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NANOG Meeting Presentation Abstract

Tutorial: BGP Multihoming Techniques (Part 1)
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-14 1:30pm - 3:00pm
Room: Enchantment E-F
Presenters: Speakers:

Philip Smith, Cisco Systems

Philip Smith has been with Cisco Systems since 1998 and is based in Brisbane, Australia. He is a Consulting Engineer, part of the Service Provider Architectures Group in Corporate Development. His role includes working with many ISPs in the Asia Pacific region, specifically in network strategies, technology, design and operations, configuration and scaling. As part of an ISP and Internet education initiative, Philip runs several Routing and Internet Technology Workshops in the Asia Pacific region. He also assists as co-instructor at similar events in many other parts of the world. Philip also is closely involved in regional activities, being chair of the APRICOT Management Committee, chair of APOPS, member of the organizing and programme committees for SANOG and PacNOG, as well as chair of APNIC\'s Routing and Internet Exchange Point Special Interest Groups. Prior to joining Cisco, he spent five years at PIPEX (now integrated into MCI\'s global network business), the UK\'s first commercial Internet Service Provider. He was one of the first engineers working in the commercial Internet in the UK, and played a key role in building the modern Internet in Europe.
Abstract: This tutorial introduces service providers to some of the features available in BGP to aid multihoming to the Internet. After an explanation of multihoming and the principles being followed in this tutorial, several examples involving different scenarios will be given. Configuration techniques for modifying inbound and outbound traffic flows are covered, as are some examples on how to use BGP communities in inter-AS relationships. The tutorial finishes by covering some common multihoming security issues.
Files: pdfBGP Multihoming Techniques(PDF)
youtubeBGP Multihoming Techniques (Part 1)
Sponsors: None.
Tutorial: Layer 3 VPN for v4 & v6 in IP Core
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-14 1:30pm - 3:00pm
Room: Enchantment A-D
Presenters: Speakers:

Madhusudan Nanjanagud, Cisco Systems

Madhusudan Nanjanagud has been with Cisco Systems since 2000 and is at San Jose location. He is a Technical Leader in Service Provider Engineering team supporting development and deployment activities. He works closely with customers and development teams to ensure deployment of new product and services in customer networks. His expertise are in the field of Advanced MPLS technologies and design of Tier1 service provider networks. Madhu has also worked at AT&T IP Backbone as Network consulting engineer before joining Cisco Systems. He hold Master of Science in System Analysis from BITS Pilani India.
Abstract: Main stream Service provider revenue is coming from providing Business L3VPN. V4 L3VPN have been the key driver all along. Moving forward we will start seeing v6 L3VPN coming into picture due to Federal Mandates. These VPN could be using the MPLS transport or the IP transport in the Service provider core.

Traditionally MPLS transport has been widely accepted and deployed. But there are many other providers who have protected their investment by using their existing infrastructure build over IP. With IP Core the same L3VPN for v4/v6 has been successfully being deployed and used.

This tutorial goes over the advantages and implementation details of achieving v4/v6 L3VPN over IP core. Vendors like Cisco have products which has demonstrated this and various service providers have deployed the same.
Files: youtubeLayer 3 VPN for v4 & v6 in IP Core
pdfLayer 3 VPN for v4 & v6 in IP Core(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Newcomers Meeting
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-14 3:30pm - 5:00pm
Room: Enchantment A-D
Presenters: Speakers:
Todd Underwood, Renesy Corporation.
Ren Provo, AT&T.
Abstract: Welcome & Introduction to NANOG
Files: pdfNewcomers' Meeting Presentation(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Community Meeting
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-14 5:30pm - 6:30pm
Room: Enchantment A-D
Presenters: Speakers:
Joe Abley, None.
Steve Feldman, None.
Martin Hannigan, None.
Betty Burke, None.
Jason Russell, None.
Larry Blunk, None.
Abstract: Steering Committee Report, Joe Abley



Programme Committee Report, Steve Feldman



Mailing List Administration Report, Martin Hannigan



Merit Report, Betty Burke



Video Improvement Plans, Jason Russell



NANOG Servers Update, Larry Blunk



Open Discussion
Files: youtubeCommunity Meeting
pdfMailing List Administration Report(PDF)
pdfMerit Report(PDF)
pdfnanog41-server-update.pdf(PDF)
pdfProgramme Committee Report(PDF)
pdfSteering Committee Report(PDF)
pdfVideo Improvement Plans(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Perfect Storms, Internet Economics, and the Future of the Internet
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 9:30am - 10:00am
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

David Meyer, Cisco/University of Oregon

David Meyer is currently a Director in the Advanced Research and Technologies Group at Cisco Systems, where he works on future directions for Internet technologies. He has been a member of the Internet Architecture Board (IAB) of the IETF (www.ietf.org), and is currently co-chair of the SPEERMINT working group. Until recently, he was chair of the MBONED, MSDP, and DNSOP working groups. He is a member of several IETF directorates and IRTF research groups. He is active in the operator community, and was a long standing member of the NANOG (www.nanog.org) program committee. He is also active in other standards organizations such as ANSI T1X1.
Abstract: This talk is about the intersection of the Internet Architecture, Economics, and public policy.
Files: youtubePerfect Storms, Internet Economics, and the Future of the Internet
pdfPerfect Storms, Internet Economics, and the Future of the Internet(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
From NetFlow to IPFIX: the evolution of IP flow information export
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 11:00am - 11:30am
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Brian Trammell, CERT/NetSA

Brian Trammell is the Engineering Technical Lead at the CERT Network Situational Awareness group in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, where he oversees the design and implementation of security-relevant network measurement tools. He is the principal author of NetSA\'s open-source YAF flow meter and NAF flow aggregator, and the IPFIX implementation that underlies them. He is an author of several drafts in the IETF IPFIX working group.
Elisa Boschi, Hitachi Europe.
Abstract: The IP Flow Information eXport (IPFIX) protocol is the upcoming IETF standard for the export of IP flow data, based on Cisco NetFlow V9. It specifies a flexible representation and protocol for transmitting IP traffic flow information over the network from routers, measurement probes or other devices to a collector for storage and analysis. In this talk we briefly describe the IPFIX protocol; the present work of the IETF IPFIX working group including current extensions and enhancements such as a bandwidth-saving encoding method, a representation for bidirectional flows, and an IPFIX-based flow file format; and the status of a variety of presently-available implementations of the protocol.
Files: pdfFrom NetFlow to IPFIX(PDF)
youtubeFrom NetFlow to IPFIX: the evolution of IP flow information export
Sponsors: None.
Optical Panel
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 11:30am - 12:30pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Moderators:
Ted Seely, Sprint.
Panelists:

Drew Perkins, Infinera

Drew Perkins co-founded and serves as CTO for Infinera. Previously, Mr. Perkins was a founder of and served as the CTO for both OnFiber Communications and Lightera Networks. OnFiber developed some of the worlds largest metro DWDM networks and recently merged with Qwest Communications. Lightera developed the CoreDirector optical switch and merged with ciena. The CoreDirector is currently deployed at many of the worlds tier 1 carriers. Mr. Perkins has also served as Vice Chairman of the Optical Internetworking Forum (OIF) Technical Committee from its inception through its first year of operation. Mr. Perkins was the principal architect of several TCP/IP, ATM, Ethernet hardware and software products and protocols at FORE Systems, Inc. Throughout his career, Mr. Perkins has participated extensively in standards bodies including the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), IEEE, ATM Forum, OIF and ANSI. Mr. Perkins has 25 years of industry involvement and is well known for authoring the PPP Protocol. Drew earned a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering, Computer Engineering, and Mathematics from Carnegie Mellon University in 1986.

Ross Saunders, Stratalight

Ross Saunders has 15 years experience in development and product management of high speed optical transmission technology. Ross joined StrataLight in August 2003. Prior to joining StrataLight, Ross led Product Management at a ULH start-up company, Ceyba Inc. and Pirelli Optical Systems (purchased by Cisco Systems in 1999). From 1992 thru 1998, Ross worked on OC-192 DWDM system development at Nortel Networks in the UK and Canada, from initial concept through to final product verification. He also worked on advanced research in 40Gb/s and 100Gb/s transmission, optical regeneration and nonlinear fiber optics. Ross graduated from Napier University, Scotland with a B Eng (Hons, 1st class) in Communication and Electronic Engineering, has authored over 80 technical papers and has 16 US patents granted in the field of optical communications
Gary Nicholl, Cisco Systems.
Abstract: Next-generation optical transport technology must cost-effectively scale to support IP core growth rates ranging from 50-100% CAGR depending on the carrier network. To support this high growth rate, new approaches to optical transport technology are being actively pursued to deliver this level of network scalability at an affordable cost to service and content providers. This panel will discuss different approaches to solving this challenge, such as the use of photonic ICs, integration of DWDM into IP routers and the use of advanced optical modulation schemes.
Files: pdfDrew Perkins Presentation(PDF)
pdfGary Nicholl Presentation(PDF)
youtubeOptical Panel
pdfRoss Saunders Presentation(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
LISP: A Level of Indirection for Routing
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 2:00pm - 2:30pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Dino Farinacci, Cisco Systems

Dino has built routers for 26 years. He currently is foucsed on building a next generation Data Center platform. His expertise specializes in routing protocols where he has intimate knowledge and implementation experience with IS-IS, EIGRP, OSPF, BGP, IGMP, PIM, and MSDP, as well as IPv6 and MPLS protocols. He is an advocate for modular operating systems. Dino also has been a member of the IETF for 19 years making many contributions over this period of time. Dino has worked for cisco since early 1991 but was away for 5 years at Procket Networks where he help build the highest speed and most dense router (still to date) in a half rack chassis which ran a fully modular operating system. He has been back at cisco for 3 years where he is currently working on new multicast routing technology such as Multicast Fast-Reroute, AMT, Multicast Virtualization, and layer-2 data-center multicast. Dino is not just a multicast bigot but works on many other protocol and OS initiatives. For example, very recently he is prototyping an idea called LISP to separate an internet address into an ID and Locator to allow the Internet to scale better. Dino currently works in the Data Center Business Unit at cisco where his focus is on building a next-generation platform and operating system for Enterprise and Data Center environments.
Abstract: LISP is a new protocol which seeks to use a level of indirection to separate an IP address into two separate namespaces, one being an endpoint identifier (EID) and the other being a routing locator (RLOC). LISP provides benefits for multi-homed sites to reduce renumbering, control ingress traffic patterns, and allow movement while hosts do not have to change their addresses.
Files: youtubeLISP: A Level of Indirection for Routing
pdfLISP: A Level of Indirection for Routing(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
LISP-CONS: A Content Distribution Overlay Network Service for LISP
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 2:30pm - 3:00pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

David Meyer, Cisco/University of Oregon

David Meyer is currently a Director in the Advanced Research and Technologies Group at Cisco Systems, where he works on future directions for Internet technologies. He has been a member of the Internet Architecture Board (IAB) of the IETF (www.ietf.org), and is currently co-chair of the SPEERMINT working group. Until recently, he was chair of the MBONED, MSDP, and DNSOP working groups. He is a member of several IETF directorates and IRTF research groups. He is active in the operator community, and was a long standing member of the NANOG (www.nanog.org) program committee. He is also active in other standards organizations such as ANSI T1X1. See http://www.1-4-5.net/~dmm/vita.html for more information.
Abstract: LISP is a new protocol which seeks to use a level of indirection to separate an IP address into two separate namespaces, one being an endpoint identifier (EID) and the other being a routing locator (RLOC). LISP provides benefits for multi-homed sites to reduce renumbering, control ingress traffic patterns, and allow movement while hosts do not have to change their addresses.
Files: youtubeLISP-CONS: A Content Distribution Overlay Network Service for LISP
pdfLISP-CONS: A Content Distribution Overlay Network Service for LISP(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Protection and Fault Recovery at Internet Peering Points using 802.1ag CFM
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 3:00pm - 3:30pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Rahul Vir, Foundry Networks

Rahul Vir is a product line manager for Service Provider Systems at Foundry Networks. His main responsibilities include defining high end Foundry products, enhancing product strategy, evangelizing new technologies and products, and providing solutions for next generation service providers\' infrastructures. Prior to joining Foundry he has held various leadership positions in product management and engineering at Riverstone Networks, Hammerhead Systems and Cabletron Systems. In his career of more than 10 years he has been involved in defining multiple platforms and has worked with service providers in designing next-generation IP/MPLS, Ethernet, wireless backhaul and triple-play networks. He has received a Bachelors degree from Indian Institute of Technology, MS form Ohio State University and an MBA from University of California at Berkeley.
Abstract: Service Providers at Internet Peering points have the challenge of monitoring and troubleshooting links that span multiple operators. Current diagnostic tools are either Layer 3 tools like ping and traceroute that offer no visibility of the underlying Layer 2 network or are proprietary and may not work between operators. Monitoring tools available today also are either proprietary or are constrained in the information they provide. With the recent developments in IEEE in ratifying 802.1ag Connectivity Fault Management (CFM) as a standard, a very attractive OAM toolset is available that provides Continuity check, loopback and linktrace. With this the Service providers, Exchange Point providers and Co-location providers have new tools to address the diagnostic challenges and provide higher availability. The presentation will also provide an overview of CFM and presents an example of troubleshooting a network using these tools.
Files: pdfProtection and Fault Recovery(PDF)
youtubeProtection and Fault Recovery at Internet Peering Points using 802.1ag CFM
Sponsors: None.
ISP Security
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 4:00pm - 5:30pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Moderators:

Sean Donelan, Akamai Technologies

Sean Donelan is currently a Network Strategy Director for Akamai Technogies, Inc where he works on future network expansions. Previously he worked at Cisco Systems on world-side service provider security and at SBC/AT&T responsible for Internet security management of all its public Internet services (formerly known as Ameritech, Pacific Bell, Prodigy, Southwestern Bell, S-NET). He as been active in NANOG since 1995.

John Kristoff, Neustar Ultra Services

John Kristoff has been a Network Architect with Neustar Ultra Services since 2006, when UltraDNS was acquired by Neustar. He is also affiliated with Northwstern University and DePaul University in Chicago .
Abstract: Storm Worm

An overview of Storm Worm as well as analysis of the p2p component.


Josh Ballard, Kansas State University



Unfriendly and uncooperative networks

Panel discussion. Issues and challenges in working with other nets.


Chris Morrow, Paul Vixie, Sean Donelan, Alex Pilosov, moderator John Kristoff



Implementing DNSSEC DLV

Duane Wessels



What security/abuse related tools you need to be a more effective NSP.

Sean Donelan


Files: pdfISP Security BOF - Implementing DNSSEC DLV (PDF)
pdfISP Security BOF - Security Tools(PDF)
pdfISP Security BOF - Storm Worm(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Peering BOF XVII
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-15 4:00pm - 5:30pm
Room: Enchantment A-D
Presenters: Speakers:

William B. Norton, Equinix

William B. Norton is Co-Founder and Chief Technical Liaison for Equinix. He focuses on research on large-scale interconnection and ISP peering, and in particular, scaling Internet operations using optical networking. Bill has published and presented his research in a variety of international forums. From 1987 to 1998, he served in several staff and managerial roles at Merit Network, directing national and international network research and operations activities and serving as NANOG coordinator. Bill received a B.A. in Computer Science and an M.B.A. from the Business School at the University of Michigan, and has been an active member of the Internet Engineering Task Force for the past 15 years.
Abstract: This 90 minute slot pulls the peering community together \"in the round\" for a discussion of the top issues or pain points that we all face. From the perennial discussion of peering vs. transit to the capacity issues thwarted by the lack of standards for hi bandwidth pipes, this interactive session will solicit ideas and experiences from the group collective and document them for the broader community.


  • Transit Survey Results - jzp
    - 10 min

    At the last Peering BOF XVI Joe collected some data points from the
    community, so in this time he will share back what he learned.

  • 40G/100G Standardization
    Update
    - Greg Hankins - 10 minutes

    Lots has changed and some vendor(s) have decided to implement both.

  • Best Current Practices for
    BGP Filtering - Eric Bell - 10 minutes

    Everyone talks about BGP Filtering, but what are the best current
    practices?

  • The Value of the Peering
    Community Network - Peter Cohen - 5 min

    The value of peering is proportional to how much traffic you can pass, but
    what is the value of the peering network (the peering community itself)?

  • href=\"presentations/repstein-peeringdb.pdf\">Peeringdb.com Update -
    Randy - 5 min

    A brief update on this valuable shared resource.

  • Debate: Assume
    peeringCost=transitCost - 20 min

    If peering and transit are the same cost, does peering make sense?

    We need to find two volunteers to present the strongest arguments on each
    side for this debate. (We can modify the debate question as the debaters
    are selected. Another form of the question for example, does the Peering
    BOF make sense anymore; is all the peering among friends already done?)

    Pro: Go the peering/transit route, Con: only buy transit

    < Debaters TBD >

  • Peering Personals - Meet 6
    new peers and 2 old ones - 20 min - All

    Part of the value of being in the same room is the chance to meet
    potential peers, so we set aside time for a few people to stand up and
    introduce themselves. If you are interested in doing this, send an email
    to Bill Norton with
    Subject: "Peering Personals at NANOG Peering BOF XVI". I will
    pick a handful of these volunteers.

    1) Bob Bosco - Highwinds Networking Group - AS 12989

    2) Richard Berroa - MySpace - 33739

    3)

    4) <- To request a peering personals slot, send email to Bill.Norton at
    gmail.com with Subject: Peering Personals at NANOG ->

    5)

    6)

    7)

    8)




Files: pdf40G/100G Standardization Update(PDF)
pdfPeeringdb.com Update(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Have We Reached 1000 Prefixes Yet?: A snapshot of the global IPv6 routing table
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-16 10:30am - 11:00am
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Gert Döring, SpaceNet AG, presented by Cathy Aronson, None

Cathy Aronson is currently on the ARIN Advisory Council and owns Daydream Imagery LLC, a digital printing and photography business in Jackson, Wyoming. Previously she was a member of the technical staff at Packet Design, where she was responsible for operational aspects of their Internet scaling projects. Cathy also worked in network engineering at BARRNet and the @Home Network. Cathy began her career at Merit, Inc. where she was a network engineer for the NSFNET and CICNet Backbones. <BR><BR> Gert Doering was born in 1971 in Munich. After studying Physics at the Technical University in Munich, he went into IP networking in 1993, and has done this since then. Gert\'s first contact with IPv6 was in 1997, being curious what this new IP protocol was all about. Since January 2003, Gert is WG chair of the Address Policy working group at RIPE. To earn a living, he is working for SpaceNet AG, a regional provider in Germany.
Abstract: Gert has been measuring the IPv6 routing table for a long time now and watching it grow and change over time. I first heard him speak at a RIPE meeting several years ago and felt that his data should be shared with a wider audience. Since Gert doesn\'t have the travel budget to come to the US for ARIN or NANOG meetings I have offered to present his work at those meetings as well as APNIC meetings.
Files: youtubeHave We Reached 1000 Prefixes Yet?
pdfHave We Reached 1000 Prefixes Yet?(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-16 11:00am - 12:00pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Moderators:

Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging

Cathy Aronson is currently on the ARIN Advisory Council and owns Daydream Imagery LLC, a digital printing and photography business in Jackson, Wyoming. Previously she was a member of the technical staff at Packet Design, where she was responsible for operational aspects of their Internet scaling projects. Cathy also worked in network engineering at BARRNet and the @Home Network. Cathy began her career at Merit, Inc. where she was a network engineer for the NSFNET and CICNet Backbones.

Leo Bicknell, ISC

Leo is a Network Architect for Internet Systems Consortium (ISC) a 501(c)(3) public benefit corporation that develops DNS, DHCP, and other software, and also runs the F Root Nameserver. Trained as a programmer at Virginia Tech, Leo moved into networking early on as part of the Network Virginia project to connect educational institutions with high speed networking. Since then he has served as a consultant for Dimension Enterprises, since purchased by Nortel. Leo worked for AboveNet as a backbone engineer and later manager for almost 8 years; and finally worked for the world\'s largest casino company, Harrah\'s Entertainment prior to ending up at ISC. Leo is also in his second term on the ARIN Advisory Council, and it is that group that requested Cathy and Leo put together this presentation.
Panelists:
Dave Conrad, ICANN.

Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC

Paul Vixie is a past author of BIND, Cron, and other F/OSS software; a co-founder of PAIX, MIBH, MAPS, and ISC where he currently serves as CEO; and is the author or co-author of a dozen or so DNS-related IETF RFC\'s.

Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business

Jason Schiller is a Senior Internet Network Engineer in the Global IP Network Engineering Department at Verizon Business / UUNET. His current role includes architecting, designing, evaluating, and qualifying networks for deployment in the UUNET network. He is also responsible for defining and maintaining global standards for each of the continental UUNET networks.

Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks

Ron Bonica is a member of Juniper Networks\' routing protocol software development team. He also contributes to the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), currently serving as co-director of the Operations and Management (O&M) Area, as well as co-chair of the Layer 3 Virtual Private Network Working Group. Ron also has authored several standard documents.Prior to joining Juniper Networks, Ron served as senior manager of engineering for MCI\'s vBNS+ network. The vBNS+ network offered L3VPN services to United States government customers.

Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric

Mike Leber is founder and president of Hurricane Electric, a leading Internet Backbone and Colocation Provider specializing in Colocation, Dedicated Servers, Direct Internet Connections, and Web Hosting. Hurricane Electric operates its own global network, running multiple OC192s, OC48s, and Gigabit Ethernet.
Abstract: The \"Death of the Internet\" is often predicted by the ill-informed, and provides many a good laugh in the engineering community. While the Internet may not die any time soon, there are significant changes on the horizon. The community is concentrating on IPv6 deployment, which may fundamentally change the way the Internet functions. While IPv6 is important, the ARIN Advisory Council is concerned that another important issue is being overlooked. Soon there will be no more IPv4 addresses in the free pool; which will likely change the way ISP\'s hook up customers and handle address allocations even more fundamentally than IPv6. Indeed, it may signal The End Of The World As We Know It. A round table of Internet experts will answer questions about some of the fundamental changes that may occur, and may occur faster than many people expect.
Files: youtubeTEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
pdfTEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
IPv6 Transition & Operational Reality
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-16 1:30pm - 2:00pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Randy Bush, IIJ

Randy Bush works as Principal Scientist at Internet Initiative Japan. Previously he spent a bit over a year at AT&T doing research and working on network architecture. He got some operational experience from being on the founding team at Verio, a backbone provider, from which he graduated as VP of Networking after five years. Before that, he was the principal engineer of RAINet, an ISP in Oregon and Washington, which was Verio\'s first acquisition. As PI for the Network Startup Resource Center, an NSF-supported pro bono effort, he has been involved for some years with the deployment and integration of appropriate networking technology in the developing world.
Abstract: ARIN\'s message to the world has stirred up a far larger hornets\' nest than they may have intended, and all sorts of folk now want to know what the real operational issues are on the way to widespread ipv6 deployment. An ongoing project has been looking at the operational speed-bumps on the road to widespread IPv6 deployment.
Files: youtubeIPv6 Transition & Operational Reality
pdfIPv6 Transition & Operational Reality(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Integrating Networks
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-16 3:30pm - 4:00pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Nina Bargisen, TDC

Nina has been working with IP since 1999. Initial for Tele Danmark Internet (now merged with TDC) and from 2003 for TDC where she\'s been employed in the capacity department with main focus on TDC/AS3292\'s international peering and transit network and core backbone. On top of that she has taken part in the integration of aquired networks.

Michael Lyngbøl, TDC

Michael Lyngbøl has been a Network Architech with TDC (formerly Tele Danmark) since 2001. He has been involved in backbone design, testing, deploying and supporting new backbone hardware platforms and network features. Along with that he has been involved in the integration of several aquired networks.Before that he worked as a UNIX system administrator for a couple of hosting companies.
Abstract: This presentation will give a (brief) introduction to how to integrate MPLS networks. TDC has aquired several networks in the past years and spent numerous hours, integrating, merging, and aligning these networks into one homogenous network - AS3292.
Files: youtubeIntegrating Networks
pdfIntegrating Networks(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
BGP Protection Without Global Cooperation
Meeting: NANOG41
Date / Time: 2007-10-16 4:00pm - 4:15pm
Room: Grand Pavilion
Presenters: Speakers:

Josh Karlin, University of New Mexico

Josh Karlin is a graduate student in the Adaptive Computation Laboratory at the University of New Mexico under the guidance of Stephanie Forrest. His research interests are in network protocol security.
Stephanie Forrest, University of New Mexico.
Jennifer Rexford, Princeton University.
Abstract: The Internet\'s interdomain routing protocol, BGP, is vulnerable to a number of potentially crippling attacks. Many promising cryptography-based solutions have been proposed, but none have been embraced by the necessary communities to garner significant adoption. This is largely due to the difficulty of developing and maintaining the necessary PKI infrastructure and changes to the BGP protocol that the proposed solutions require. Alternative solutions such as anomaly detectors have been unable to provide the same level of security as the cryptographic mechanisms.

In this presentation we describe an anomaly detector and response mechanism capable of automatically stopping the propagation of invalid path attacks, a difficult class of attacks to detect. Our solution provides comparable security to the cryptographic methods and could be readily deployed with a simple software upgrade in participating networks.
Files: youtubeBGP Protection Without Global Cooperation
pdfBGP Protection Without Global Cooperation(PDF)
Sponsors: None.

Back to NANOG41 agenda.

NANOG41 Abstracts

  • Community Meeting
    Speakers:
    Joe AbleyNone; .
    Steve FeldmanNone; .
    Martin HanniganNone; .
    Betty BurkeNone; .
    Jason RussellNone; .
    Larry BlunkNone; .
  • Community Meeting
    Speakers:
    Joe AbleyNone; .
    Steve FeldmanNone; .
    Martin HanniganNone; .
    Betty BurkeNone; .
    Jason RussellNone; .
    Larry BlunkNone; .
  • Community Meeting
    Speakers:
    Joe AbleyNone; .
    Steve FeldmanNone; .
    Martin HanniganNone; .
    Betty BurkeNone; .
    Jason RussellNone; .
    Larry BlunkNone; .
  • Community Meeting
    Speakers:
    Joe AbleyNone; .
    Steve FeldmanNone; .
    Martin HanniganNone; .
    Betty BurkeNone; .
    Jason RussellNone; .
    Larry BlunkNone; .
  • Community Meeting
    Speakers:
    Joe AbleyNone; .
    Steve FeldmanNone; .
    Martin HanniganNone; .
    Betty BurkeNone; .
    Jason RussellNone; .
    Larry BlunkNone; .
  • Community Meeting
    Speakers:
    Joe AbleyNone; .
    Steve FeldmanNone; .
    Martin HanniganNone; .
    Betty BurkeNone; .
    Jason RussellNone; .
    Larry BlunkNone; .
  • Optical Panel
    Moderators:
    Ted SeelySprint; .
    Panelists:
    Drew Perkins, Infinera; Ross Saunders, Stratalight; Gary NichollCisco Systems; .
  • Optical Panel
    Moderators:
    Ted SeelySprint; .
    Panelists:
    Drew Perkins, Infinera; Ross Saunders, Stratalight; Gary NichollCisco Systems; .
  • Optical Panel
    Moderators:
    Ted SeelySprint; .
    Panelists:
    Drew Perkins, Infinera; Ross Saunders, Stratalight; Gary NichollCisco Systems; .
  • Optical Panel
    Moderators:
    Ted SeelySprint; .
    Panelists:
    Drew Perkins, Infinera; Ross Saunders, Stratalight; Gary NichollCisco Systems; .
  • ISP Security
    Moderators:
    Sean Donelan, Akamai Technologies; John Kristoff, Neustar Ultra Services;
  • ISP Security
    Moderators:
    Sean Donelan, Akamai Technologies; John Kristoff, Neustar Ultra Services;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;
  • TEOTWAWKI: The end of the world, as we know it
    Moderators:
    Cathy Aronson, Daydream Imaging; Leo Bicknell, ISC; Panelists:
    Dave ConradICANN; .
    Paul Vixie, ARIN BoT/ISC; Jason Schiller, UUNET/Verizon Business; Ron Bonica, Juniper Networks; Mike Leber, Hurricane Electric;

 

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