mailing list archives
Re: IPv6 end user addressing
From: David Sparro <dsparro () gmail com>
Date: Fri, 12 Aug 2011 12:15:11 -0400
On 8/11/2011 1:34 PM, Owen DeLong wrote:
On Aug 11, 2011, at 5:41 AM, Jamie Bowden wrote:
From: Owen DeLong [mailto:owen () delong com]
Sent: Wednesday, August 10, 2011 9:58 PM
To: William Herrin
Cc: nanog () nanog org
Subject: Re: IPv6 end user addressing
On Aug 10, 2011, at 6:46 PM, William Herrin wrote:
On Wed, Aug 10, 2011 at 9:32 PM, Owen DeLong<owen () delong com>
Someday, I expect the pantry to have a barcode reader on it
a computer setup for the kitchen someday. Most of us already use
readers when we shop so its not a big step to home use.
Nah... That's short-term thinking. The future holds advanced
RFID sensors that know what is in the pantry and when they were
what their expiration date is, etc.
And since your can of creamed corn is globally addressable, the rest
of the world knows what's in your pantry too. ;)
This definitely helps explain your misconceptions about NAT as a
Globally addressable != globally reachable.
Things can have global addresses without having global reachability.
these tools called access control lists and routing policies. Perhaps
of them. They can be quite useful.
And your average home user, whose WiFi network is an open network named
"linksys" is going to do that how?
Because the routers that come on pantries and refrigerators will probably be
made by people smarter than the folks at Linksys?
But they'll still be operated by end users that are so smart, that when
they get e-mail from "service () usps gov" that says that FedEx couldn't
deliver a package (that they're not expecting) to them they click on the
password protected "UPS tracking.zip" file and manage to run the .exe
file that is supposed to allow them to get the package delivered.