CC: s to Non List Members (Was Re: Making Use of 240/4 NetBlock) Re: 2022031711315.AYC
Abraham Y. Chen
aychen at avinta.com
Thu Mar 17 17:22:10 UTC 2022
1) " ... it has serious deficiencies. ... ": Could you please be
specific? Branding something without qualifying information is
Abe (2022-03-17 13:18)
NANOG Digest, Vol 170, Issue 19
Date: Wed, 16 Mar 2022 08:28:36 -0400
From: Tom Beecher<beecher at beecher.cc>
To: Greg Skinner<gregskinner0 at icloud.com>
Cc:bzs at theworld.com, "North American Network Operators' Group"
<nanog at nanog.org>
Subject: Re: CC: s to Non List Members (was Re: 202203080924.AYC Re:
202203071610.AYC Re: Making Use of 240/4 NetBlock)
<CAL9Qcx5v4Mko-kAdHpRx4KiRZ8e2ubQ-dV6GHg8djOYqxDUMuQ at mail.gmail.com>
Content-Type: text/plain; charset="utf-8"
No quibble about the discussion happening on a NOG list, not at all.
But frankly unless the proposal is even starting to move forward in the
IETF process such that a standards change is possible, it's just noise. ( I
don't predict that the draft being discussed ever gets that far anyways ;
it has serious deficiencies.)
On Sat, Mar 12, 2022 at 6:53 PM Greg Skinner via NANOG<nanog at nanog.org>
> I agree. iMO, this 240/4 issue is another one of those tussles in
> <https://david.choffnes.com/classes/cs4700fa14/papers/tussle.pdf>. But
> I don?t fault IETF people or anyone else who pursues technical solutions to
> these types of problems as long as they are open and honest about the
> limitations of these solutions.
> Also, IMO, the value of having a discussion about this issue here (and
> other NOG forums) is to get the perspective of people who (generally
> speaking) deal more immediately with the problems the broader ?online"
> population has with IETF-based technology.
> On Mar 8, 2022, at 9:25 PM,bzs at theworld.com wrote:
> I'm beginning to wonder if the internet will survive the ipv6 adoption
> Here's the real problem which you all can promptly ignore:
> The IETF et al are full of bright technical people who can design
> protocols, packet formats, etc.
> But many of the major problems facing the internet are not, at their
> core, engineering problems.
> They're in the realm of social, legal, marketing, politics, int'l
> policy, governance, law enforcement, commerce, economics, sociology,
> psychology, etc. which TBH as bright as many of the engineers et al
> are these problems are way beyond their ken, occasional polymath
> But first you have to admit you have a problem, and limitations.
> Shouting at the rafters about address space depletion etc while waving
> RFCs may not quite do it.
> Similar can be said about spam, malware attacks, phishing, etc.
> Yet another cryptographic protocol probably won't save the day but as
> the expression goes when all you have is a hammer the whole world
> looks like a nail.
> -Barry Shein
> Software Tool & Die | bzs at TheWorld.com |
> Purveyors to the Trade | Voice: +1 617-STD-WRLD | 800-THE-WRLD
> The World: Since 1989 | A Public Information Utility |*oo*
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