Guest Post: In some ways, IPv6 was designed as a more processor-friendly protocol than IPv4. However, its extensible nature still presents some challenges.
Guest Post: The slow transition to IPv6 has made for some interesting and ongoing challenges for BIND developers but there is light at the end of the tunnel.
Guest Post: NLnet Labs shares their experience with Rust’s support for IPv6.
Guest Post: Learn how a fascination in IPv6 and a Masters thesis led to Dibbler, DHCPv6 and ultimately, Kea.
Guest Post: Kea has a number of advanced features including database support, hooks, High Availability and API support capabilities.
Guest Post: Kea is an open-source DHCP server developed by the authors of ISC DHCP.
Guest Post: If you write a bash script to automate something, you are a developer and that means you can benefit from learning how to do it right.
Before IPv6 can ‘just work’ for Internet users, ISPs and software developers often have legacy technology challenges to overcome at the back end.
Are software engineers really engineers? Byron takes a tongue-in-cheek look at the ‘for’ and ‘against’ arguments.
Software at APNIC is undergoing some architectural changes, aiming to produce systems which are robust, reliable, and responsive. One technique we’re using to achieve this is eventual consistency.