[!CrackMonkey!] Fight the power!
carton at Ivy.NET
Fri Oct 11 17:34:46 PDT 2002
>>>>> "mb" == Mister Bad <mr.bad at pigdog.org> writes:
>>>>> "dor" == Director of Re-education <helpdesk at fuck-everything.org> writes:
mb> Man, IPv6 is like the Esperanto of Internet protocols. It's a
mb> good idea, but nobody wants to be the first one to implement
I think it is Required for ``Enterprise IP Telephony'' or something.
And Mobile IPv6 is not like Mobile IPv4 at all. also I think that toy
smallscale-multicast ``XCAST'' stuff is all about the IPv6, but all
those crazy guys are Korean, and I don't really understand how they
think over there. have you seen those Mongolian warrior dudes on PBS
late at night when it turns into the Korean channel? followed by soap
operas like ``So this is Love'' and ``Sook-hee''. And lettuce is a
utensil over there.
so the shortsighted corporate wankers like McMahon will get forced
into IPv6, fear not. The trick is making sure the Interweb gets
destroyed in the process---I think certain ISPs like using NAT and
musical addresses even when they don't have to. but, thank god for
itojun and his KAME buddies, who have intentionally left NAT out of
their stack. Let's see Cisco write something by hand for once, rather
than stealing it from BSD or ``licensing'' it. I bet they can't do
anyway, this is out-of-the-box:
balthasar:~$ uname -a
NetBSD balthasar 1.5ZC NetBSD 1.5ZC (BALTHASAR) #1: Mon Aug 5 02:26:09 PHT 2002 root at casey:/scratch/netbsd/src/sys/arch/hpcmips/compile/BALTHASAR hpcmips
balthasar:~$ telnet ::1
Connected to localhost.
Escape character is '^]'.
Grovel before me, Linux plebes. of course it doesn't do anything
useful with the outside world, except say ``no route to host'' any
time you try to connect to something with an AAAA record.
oh, whatever. itojun always does the right thing. There's no need to
post rants on these silly topics, because we can trust him. No, I'm
serious. We can.
Now that bitfield stuff in bind9 was hella cool though. too bad, that
getting thrown out.
The spanning tree computed in a region appears as a subtree in the CST
that encompasses the entire switched domain. The CIST is formed as a
result of the spanning-tree algorithm running between switches that
support the 802.1W, 802.1S, and 802.1D protocols. The CIST inside an
MST region is the same as the CST outside the region. Press RETURN to
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