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NANOG Meeting Presentation Abstract

Tutorial: Storage 101: Storage for Networking Folks
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-03 2:00pm - 3:30pm
Room: Bayshore Ballroom D-F
Presenters: Speakers:

Jon Hudson, Brocade

18yrs in multiple roles such as Network Engineer, Unix Sysadmin, SAN Engineer, Production Ops Architect & Dir of Systems Engineering. Positions within financial, online gaming & manufacturing industries. In 2009 joined Brocade from Juniper Networks. At Brocade responsible for Fabric, SDN, Virtualization & Cloud Technology as well as TRILL Standards development in the IETF. Co-Author of four IETF Drafts and Co-Inventor of Patent GB2441278.
Abstract: A look at the different storage protocols available today for network based storage access: what are they, where are they used and what is their future. Includes a detailed walk through of some FC and FCoE procedures as well as some of the challenges with both.

At the end of this tutorial a students should be able to successfully understand why one protocol might be chosen over another and be better equipped to talk to their Storage Brethren.
Files: pdfStorage 101: Storage for Networking Folks (PDF)
youtubeStorage 101: Storage for Networking Folks
Sponsors: None.
Tutorial: MPLS OAM
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-03 2:00pm - 3:30pm
Room: Cypress
Presenters: Speakers:

Sam Aldrin, Huawei Technologies

Sam K. Aldrin works as Principal Engineer in Network product line division at Huawei Technologies based at Santa Clara, CA. Has more than 18+ years of experience in the area of Networking technologies like IP, MPLS and Datacenter. Oversees new technologies in the IP packet networks, transport networks and scalable datacenter protocol design. Architected MPLS TP within various network products based on IETF standards and instrumental in the definition of Shared Mesh Protection (SMP) standard for MPLS TP. Designed and implemented MPLS OAM technologies for both MPLS/IP and MPLS-TP. An active participant at standard body groups and authored several drafts. Prior to Huawei Technologies, worked at Cisco Systems for more than a decade. Author of IPSLA, an in band performance measurement and diagnostic tool, within the networks. Hold multiple patents in network management and data network protocols.
Abstract: MPLS networks started off to support protocol technologies like ATM, FrameRelay, etc., to be transported over IP core networks in a seamless fashion. This also facilitated in providing various services like VPN, PWE3 etc. In the recent past MPLS protocol evolved as a replacement for traditional TDM transport networks by the way of MPLS-TP. Though the technology is mature at data plane and control plane, the OAM within the protocol could not keep the pace with the rapid developments. This presentation provides detailed OAM techniques to be used within each area of MPLS networks and what tools to be used and some of the benefits which could be realized in managing the service provider networks.
Files: pdfMPLS OAM(PDF)
youtubeMPLS OAM
Sponsors: None.
Tutorial: Ethernet Fabrics 101
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-03 4:00pm - 5:30pm
Room: Bayshore Ballroom D-F
Presenters: Speakers:

Jon Hudson, Brocade

18yrs in multiple roles such as Network Engineer, Unix Sysadmin, SAN Engineer, Production Ops Architect & Dir of Systems Engineering. Positions within financial, online gaming & manufacturing industries. In 2009 joined Brocade from Juniper Networks. At Brocade responsible for Fabric, SDN, Virtualization & Cloud Technology as well as TRILL Standards development in the IETF. Co-Author of four IETF Drafts and Co-Inventor of Patent GB2441278.
Abstract: This session will cover:

Why Fabrics?

What are the common features of an Ethernet Fabric?

Who is producing Fabrics today?

What part to Standards play?

How are customers benefitting from Fabrics today?

An update on TRILL from IETF83
Files: pdfEthernet Fabrics 101 (PDF)
youtubeEthernet Fabrics 101
Sponsors: None.
Tutorial: Meet the New IP, Same as the Old IP?
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-03 4:00pm - 5:30pm
Room: McKenzie
Presenters: Speakers:

Paul Ebersman, Infoblox

Paul Ebersman works in the Infoblox IPv6 Center of Excellence as a technical resource, both internally and to the internet community. He first worked on the internet for the Air Force in 1984. He was employee number 10 at UUNET and helped build AlterNET and the modem network used by MSN, AOL and Earthlink. He has maintained his roots in the internet and the open source community, working for various internet infrastructure companies including ISC and Nominum before coming to Infoblox.
Abstract: Most folks discussing IPv6 and how it is different than IPv4 tend to take a very network and router-centric view. This is OK for your backbone but ignores many of the complexities as you move up the stack or further away from your core routers and switches. I'll talk about some of the protocol differencs you'll need to consider when designing your network so that you can design a network that will work for the apps and users you need to support.
Files: pdfMeet the New IP, Same as the Old IP?(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Tutorial: Deploy Packet Transport with MPLS-TP
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-03 4:00pm - 5:30pm
Room: Cypress
Presenters: Speakers:

Randy Zhang, Cisco

Randy Zhang, PhD and CCIE 5659, is a network consulting engineer at Cisco Systems. He is the author of Optical Networking Systems IP Management Solutions and a co-author of BGP Design and Implementation. Both are published by Cisco Press.
Abstract: With the dramatic growth of packet traffic and the drive to reduce cost, transport providers are in a transition period moving from the traditional TDM based network into a packet based network. Combining the benefits of IP/MPLS and TDM, MPLS Transport Profile (TP) becomes the technology of choice as the next generation transport network. However, moving from a TDM based network to a packet transport poses significant challenges to providers. This presentation will outline the transport network transformation and how MPLS-TP fits into the new architecture. Deployment scenarios and lifecycle deployment steps are discussed.
Files: pdfDeploy Packet Transport with MPLS-TP(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Keynote; Moore's Law and Networking
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-04 9:45am - 10:30am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Andreas Bechtolsheim

Andreas Bechtolsheim is Chairman and Chief Development Officer of Arista Networks. Andy co-founded Arista Networks to deliver scalable and robust cloud networking solutions for very large-scale data centers and high-performance computing environments. Previously, Andy was a Co-Founder and Chief System Architect at Sun Microsystems, responsible for next generation server, storage, and network architectures. From 1995 to 1996, Andy was the President and CEO of Granite Systems, a Gigabit Ethernet Switching startup company he founded in 1995 that Cisco acquired in September 1996. From 1996 to 2003 Andy was General Manager for the Cisco Gigabit Systems Business Unit that developed the Catalyst 4K switch family, which became the highest volume modular switching platform in the industry. Throughout his career, Andy has been involved as a venture investor in the funding of numerous companies including Google, VMware, Mellanox, Brocade, and Magma Design. He has served on the Board of Directors of more than 30 companies, the majority of which went public or were acquired. Andy earned a M.S. in Computer Engineering from Carnegie Mellon University in 1976. He was a doctoral student in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering at Stanford University from 1977 to 1982. He has been honored with a Fulbright scholarship, a German National Merit Foundation scholarship, the Stanford Entrepreneur Company of the year award, the Smithsonian Leadership Award for Innovation, and he is a member of the National Academy of Engineering.
Abstract: I will discuss how the advances in semiconductor processing are improving the cost-performance of switching and routing.
Files: pdfKeynote; Moore's Law and Networking(PDF)
youtubeKeynote; Moore's Law and Networking
Sponsors: None.
Building Scalable Data Centers: BGP is the Better IGP
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-04 10:30am - 11:00am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Petr Lapukhov, Microsoft

Petr Lapukhov is a network engineer at Microsoft Global Networking Services (GNS) Search team. The team is dedicated to supporting Bing Search engine as well as other online services at Microsoft, such as Bing Maps, Ad center, and MSN among others. The primary focus of the team is on areas of Data-Center/WAN network design, implementation and operations. GNS Search works in close cooperation with Autopilot – a team that develops and operates the software to automate Bing’s large-scale data-center infrastructure. Petr has more than 14 years of experience in networking, starting back in 90’s with Novell Netware/IPX, coaxial cables, Cisco 2500 boxes and dialup networks. Prior to joining Microsoft he was working as a CCIE instructor and network engineer at various positions in Russian companies and his alma mater – Kazan State University where he got his MSc in Applied Mathematics.
Abstract: Design choices, such as protocols & topology, for large scale (100k+ services) Web data centers have significant impact on scalability and operations of underlying networks. Such networks often host Hadoop-like compute clusters, which calls for topology providing large amount of bisection bandwidth. Consequently, to satisfy the requirement for intense east-west traffic, operators commonly choose some of Clos/Fat-tree topology variants. Another prominent property of such environments is reliance on fixed form-factor, cheap commodity 1G/10G Ethernet switches to reduce capital expenditures. Both of these properties combined result in a network topology with very high link density and large number of switches – on the order of 10’s of thousands and thousands of elements respectively. Applying traditional data-center designs with large L2 domains, even leveraging features such as vPC/mLAG is not possible due to scalability issues. This situation calls for different design options
Files: pdfBuilding Scalable Data Centers: BGP is the Better IGP(PDF)
youtubeBuilding Scalable Data Centers: BGP is the Better IGP
Sponsors: None.
100 Terabytes a Day: How CBC Delivers Content to Canadians
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-04 11:30am - 12:00pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Blake Crosby, CBC

Blake has been apart of the CBC team for over ten years working in the fast paced news and media environment. During this time he has kept one of Canada's most important websites available during major news events. His intimate knowledge of internet trends ensures that CBC stays ahead of the curve with emerging technologies.
Abstract: How does Canada's Public broadcaster deliver content to millions of users a day as efficiently as possible?

Network optimizations can only go so far.

This talk will touch upon the technologies, systems, and policies used at CBC to deliver high quality streaming audio, video, and web content as quickly and cheaply as possible to Canadians:

- Using CDNs to bring the content as close as possible to end users
- The nature of "news" generated network traffic and how to prepare for it.
- Why peering with CBC directly (or any news organization) might be a bad idea.
- Front End Optimizations (FEO) that are done to ensure minimal traffic/bw usage between end users and the origin.
- Caching and how to best take advantage of it.

This talk will give attendees a look at how a large news organization manages and deals with unpredictable network traffic at the application level.
Files: pdf100 Terabytes a Day: How CBC Delivers Content to Canadians(PDF)
youtube100 Terabytes a Day: How CBC Delivers Content to Canadians
Sponsors: None.
Connections and Politics of a Municpal Network
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-04 2:30pm - 3:00pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Tim Pozar, Independent

Mr. Pozar is Director of Operations/IT of Fandor, a subscription independent film delivery service. He has also been a telecommunications consultant specializing in network, VoIP, and microwave design and deployment for government and commercial applications. From 2004 through 2008 Pozar was the first investor in and VP of Operations for a west coast ISP. He has also been an entrepreneur and developer, co-founding a number of companies including The Little Garden/TLGnet (AS2914) (San Francisco's first ISP), Brightmail (the first commercial anti-spam company) and Omniva (an electronic document retention company). Previous to this, for 25 years, Pozar was a broadcast engineer for numerous commercial and non-commercial radio stations.
Abstract: This talk will cover technical, economics and politics of deploying the Community Broadband Network for the City of San Francisco.
Files: pdfConnections and Politics of a Municpal Network(PDF)
youtubeConnections and Politics of a Municpal Network
Sponsors: None.
A View of Top-Down Internet Governance
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-04 3:00pm - 3:30pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Jesse Sowell, MIT

Jesse Sowell is a doctoral candidate in the Engineering Systems Division (ESD) at MIT. Jesse sits in the Advanced Network Architecture (ANA) group in the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab (CSAIL) and is a member of the Explorations in Cyber-International Relations (ECIR) project, a collaborative effort between MIT and Harvard. In ESD, Jesse is largely a policy wonk that draws on comparative political economy, regulatory theory, operations strategy, and private authority to reason about bottom-up, non-state, community- drive governance patterns in the Internet. Jesse draws on his background in software engineering and networks (MS in Computer Science) and policy (SM in Technology and Policy) to understand the sociotechnical interplay between the requirements imposed by Internet architecture and protocols and the organizational modes that help keep the Internet running. In his spare time Jesse enjoys running, playing darts, and craft beer brewing, not necessarily always in that order.
Abstract: Governance of the Internet has proceeded largely unregulated, in part due to the special status of Internet communications in the International Telecommunication Regulations (ITRs). In particular, recent proposals, to be decided December 2012, include making ITU communications standards binding, regulation of critical resources (names and numbers), and the regulation of peering and interconnection agreements and rates. This presentation provides a view into the structure and motivations of proposals for top-down Internet governance. Starting with high-level issues from the UN, the processes that led to the creation of the Internet Governance Forum will be briefly traced. Given this background, the current renegotiation of the ITRs will be discussed, highlighting how arguments "legitimized" in state-based, top-down forums like the IGF are being used to legitimize proposed changes. The conclusion of the talk intends to (1) facilitate discussion of implications, (2) explore how the network operator community can engage with top-down processes (this does not mean become subordinate to them), and (3) identify which community efforts already satisfy original motivations such as stability and economic development.
Files: pdfA View of Top-Down Internet Governance(PDF)
youtubeA View of Top-Down Internet Governance
Sponsors: None.
Automated Configuration and Validation of a Large Scale Network
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 9:45am - 10:30am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Vijay Gill, Microsoft

Senior Director of Engineering, Global Foundation Services, Vijay Gill leads the Internet backbone and edge teams for Microsoft’s Global Foundation Services (GFS). GFS supports the foundation infrastructure for Microsoft online services for consumers and businesses worldwide.
Abstract: We discuss a the implementation of a practical automated configuration and validation system used to control the Microsoft core backbone globally. This system was built and implemented incrementally on the live production network and performs over 4000 changes to the network a quarter over a network configuration that exceeds 30 million lines of configuration.
Files: pdfAutomated Configuration and Validation of a Large Scale Network(PDF)
youtubeAutomated Configuration and Validation of a Large Scale Network
Sponsors: None.
The ITU and Openness
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 10:30am - 11:00am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:
Jacob Glick.
Abstract: The International Telecommunications Union (ITU) is renegotiating its treaty with the 193 countries of the world, and it hopes to move from the telecommunications arena into the Internet. However, there’s one major problem with this shift in mandate: The ITU is a closed organization and has been for nearly 150 years. The ITU’s rules and processes may have worked for the old state-run telecom monopolies, but they cannot work in regulating the Internet, where standards have been developed in an open manner since its inception. Thus, in order to gain legitimacy with the Internet community, the ITU will need to (1) open its processes up for review and comment by civil society, academics, the private sector, and the public; (2) make their TIES database freely and publicly accessible for review and comment; and (3) refrain from developing competing standards and protocols in cases where other open groups are already actively developing standards.
Files: pdfThe ITU and Openness(PDF)
youtubeThe ITU and Openness
Sponsors: None.
ROVER: BGP Route Origin Verification using Reverse-DNS
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 2:30pm - 3:00pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Joseph Gersch, Secure64 Software Corporation

Joe directs all product development and support at Secure64 and has been the principal investigator for the Secure64 DNS Signer product. Prior to Secure64, Joe was a 24-year veteran of HP where he managed Research and Development and Marketing departments that delivered innovative products across a wide range of technologies. Product responsibilities included HP OpenView, HP Smart Card Center, HP Enterprise Networking and Security, as well as HP Engineering Workstations, CD Writer, Tape Storage Products, and HP UX. Joe earned a B.S. in Computer Science at the University of Michigan and an M.S. in Computer Science from Colorado State University.
Abstract: A presentation regarding the basic ideas behind ROVER (Route Origin VERification), which is a set of methods to publish BGP route origins in the reverse-DNS, and a set of origin verification techniques using the published data.
The basic technology will be presented, and illustrated by means of a live testbed. An explanation clarifying some of the current perceptions (and mis-perceptions) will be given.
Files: pdfROVER: BGP Route Origin Verification using Reverse-DNS(PDF)
youtubeROVER: BGP Route Origin Verification using Reverse-DNS
Sponsors: None.
100G Deployment - Challenges & Lessons Learned from the ANI Prototype & SC11
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 3:00pm - 3:45pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Chris Tracy, ESnet

Chris Tracy is a Network Engineer at the Energy Sciences Network (ESnet) in the Scientific Network Division of the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. ESnet is the high performance networking facility of the US Department of Energy Office of Science. ESnet's mission is to enable those aspects of the DOE Office of Science research mission that depend on high performance networking for success. Chris has worked in computing and networking since 1997. Prior to joining ESnet, he was a Co-PI on the GENI MANFRED proposal and was one of the systems/optical network engineers for the NSF DRAGON project, a $6.5M research program to deploy "experimental" optical networks utilizing novel technologies and services to provide real and measurable advantage to advanced e-science applications. The program was a collaborative project between the Mid-Atlantic Crossroads, the USC Information Sciences Institute East, George Mason University, and the University of Maryland College Park. He was also responsible for the deployment and operational management of the DRAGON network - a lambda-switched network which includes over 100 miles of fiber in the Washington DC/Baltimore metro area connecting 7+ POPs with ROADMs, OADMs, L2 switches, routers, etc. Chris has helped with strategic planning and providing engineering support for the DRAGON, HOPI, and DCN networks. He has been actively involved with the SCinet planning committee between 2002-2006, primarily working with the IT and WAN groups.
Abstract: This presentation will discuss the challenges and lessons learned in the deployment of the 100GigE ANI Prototype network and support of 100G circuit services during SC11 in Seattle. 100G Interoperability, testing, measurement, debugging, and operational issues at both the optical and layer-2/3 will be addressed.

Specific topics will include:

(1) 100G pluggable optics – options, support, and standardization issues,

(2) Factors negatively affecting 100G line-side transmission,

(3) Saturation testing and measurement with hosts connected at 10G,

(4) Debugging and fault isolation with creative use of loops/circuit services,

(5) Examples of interoperability problems in a multi-vendor environment, and

(6) Case study: Transport of 2x100G waves to SC11.
Files: pdf100G Deployment - Challenges & Lessons Learned from the ANI Prototype (PDF)
youtube100G Deployment - Challenges & Lessons Learned from the ANI Prototype & SC11
Sponsors: None.
LISP-DDT: A New Mapping Database for LISP
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 3:45pm - 4:15pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Vince Fuller, Cisco

Vince Fuller has been involved with computer networking since shortly before the January 1st, 1983 transition of the ARPANET from NCP to TCP/IP, the event which effectively created the early Internet. He held positions in network operations, engineering, design, and architecture for a number of campus, regional, national, and international ISPs from 1988 through 2001. He began participating in NANOG and the IETF in 1989 and is the co-author of several standards-track RCS, including RFC 4632 (CIDR), which defined the global Internet address assignment strategy. Most recently, he has been employed at Cisco Systems, working on the Locator Identifier Separation Protocol (LISP), a new technology for improving Internet scalability that also enables a number of new services.
Abstract: LISP, which has been presented to NANOG in the past, is an IP protocol that changes the way that IP addresses are used, separating them into topology-independent "Endpoint IDs", intended for use as "PI" space that is not carried in the routing system and topology-dependent "Routing Locators", which are aggregated and routed in much the same was a "PA" space is today. This presentation introduces the LISP Delegated Database Tree (LISP-DDT), used to define and distribute information that LISP routers need to map between EIDs and RLOCs when encapsulating user data for transport across the Internet. LISP-DDT is currently being implemented and tested on a pilot network; the presentation will cover current work as well as future plans for full operational deployment.
Files: pdfLISP-DDT: A New Mapping Database for LISP (PDF)
youtubeLISP-DDT: A New Mapping Database for LISP
Sponsors: None.
DNSFlow and You: Lightweight Monitoring for DNS in the Modern Network
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 4:15pm - 4:30pm
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Kyle Creyts, Merit Network, Inc.

Kyle Creyts is a Research Engineer for Merit Network, designing and developing analysis software and measurement frameworks for DNS, Netflow, BGP, and packet capture. In his time at Merit, his projects have been focused on network/information security, Internet measurement, and network activity analysis. He is pursuing a BSE in Information Assurance at Eastern Michigan University, and is actively involved in organizing a number of local and nationwide professional information security communities.
Abstract: These days, netflow enables lightweight monitoring of traffic flowing across networks. Carving the interesting data from packet headers, and discarding the "heavy" payload just makes sense. Why not take the easy way out? When you have almost as much insight into what is going on without the rest of the payload, and scaling payload inspection for many protocols is "hard" and resource intensive, why would you not discard the data you aren't interested in?

As DNS information has become much more closely tied to network interactions, even a crucial part of them, it is now much more important to have visibility into the DNS activity in your network. This presentation discusses a lightweight (think netflow) method of gaining insight into DNS activity in a network, several interesting uses of such "DNSFlow" data, as well as several plausible uses of DNSFlow data, and a method of sharing DNSFlow data with other operators. The target audience is anyone with DNS traffic traversing their network; both network-monitoring and security-related applications will be discussed.
Files: pdfDNSFlow and You: Lightweight Monitoring for DNS in the Modern Network(PDF)
youtubeDNSFlow and You: Lightweight Monitoring for DNS in the Modern Network
Sponsors: None.
Track: DNS
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-05 5:00pm - 6:30pm
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Mehmet Akcin, ICANN

Mehmet Akcin has been working at ICANN since 2006. He's been involved various DNS Projects in the company such as Root DNSSEC Signing , L-Root Management, other critical authoritative DNS related services. Mehmet regularly travels to several network operator meetings and hosts DNS or Peering BoFs. He has found TRNOG, Turkish Network operators group and served as Chairman for one term. He has also served in MENOG Program Committee. Prior to ICANN , Mehmet had been involved with ccTLD .PR and both technical and not technical operations. Mehmet is very involved with sports and enjoys officiating soccer games. Mehmet speaks Turkish , English and Spanish

Duane Wessels, Verisign

Following his college education in Physics and Telecommunications, Duane worked on the Squid/IRCache project at UCSD. For many years his company, The Measurement Factory, developed open source testing and measurement tools for HTTP and DNS. Recently he was the Director of the Domain Name System Operations Analysis and Research Center (DNS-OARC). Currently Duane researches DNSSEC deployment for VeriSign.
Abstract: DNS Track is an on going effort. The idea is to bring people who care about DNS in to one room and have them discuss certain on going issues in a trusted environment.

It's a 90minute event. Includes updates/announcements from DNS Software vendors regarding their product line up, security, etc.

Program & Panelists

5 Mins Introductions - Mehmet
15 Mins Steve Crocker - Chair, FCC CSRIC Working Group 5, DNSSEC Implementation Practices for ISPs
10 Mins PCH Update - Robert Martin-Legène
10 Mins Verisign Update - Duane Wessels
10 Mins ICANN Update - Dave Knight
10 Mins Comcast Update - Chris Ganster
10 Mins ISC Update - Peter Losher
10 Mins Nominium - Craig Sprosts
10 Mins Q&A -
Files: pdfCroker(PDF)
pdfGanster(PDF)
pdfKnight(PDF)
pdfLosher(PDF)
pdfMartin(PDF)
pdfMehmet -1(PDF)
pdfMehmet -2(PDF)
pdfVan Nice(PDF)
pdfWessels(PDF)
Sponsors: None.
Our Customers Are Deploying LISP. See How it Impacts You as a Service Provider
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-06 9:30am - 10:00am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Paul Vinciguerra, Vinci Consulting Corp

Paul Vinciguerra, CCIE R&S #10291, is an experienced network architect and consultant. With nearly twenty years consulting experience, Paul has implemented a wide range of technology and security solutions. His past experience includes work at Citicorp, Mercedes Benz USA, Boston Medical Center as well as the infrastructure used for in-taxi credit card acceptance in NYC and many other merto areas. Vinci Consulting was founded in 2004 to implement innovative highly-resilient solutions grounded by years of practical experience across a broad range of industries whose businesses rely on high availability -- Financial, Banking, Investment, Manufacturing, Transportation and Healthcare. After years of delivering highly available campus LAN and Datacenter centric services, Paul is currently focused on VXNet, their cloud based routing platform. VXNet addresses some of the more difficult challenges that are not easily solved solely by organization’s internal resources. VXNet allows organizations a simple means to protect themselves from geographic or carrier based failures and opens up location independent options for disaster recovery, cloudbursting and other innovative cloud based services.
Abstract: While our principal service remains Enterprise Network Consulting, our practice has expanded to provide service provider support for the LISP needs of our clients. Service providers need to understand why organizations are deploying LISP, how organizations are deploying LISP, and how those deployments impact the service provider's networks. We will discuss real world deployment of LISP, the customer benefits, the impact on service providers and the issues we ran into along the way.
Files: pdfOur Customers Are Deploying LISP. See How it Impacts You as a Service (PDF)
youtubeOur Customers Are Deploying LISP. See How it Impacts You as a Service Provider
Sponsors: None.
ARIN Update
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-06 11:00am - 11:15am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

Mark Kosters, ARIN

Mark Kosters is the Chief Technology Officer of the American Registry for Internet Numbers (ARIN), responsible for all engineering initiatives within the organization, leading both development and operations. Mark has over twenty-three years of experience as an applications developer, networking engineer, technical manager and executive. For eighteen years previous to his employment at ARIN, he has been a senior engineer at Data Defense Network (DDN) NIC, chief engineer and Principal Investigator under the NSF-sponsored Internet NIC (InterNIC), and Vice President of Research at VeriSign. Over his career, Mark has been involved in application design and implementation of core internet client/server tools, router administration, UNIX system administration, database administration, and network security. He has represented both network information centers in various technical forums such as the IETF, RIPE, APNIC, CaribNOG and NANOG. Additionally, he has co-authored many IETF RFCs running from directory services to IP Address Practices to improvements to DNSSEC.
Abstract: Mark Kosters will provide an update of ARIN activities ranging from v4 and v6 allocations to technical improvements made to the infrastructure that ARIN helps manage.
Files: pdfARIN Update(PDF)
youtubeARIN Update
Sponsors: None.
Update on IPv4 Address Transfers
Meeting: NANOG55
Date / Time: 2012-06-06 11:15am - 11:30am
This item is webcast
Room: Bayshore Ballroom A-C
Presenters: Speakers:

John Curran, ARIN

John Curran is the President and CEO of the American Registry for Internet Numbers (ARIN), responsible for leading the organization in its mission of managing the distribution of Internet number resources in its geographic region. He was also a founder of ARIN and served as its Chairman from inception through early 2009. John’s experience in the Internet industry includes serving as CTO and COO for ServerVault, which provides highly secure, fully managed infrastructure solutions for sensitive federal government and commercial applications. Prior to this, he was CTO for XO Communications and was integral in leading the organization’s technical initiatives, network architecture, and design of leading-edge capabilities built into the company’s nationwide network. Mr. Curran also served as CTO for BBN/GTE Internetworking, where he was responsible for the organization’s strategic technology direction. He led BBN’s technical evolution from one of the earliest Internet Service Providers through its growth and eventual acquisition by GTE. He has also been an active participant in the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), having both co-chaired the IETF Operations and Network Management Area and served as a member of the IPng (IPv6) Directorate.
Abstract: John Curran will provide a brief update of the status of IPv4 address transfers in the ARIN region.
Files: pdfUpdate on IPv4 Address Transfers(PDF)
youtubeUpdate on IPv4 Address Transfers
Sponsors: None.

Back to NANOG55 agenda.

NANOG55 Abstracts

  • MPLS OAM
    Speakers:
    Sam Aldrin, Huawei Technologies;
  • Track: DNS
    Speakers:
    Mehmet Akcin, ICANN; Duane Wessels, Verisign;
  • Track: DNS
    Speakers:
    Mehmet Akcin, ICANN; Duane Wessels, Verisign;

 

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