[arin-ppml] REQUEST FOR ARIN STAFF Was: Re: Policy Proposal 120: Protecting Number Resources
cgrundemann at gmail.com
Wed Nov 10 12:03:23 EST 2010
On Tue, Nov 9, 2010 at 17:25, Owen DeLong <owen at delong.com> wrote:
> On Nov 9, 2010, at 2:31 PM, Stephen Sprunk wrote:
>> On 09 Nov 2010 14:03, Owen DeLong wrote:
>>> On Nov 9, 2010, at 11:50 AM, John Curran wrote:
>>>> 2004: 29.00 /16s
>>>> 2005: 14.61 /16s
>>>> 2006: 14.01 /16s
>>>> 2007: 30.50 /16s
>>>> 2008: 8.45 /16s
>>>> 2009: 8.37 /16s
>>>> 2010*: 5.84 /16s (*through Oct 31, 2010)
>>>> Total: 110.78 /16s
>>> So in almost 7 years, we've reclaimed less than we gave Comcast last week.
>>> Looks like a pretty small problem with minimal gain to me.
>> Keep in mind that's how much ARIN has reclaimed passively, i.e. based on
>> reports of fraud, or due to non-payment of annual fees.
> I believe John said that was the amount reclaimed due to non-payment
> of fees. I believe that's a fair representation of the abandonment rate.
>> There seems to be a fairly strong consensus that the numbers would be
>> significantly larger if ARIN were actively looking for abandoned or
>> unjustified resources.
> I'm not sure where this consensus comes from. I don't think addresses
> are getting abandoned any faster now.
Yes but you have to take into account both rate and time elapsed to
come up with a number. What I mean is that legacy resources, which
have no payment required, are probably abandoned at the same rate that
non-legacy/payment-required space is abandoned. BUT, there has been
little active reclamation of that space, so it has probably just built
Again, I am sure there is not enough space to help runout but I am
also sure that there is enough abandoned space to cause havoc from a
> Fraud and underutilization
> are a different matter, but, in terms of abandonment, I think the
> numbers show that there's not as much as some seem to be claiming.
>> Also, keep in mind that the goal is _not_ to reclaim a significant
>> amount of space, e.g. to extend the lifetime of IPv4, so how the
>> reclamation rate compares to the allocation/assignment rate is irrelevant.
> Depends on who you talk to.
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