ABout ME

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Nagercoil an∂ ѕαℓєм, тαмιLNadu, India
Any description of me is bound to be fairly boring, but since you're obviously still reading, I'll try to make it slightly fun. But don't expect much. First, I'm an unpublished author. That means I have an income of virtually 0. Fortunately, I'm still 19 and a dependent, so it's at least not a need of money. It's just a want. I'm not making this site to disseminate hate over the Internet. I always thought racism was a ridiculous idea, since it's uncontrollable and far too stereotypical. Also, if nothing else, there's many other things out there that you can fault someone for, such as their tendency to stereotype. As for musical tastes, I like to Hip-Hop, Alternative Rock, Rap Metal and that's about it. Of course, there's other kinds of music, but those are the main ones I listen to. Now that you know a few useless facts about me, you may as well know my stats as well: Hair: Stringy, black hair. Eyes: Matching brown eyes, usually staring intently at the ground. Height: A very uninspiring 6'0" Now that you've read all that, I'm sure you're bored. So go somewhere else:

Saturday, February 5, 2011

IPv4 to IPv6

The internet will run out of numerical IP (Internet Protocol) addresses from 4th Feb 2011. But the web will not ground to a halt. A new system, Internet Protocol version 6 or IPv6 will replace version 4.

Every device connected to the net is assigned a number. But with millions of web enabled phones now online, the numbers are running out.

The system, set up in the 1980s with a maximum of 4.1 billion addresses, was supposed to never run out. The original creators of the web initially thought it would be used only for academic purposes.

IP addresses act as phone numbers to ensure that surfers reach websites and e-mails and find their destination, the Daily Mail reports.

The authority that governs such addresses will distribute the last batches Thursday.

"It will just be 'business as usual' if everyone gets their job done," said John Curran, chief executive of the American Registry for Internet Numbers, one of five regional groups that dole out such addresses. They cover the US, Canada and the Caribbean.