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In article <F432E474-9725-4159-870A-D5432FE6EE4D at delong.com>, Owen
DeLong <owen at delong.com> writes
>What is important with IPv6 is to teach the generation of hammer-wielding
>mechanics who have grown up rarely seeing a screw and never knowing
>that there were wrenches that there are new tools available in IPv6.
>That screws or nuts and bolts can usually be superior to nails. That screws,
>nuts, and bolts work better if you install them with a screw driver or a wrench.
>That small brads lack structural integrity and that lag screws or bolts provide
>a superior structural hold when installed properly. That attempting to hammer
>every screw into a NAT-hole will destroy both the screw and the NAT-hole in
This is all very true, but doesn't qualify (for my small-enterprise
target audience) as "not noticing the difference" when the upstream
network swaps from IPv4 to IPv6. I wonder what's the best way to get
them up the necessary learning curve?
[Maybe I should write a book about it]