Advancing Computing as a Science & Profession

November 20 - 22 , 2017
Venue: Jamjuree 1, Pathumwan Princess Hotel, Bangkok Thailand

The 13th Asian Internet Engineering Conference (AINTEC) provides an international technical forum for experts from industry and academia. AINTEC especially aims at addressing issues pertinent to the Asia and Pacific region, with vast diversities of socio-economic and networking conditions, while inviting high quality and recent research results from the Internet research community at large. AINTEC 2017 follows the tenth successful editions held in Thailand, in cooperation with ACM SIGCOMM. AINTEC'2017 proceedings will be included in the ACM Digital Library. The conference is single-track and features a technical program with significant opportunities for individual and small-group discussions among a diverse set of participants. The technical sessions will include invited talks by leading experts, presentations of papers, demos, posters, pre-conference activity (27th Asian School). Best Paper Awardee is entitled with an ACM SIGCOMM travel grant program.

Organized by

intERLab Asian Institute of Technology







Asia-Pacific Network Information Centre

Geoff Huston

Geoff Huston is the Chief Scientist at the Asia Pacific Network Information Centre (APNIC), where he undertakes research on topics associated with Internet infrastructure, IP technologies, and address distribution policies.

Widely regarded as the preeminent researcher on IPv4 exhaustion, he is routinely referenced by international agencies and frequently quoted by the ICT media.

Full Bio

Title: Are we ready for an IPv6-only Internet?

The transition to an IPv6 Internet is gathering momentum, and we are seeing some significant deployments of IPv6 services on today’s Internet. It may well be time to ask if it could be feasible to think about the next, and closing step in the transition process, namely that of an all-IPv6 service? What can network measurements show us about the state of maturity of the deployment of IPv6? Are we still dependant on the existence of IPv4 in the Internet?