 At least 50% of all Internet facing services and websites must be using and supporting IPv 6
Government: Set the example (4/4) January 2014 100% of all Internet facing services and websites must be using and supporting IPv 6 The Government services should be fully available in IPv 6, allowing for new Internet users connected solely by IPv 6
Private sector: Introduction of IPv 6 and migration of IPv 4 to IPv 6 Specify IPv 6 capability in all purchases of ICT equipment and services Acquire IPv 6 numbers Start a trial to gain experience with IPv 6 Use dual stack capable (IPv 4/IPv 6) servers Upgrade the applications to dual stack, starting with websites, firewalls and network management Upgrade company IP network between locations Connect to IPv 6 IP Transit/Internet connectivity: Use a dual stack ISP Tunnel (IPv 6 over IPv 4 tunnel) into a public IPv 6 provider if the current ISP does not (yet) offer IPv 6 capability. Migrate end-users to IPv 6. NAT functionality might still be required to reach external IPv 4 applications/websites.
Conclusions Timely introduction of IPv 6 is of critical importance for Curacao to sustain full connectivity to the global Internet and to remain competitive as an economy Relatively early introduction of IPv 6 could provide Curacao with a competitive edge in the region Timely introduction of IPv 6 allows for a gradual migration and reduces the overall cost Waiting until the last moment when the lack of IPv 4 addresses is causing real problems is likely to be far more costly and would disadvantage Curacao’s economy and people Actions are required from all stakeholders: Government, Operators and Private sector
IPv 6 Consultation Questions IPv 6 event– 9 th October 2012
IPv 6 Consultation Questions (1/5) Question 1: a. b. c. What would be the impact for your company/organisation if no new IPv 4 numbers would be available anymore? How long would your current IPv 4 number allocation be sufficient to run your company/organisation? When would your company/organisation require additional IP address space from a Regional Internet Registry, RIR, (mostly LACNIC for Curacao but possibly ARIN for North America and RIPE for Europe)? Question 2: a. b. c. d. Is your company/organisation already using IPv 6? If yes, please elaborate on the current status of IPv 6 deployment in your company/organisation. If no, is there a plan to introduce IPv 6 in the near future? Which dependencies are critical for your IPv 6 introduction?
IPv 6 Consultation Questions (2/5) Question 3: a. b. Are your websites (and other on-line services) ready to accommodate IPv 6 only users (for example an IPv 4/IPv 6 dual-stack website)? How would your company/organisation be affected if an increasing number of world-wide IPv 6 -only users would not be able to reach your websites (and other on-line services) anymore? Question 4: a. b. c. Do you have an IPv 6 capable Internet connection? If yes, how did you realise an IPv 6 internet connection? If no, are there any plans to get an IPv 6 capable Internet connection in the near future?
IPv 6 Consultation Questions (3/5) Question 5: a. b. c. When do you expect to provide IPv 6 capability on your main external websites (and/or other on-line services)? When do you expect your internal network to be IPv 6 capable? When do you expect to be able to use IPv 6 towards IPv 6 only websites/services? Question 6: a. Would you consider buying IPv 4 numbers on a “secondary market” just to avoid or delay IPv 6? b. If yes, could you elaborate why you would prefer to buy “secondary” IPv 4 numbers instead of introducing IPv 6?
IPv 6 Consultation Questions (4/5) Question 7: a. Is the IPv 6 readiness of the. an/. cw cc. TLD DNS an issue for your company/organisation? b. If yes, please elaborate Question 8: a. Do you anticipate difficulties or barriers to migrate to IPv 6? b. If yes, please elaborate. Question 9: a. How long would it take to migrate your company/organisation to IPv 6?
IPv 6 Consultation Questions (5/5) Question 10: a. Do you anticipate any specific security concerns when introducing IPv 6? b. If yes, what measures do you anticipate to resolve any security concerns? Question 11: a. Is your company/organisation planning any new services requiring IPv 6? b. If yes, please elaborate. Question 12: a. Which dependencies are critical for your IPv 6 introduction?