Executives from ICANN and beyond watch the last current-generation Internet addresses depart--and warn about consequences of extending the IPv4-based Net.
The next-generation Internet plumbing is catching on. That's good news for help carriers, Internet service providers, and companies backing the idea of The Internet of Things.
The next-generation Internet technology is catching on among ISPs and their customers, but efforts to squeeze more life out of IPv4 persist, a survey finds.
A total of 33.6 million addresses are on their way to their ultimate users on the Net--meaning the last blocks of IPv4 addresses will be allocated soon. IPv6, hurry up, would ya?
In January, 90 percent of Internet addresses were used up. Now that figure stands at 95 percent. Those in charge urge an orderly move to the roomier IPv6 realm.
Less than 10 percent of all IPv4 addresses remain available, threatening the future network operations of all businesses unless migration to IPv6 is stepped up.
Sales of the PlayStation 4 doubled in the Japanese giant's latest financial results, but it's still on course for an overall loss.
Apple's recent AirPort and Time Capsule updates may break IPv6 tunneling features in the devices, requiring a downgrade for those who use these features.
Every now and again, you have to rebuild the Internet from scratch. That's what began in earnest in 2012, as the rollout of IPv6 made way for all our connected devices.
Six months on, and with a load of cool new games at E3, which next-gen console is taking the lead? And why have taxi drivers brought European cities to a standstill this week?