Could I ask for your (anyone's)help in improving the article and the sentence below? Is this unintelligible or could it be improved significantly? Thank you in advance!Jondel (disputatio) 12:15, 28 Novembris 2012 (UTC)
Qualis sunt: 16-octetus ob praesentiam (in IPv4) quattuor octetum, symbolus vel identitas? securitatis? societatis 32 bitionis (SAID), in capute fasciculonis? 24 bitus significat qualis vocis videonis etc. Apud machinatores forma inscriptionis interretialis refertur simile "2001:0db8:85a3:0000:0000:8a2e:0370:7334". Adhibitur a societatibus Facebook, Cisco, Comcast.
- I don't understand it. Mind you, I don't know much about this subject. Andrew Dalby (disputatio) 12:35, 28 Novembris 2012 (UTC)
- If you let me I would like to make it as easy as possible even for a second(even 1st) year latin student.Jondel (disputatio) 12:49, 28 Novembris 2012 (UTC)
- I hope that we have a way of expressing identity? I will put this in the taberna.Jondel (disputatio) 12:49, 28 Novembris 2012 (UTC)
- How do you express Security Association Identifier ?Jondel (disputatio) 13:00, 28 Novembris 2012 (UTC)
This is what I originally wanted to express from www.dictionary.com.: (IPv6, IPng, IP next generation) The most viable candidate to replace the current Internet Protocol. The primary purpose of IPv6 is to solve the problem of the shortage of IP addresses. The following features have been purposed: 16-byte addresses instead of the current four bytes; embedded encryption - a 32-bit Security Association ID (SAID) plus a variable length initialisation vector in packet headers; user authentication (a 32-bit SAID plus variable length authentication data in headers); autoconfiguration (currently partly handled by Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol); support for delay-sensitive traffic - a 24 bit flow ID field in headers to denote voice or video, etc.
- This is a bit out of date, isn't it? IPv6 is already in wide use and does have 16-byte addresses. I haven't looked into the details about the rest of it, but I'd suggest using at more current and authoritative sources, such as IETF (here for example) or the Internet Society (here, a link which I'll put into the article). I'd say, get the technical content correct first, with grammatically correct Latin, and then worry about the specific Latin vocabulary -- but this suggestion may horrify others! A. Mahoney (disputatio) 14:26, 3 Decembris 2012 (UTC)
- I'm examining its relevancy and your links thanks. that 'purposed' gives it away as out of date. Although is not in wide use, at least not ubiquitous. I'm sure the internet servers that even 'you' are using now is still IPv4. I'm appreciateve though for the improvements!Jondel (disputatio) 03:52, 4 Decembris 2012 (UTC)
- I noticed the date for your first link is December 1998? Isn't that way out of date?Jondel (disputatio) 10:10, 4 Decembris 2012 (UTC)
- No, it's not out of date, that's the current specification of IPv6. Nowadays, anyone implementing IPv6 in network equipment is following the instructions in that document. At the top of the documents it says "Updated by", at its side there are several links to newer documents. Those are amendments to the original specification. The original document will probably last several decades (the ipv4 specification dates from 1981, and it's still the current specification 31 years later!). --18.104.22.168 16:05, 11 Decembris 2012 (UTC)