Dns and ipv6 ipv6 summit canberra 31st october 1 st november 2005
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DNS and IPv6 IPv6 Summit, Canberra 31st October & 1 st November 2005 PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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&. DNS and IPv6 IPv6 Summit, Canberra 31st October & 1 st November 2005 Chris Wright, Chief Technology Officer. Introduction. Chicken & Egg Problem. Service Providers - need content before migrating users – There has to be a benefit

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DNS and IPv6 IPv6 Summit, Canberra 31st October & 1 st November 2005

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Dns and ipv6 ipv6 summit canberra 31st october 1 st november 2005

&

DNS and IPv6

IPv6 Summit, Canberra

31st October & 1st November 2005

Chris Wright, Chief Technology Officer


Dns and ipv6 ipv6 summit canberra 31st october 1 st november 2005

Introduction


Chicken egg problem

Chicken & Egg Problem

  • Service Providers - need content before migrating users – There has to be a benefit

  • Content providers - need users before they will provide content – They are (generally) businesses

  • Both parties require top-level infrastructure


Ipv6 enabling dns 1 st step

IPv6 enabling DNS – 1st Step

  • Users need DNS to access content in a “user-friendly” manner

  • Content providers need DNS to direct users to their content

  • System & Network Administrators need DNS to simplify configuration and management

  • IPv6 enabling DNS is the first step towards a solution

  • Need both the ability to access DNS via IPv6 and the

    ability for IPv6 records to be published

    in the DNS


Dns and ipv6 ipv6 summit canberra 31st october 1 st november 2005

IPv6

&

The Domain Name System


Ipv6 dns potential issues

IPv6 & DNS – Potential Issues

  • Increased packet size (larger resource records)

  • Accessibility Issues

  • Standardised resource records

  • Maintaining backward compatibility

  • Increased Database size = increased

    hardware requirements


Summary of changes

Summary of Changes

  • New Resource Records

  • Provisioning Changes (Registry)

  • DNS Extensions (not IPv6 exclusive)


The quad a record aaaa

The ‘Quad A’ Record(AAAA)

  • Similar to ‘A’ Resource Record for IPv4 (RFC3596)

  • Holds the IPv6 Record for a host

  • Entered into zone file in standard representation

  • Backward compatible with (most) non-IPv6 aware resolvers (ignored RR type)


The reverse pointer record ptr

The ‘Reverse Pointer’ Record(PTR)

  • Not really a ‘new’ resource record (RFC3596)

  • Zone cuts at the “nibble” boundary (as apposed to the byte boundary with IPv4)

  • Backward compatible with (most) non-IPv6 aware resolvers (ignored)


The experimental records a6 dname

The Experimental Records (A6, DNAME)

  • Enable split records (provider, client) (RFC2672 & RFC2874)

  • Provide for provider renumbering, independent of client

  • Require significant protocol changes (not backward compatible – binary fields in RR)

  • Currently depreciated to “experimental”

    status by IETF to assess the need (as per RFC3363, RFC3364)


Other protocol changes potential

Other Protocol Changes(Potential)

  • EDNS0 (RFC2671)

  • Larger UDP packets

  • Addition of new label types – not backward compatible (necessarily)


Dns software changes

DNS software changes

  • BIND 8 – AAAA Resource records, no native IPv6 transport (patch available)

  • BIND 9 – All currently defined IPv6 record types, native IPv6 transport

  • djbns – AAAA RR only, IPv6 transport only with patch

  • NSD – as per BIND 9


Migration guidelines ipv4 ipv6 mixed environments

Migration Guidelines(IPv4 & IPv6 mixed environments)

  • How to transition without affecting availability?

  • All recursive name servers should be IPv4 only or dual stack hosts

  • All zones should be served by at least one authoritative IPv4 capable host

  • Defined in RFC3901


Dns and ipv6 ipv6 summit canberra 31st october 1 st november 2005

Where are we at now?


Name services for the root and gtld s com net etc

Name Services for the root and GTLD’s(.com, .net etc)

  • Root – none IPv6 accessible

  • .com/.net – 2 out of 13 IPv6 accessible

  • .org/.info – 2 out of 5 IPv6 accessible

    * These taken from zone files, doesn’t take into account actual number of servers

    etc. (eg. any-casting)


Glue records for the gtld s com net etc

Glue Records for the gTLD’s(.com, .net etc)

  • All major gTLD’s support publishing IPv6 glue records.

  • None enforce any particular rules (as discussed previously)


Name services for au and the 2ld s com au net au etc

Name Services for .au and the 2LD’s(.com.au, .net.au etc)

  • Currently no name services at the ccTLD and the 2LD’s are accessible via IPv6 transport

  • Migration plans are in place

  • Expected completion date – 1st half of next year


Glue records for au and the 2ld s com au net au etc

Glue Records for .au and the 2LD’s(.com.au, .net.au etc)

  • Currently .au Registry system has full support for IPv6 glue records

  • AAAA record format is used

  • Will be implementing full checks and not allowing delegations that violate the recommendations of RFC3901


Creating an ipv6 test bed in australia

Creating an IPv6 Test bed in Australia

  • Need to establish IPv6 backbone so that providers can access DNS via their IPv6 addresses

  • Encourage use of IPv6 within Australia

  • Facilitate migration – guaranteed DNS services

  • IPv6-IPv4 gateways


Dns and ipv6 ipv6 summit canberra 31st october 1 st november 2005

Thank You

Questions?


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