ARIN IP6 policy for those with legacy IP4 Space

Owen DeLong owen at delong.com
Thu Apr 8 18:25:42 CDT 2010


You are mistaken.

If you only need one /64, you cannot possibly be an IPv6 ISP.

As such, you would only pay the end-user price of $1250 one-time and $100/year.

That $100/year also covers your IPv4 space and your autonomous system number.

Owen

On Apr 8, 2010, at 4:18 PM, Gary E. Miller wrote:

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> Yo Owen!
> 
> Since I just need one /64 that is $1,250/yr for the /64.
> 
> That puts me at a large competitive disadvantage to the big boys.
> 
> RGDS
> GARY
> - ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
> Gary E. Miller Rellim 109 NW Wilmington Ave., Suite E, Bend, OR 97701
> 	gem at rellim.com  Tel:+1(541)382-8588
> 
> On Thu, 8 Apr 2010, Owen DeLong wrote:
> 
>> This assumes that small = /40 and large = /22.
>> 
>> Still, with more realistic numbers:
>> 
>> The small guy (/48) pays $0.019073486 per /64
>> The large guy (/24) pays $0.000000032741808 per /64
>> 
>> FWIW.
>> 
>> Owen
>> 
>> On Apr 7, 2010, at 2:48 PM, Valdis.Kletnieks at vt.edu wrote:
>> 
>>> On Wed, 07 Apr 2010 14:17:49 PDT, "Gary E. Miller" said:
>>> 
>>>> Then scroll down to the fees you can expect in 2013.  Especially note
>>>> how the small guys get hit much harder per IP.
>>> 
>>> The small guys pay: $0.000074505805969 per /64. ($1250 / (2^(64-40))
>>> The big guys pay:   $0.000000008185452 per /64. ($36000 / (2^(64-22))
>>> 
>>> The small guys are still paying less than 1/100th of a penny per /64. Assuming
>>> your salary plus overhead is $40/hour, each *second* of your time is worth
>>> more than the cost of 150 /64s.
>>> 
>>> Oh, the inhumanity.
>> 
>> 
>> 
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