September 27, 2011

How will IPv6 Impact your Network?

Your customers will be using IPv6 addresses this year. Is your network prepared to "speak" IPv6? To stay connected with customers, your network must be able to communicate with either IPv4 or IPv6 hosts/users.

This paper will help you prepare your network for the transition.

Download Paper
(Webtorials registration required for downloads. Click here if you forgot your username/password.)


1 Comment

As this paper from AT&T points out, your transition from IPv4 to IPv6 will first affect your network in the public Internet segment. You’ll want new IPv6-only devices, for example, to be able to access your Web site and mail servers, particularly if you run e-commerce from your site. AT&T advocates primarily using the standard dual-stack IP addressing approach to upgrading for IP interoperability; tunneling is another option, and situations where one or the other is most appropriate are discussed. Also, the paper examines the imminent demise of Network Address Translation (NAT), which has long conserved IPv4 addresses behind corporate firewalls and has offered internal nodes a layer of protection against direct attacks from the Internet.

Get E-News and Notices via Email


  

 



  

I accept Webtorials' Terms and Conditions.

Featured Sponsor Microsites






















Recent Tweets

Archives

Notices

Please note: By downloading this information, you acknowledge that the sponsor(s) of this information may contact you, providing that they give you the option of opting out of further communications from them concerning this information.  Also, by your downloading this information, you agree that the information is for your personal use only and that this information may not be retransmitted to others or reposted on another web site.  Please encourage colleagues to download their own copy after registering at https://www.webtorials.com/Sonus_logo.jpgreg/.  Continuing past this point indicates your acceptance of our terms of use as specified at Terms of Use.

Webtorial® is a registered servicemark of Distributed Networking Associates. The Webtorial logo is a servicemark of Distributed Networking Associates. Copyright 1999-2015, Distributed Networking Associates, Inc.