The 2011 Rocky Mountain IPv6 Summit was held in Denver earlier this week (25-27 April) at the Grand Hyatt. It was a great event, as we have come to expect from the Rocky Mountain IPv6 Task Force. I was especially pleased that they stepped the presentation content up a notch with regard to technical depth (something I have complained about in the past). If you were not able to attend, I highly recommend looking over the detailed agenda and downloading the presentations that interest you, once they are posted (probably by the time you are reading this).

I am extremely proud to be able to claim one of those presentations as my own. Ken Sexton, Aaron Hughes and I did a panel / town-hall type presentation covering IPv6 routing on Tuesday morning, as part of the service-provider track. From the abstract:

[The presenters] will cover IPv6 routing protocols including OSPF, IS-IS and BGP. You will learn how to configure OSPFv3 for IPv6 and how OSPFv2 and OSPFv3 are mutually exclusive. The talk will also cover the ins and outs of IS-IS for IPv6, including both single-topology and multi-topology options. [They] will then dive into BGP and cover both native IPv6 peering as well as MP-BGP using IPv4 peering to exchange IPv6 routes. You will see both Cisco and Juniper configurations and CLI commands