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Posts Tagged ‘information’

Myriad and Me

Wow. It’s been four months since I posted anything longer than a Facebook update. That makes me feel very lazy. As is typically the case though, my laziness in writing was caused not by sloth but rather by a shift in priority. A shift in priority? My first real business-world mentor chided me any time I said […]

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Juniper Tips from the JNCIA-Junos Study Guides

I’ve been a network engineer for well over a decade now. I’ve spent much of that time working on Juniper Networks devices. I even have a certification stating that I’m an expert. You might think that means I know it all by now. In fact it’s the opposite. As with anything, the more I learn, […]

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The Shadow of the Web

I believe in the Internet As an ideal. As a web of human minds. As a wonder of the world, not built through totalitarian control but rather through fierce coopetition. As a technological pillar held up by a newer, better, governance structure. As the facilitator of knowledge sharing and communication on a level so advanced […]

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Chris Grundemann: 2015 NANOG Board Candidate

After a lot of thought, a bit of encouragement, and just enough foolish sense of duty, I’ve decided to run for the NANOG Board of Directors in this year’s election. NANOG is where I learned much of what has made me a good engineer and a bunch of what makes me a decent human. It’s where […]

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IPv6 Security Myth #10: Deploying IPv6 is Too Risky

After a quick break to catch our breath (and read all those IPv6 Security Resources), it’s now time to look at our tenth and final IPv6 Security Myth. In many ways this myth is the most important myth to bust. Let’s take a look at why: Myth: Deploying IPv6 Makes My Network Less Secure Reality: […]

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IPv6 Security Myth #9: There Aren’t Any IPv6 Security Resources

We are approaching the end of this 10 part series on the most common IPv6 security myths. Now it’s time to turn our eyes away from security risks to focus a bit more on security resources. Today’s myth is actually one of the most harmful to those who hold it. If you believe that there […]

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Introducing RFC 7454: BGP Operations and Security

Today I’m re-reading an IETF RFC that was published just this month. RFC 7454 is titled “BGP Operations and Security” and that’s exactly what it’s about. The documents’ abstract does a great job of summarizing the content: This document describes measures to protect the BGP sessions itself such as Time to Live (TTL), the TCP […]

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Rough Guide To IETF 90: IPv6 Is Everywhere, eh?

With IPv6 passing 4% of Google’s traffic and new networks all over the world steadily deploying IPv6 you may think that IPv6 protocol development work at the IETF is done with. Quite the opposite is true in fact. As IPv6 becomes the de facto Internet Protocol, it has also become a topic that must be […]

Rough Guide To IETF 90: IPv6 Is Everywhere, eh? is a post from don't panic – One Network Technologist's View of Life, the Internet, and Everything.


The Crystal Ball of Predictive Data

Can real-time data, from the Internet of Things and elsewhere, be used to accurately predict some aspects of the future? It may not be as far fetched as it sounds, and major companies are already banking on it.

The Crystal Ball of Predictive Data is a post from don't panic – One Network Technologist's View of Life, the Internet, and Everything.


Introducing IPv6 | Neighbor Discovery & SLAAC

In this final installment of the don’t panic series “Introducing IPv6,” you will learn about Neighbor Discovery and Stateless Address AutoConfiguration.

Introducing IPv6 | Neighbor Discovery & SLAAC is a post from don't panic – One Network Architect's View of Life, the Internet, and Everything.