|Neighbor Discovery State Machine for the Reachability State||Andrew Gadzik, Thomas Peterson, Chris Cavanaugh||
This state machine flow chart covers a summary of the rules specified in RFC 4861 Sections 7.2 and 7.3.
|July 2, 2013||Tutorials|
|MPLS World Congress 2006||Jambi Ganbar, Jonathan Morin, Cartsen Rossenhoevel, and Gabriele Schrenk||
The MPLS World Congress 2006 interoperability event included 15 different companies and was hosted by the EANTC and UNH-IOL and was endorsed by the MPLS Forum and Frame Relay Alliance, held in Berlin, Germany. This event focused the convergence of both old and new MPLS services such as VPLS, BGP-VPNs, Layer 2 VPNs while still being guaranteed by Fast Reroute and MPLS Diff Serve. The event was especially successful in focusing on converged services as it included all classes of MPLS devices.
|February 6, 2006||White Papers|
|MPLS World Congress 2005||Carsten Rossenhoevel, Michael Pergament, and Jonathan Morin||
The second MPLS World Congress interoperability event included 10 different companies and was hosted by the MPLS Forum and Frame Relay Alliance at the EANTC labs in Berlin, Germany. The demonstration, held at the MPLS World Congress in Paris, proved that MPLS Layer 2 Ethernet-based VPNs are ready for large scale deployment. Also demonstrated were minimal MPLS ping and traceroute implementations.
|February 28, 2005||White Papers|
|MPLS World Congress 2004||MFA and EANTC||
This interoperability evaluation focused on the transport of differentiated services on a multi-vendor MPLS backbone supporting MPLS traffic engineering. The MPLS World Congress 2004 demonstrated differentiated services over MPLS and MPLS traffic engineering. Multi-vendor MPLS/BGP VPN\'s and Layer 2 Ethernet VPN\'s (Martini and VPLS) were configured to prove that services were traffic engineering-enabled and could process differentiated services.
|February 23, 2004||White Papers|
|Moonv6 PhaseII Whitepaper||UNH-IOL||
Phase II of the Moonv6 project established the largest native IPv6 network in the world. The second phase of the project was able to demonstrate high speed links, advanced routing functionality, firewalls, QoS, and other key features. More than two dozen organizations participated in Phase II, and testing was facilitated by engineers from nine separate sites.
|July 5, 2004||White Papers|
|Moonv6 PhaseI Whitepaper||UNH-IOL||
Phase I of Moonv6 demonstrated that current IPv6 networking technology is stable, resilient and ready for integration with today\'s Internet. The event was attended by more than thirty different organizations and confirmed several stable and interoperable implementations of IPv6, and proved that IPv6 is ready to be deployed on a global scale. Specific aspects of IPv6 included common network applications, base specifications, transition mechanisms, routing protocols, security and mobility.
|November 3, 2003||White Papers|
|Moonv6 June 2007 Whitepaper||UNH-IOL||
The testing documented in this paper took place in June 2007 and focused on end-to-end basic office application demonstrations including printing scenarios, NFS (Network File Share), web design tools, collaboration tools, and SHIM6(Site Multihoming By IPv6) in a multivendor environment.
|September 13, 2007||White Papers|
|Moonv6 2006 Whitepaper||UNH-IOL||
During the July 2006 test set, protocol-specific test plans were executed at both the UNH-IOL and the JITC Ft. Huachuca sites. IPv6 Information Assurance vulnerabilities assessment identified vulnerabilities in individual devices and within networks that are representative of operational DoD systems. Testing involved network applications including Network Time Protocol (NTP), DoD IPv6 Information Assurance, IPSec, DNS, DHCP, Firewalls and Applications, Transition Mechanisms and Dual-Stack Routing.
|July 20, 2007||White Papers|
|Moonv6 2005 Whitepaper||UNH-IOL||
This round of testing aimed to improve the conformance, stability, and internetworking capability of multiple commercial implementations of IPv6. The event was attended by 11 organizations. Where previous rounds of testing were focused on testing core network areas, objectives for this round were to demonstrate advances in IPv6 applications, including DHCP, voice services, mobility, DHCP, DNS/DHCP resolution, application layer (VoIP), and security (IPsec). A successful VoIP call was made over IPv6 from New Hampshire to South Korea using commercial software.
|March 20, 2006||White Papers|
|Moonv6 2004 Whitepaper||UNH-IOL||
The November test set explored several new areas, including VoIP via Session Initiation Protocol (SIP), wireless LANS and streaming video via Multicast. Particular areas of testing included IPsec, DNS, DHCP, iSCSI, routing, tunneling and QoS. The November testing was attended by 16 different vendors, and results proved that IPv6 is stable and capable of running key data communications applications (voice-based services and multicast).
|January 3, 2005||White Papers|