macbroadcast´s blog

World IPv6 Day – 8 June, 2011
April 30, 2011, 12:32 pm
Filed under: globalchange, Hacking, howto, ipv6, linux, socialweb, society | Tags: , ,

About World IPv6 Day by isoc

On 8 June, 2011, Google, Facebook, Yahoo!, Akamai and Limelight Networks will be amongst some of the major organisations that will offer their content over IPv6 for a 24-hour “test flight”. The goal of the Test Flight Day is to motivate organizations across the industry – Internet service providers, hardware makers, operating system vendors and web companies – to prepare their services for IPv6 to ensure a successful transition as IPv4 addresses run out.

Please join us for this test drive and help accelerate the momentum of IPv6 deployment.

How To Take Part

Interested in joining the other organisations that are taking part in this initiative? Select your type of organisation below and you’ll find everything you need to participate in World IPv6 Day:

Please contact us to indicate your interest in participating in World IPv6 Day and to have your company added to the list of participating organisations.

Test your IPv6 Connectivity

Want to find out your IPv6 readiness? Use this test.

more at

Other IPv6 Day Events held a similar event on 16 September 2010.  As a result of their prior tests and experiences they now operate dual stack IPv6 and IPv4 on their website.  You can read about their experiences in the following links:

On Oct 26, 2010, two of the top-5 websites in Norway, A-pressen Digitale Medier and VG Multimedia, both made their websites available over IPv6 for 24 hours. Thanks to the positive results that day, the change was made permanent shortly after.


NJTlabs – Project cascade
April 23, 2011, 1:28 pm
Filed under: globalchange, socialweb, society | Tags: ,

[hana-flv-player video=””
autoload=”true” autoplay=”false”
loop=”false” autorewind=”true”

Cascade allows for precise analysis of the structures which underly sharing activity on the web.

This first-of-its-kind tool links browsing behavior on a site to sharing activity to construct a detailed picture of how information propagates through the social media space. While initially applied to New York Times stories and information, the tool and its underlying logic may be applied to any publisher or brand interested in understanding how its messages are shared.

Cascade was developed by R&D using open source tools including Processing and MongoDB.

A history of video conferencing (VC) technology
April 21, 2011, 4:01 pm
Filed under: ipv6, linux, openCU, society, streaming, Urheberrecht | Tags: , , ,

Picurephone, 1964

  • 1956: AT&T builds the first Picturephone test system
  • 1964: AT&T introduces Picturephone at the World’s Fair, New York
  • 1970: AT&T offers Picturephone for $160 per month
  • 1971: Ericsson demonstrates the first trans-atlantic video telephone (LME) call
  • 1973 Dec: ARPAnet packet voice experiments [1]
  • 1976 Mar: Network Voice Protocol (NVP), by Danny Cohen, USC/ISI
  • 1981 Jul: Packet Video Protocol (PVP), by Randy Cole, USC/ISI [2]
  • 1982: CCITT (forerunner of the ITU-T) standard H.120 (2 Mbit/s) video coding, by European COST 211 project
  • 1982: Compression Labs begins selling $250,000 VC system, $1,000 per hour lines
  • 1986: PictureTel’s $80,000 VC system, $100 per hour lines
  • 1987: Mitsubishi sells $1,500 still-picture phone
  • 1989: Mitsubishi drops still-picture phone
  • 1990: TWBnet packet audio/video experiments, vt (audio) and pvp (video) from ISI/BBN[3]
  • 1990: CCITT standard H.261 (p x 64) video coding
  • 1990 Dec: CCITT standard H.320 for ISDN conferencing
  • 1991: PictureTel unveils $20,000 black-and-white VC system, $30 per hour lines
  • 1991: IBM and PictureTel demonstrate videophone on PC
  • 1991 Feb: DARTnet voice experiments, Voice Terminal (vt) program from USC/ISI [4]
  • 1991 Jun: DARTnet packet video test between ISI and BBN.
  • 1991 Aug: UCB/LBNL’s audio tool vat releases for DARTnet use
  • 1991 Sep: First audio/video conference (H.261 hardware codec) at DARTnet
  • 1991 Dec: dvc (receive-only) program, by Paul Milazzo from BBN, IETF meeting, Santa Fe [5]
  • 1992: AT&T’s $1,500 videophone for home market
  • 1992 Mar: World’s first MBone audio cast (vat), 23rd IETF, San Diego

The MBone map



  • 1992 Jul: MBone audio/video casts (vat/dvc), 24th IETF, Boston [6]
  • 1992 Jul: INRIA Videoconferencing System (ivs), by Thierry Turletti from INRIA
  • 1992 Sep: CU-SeeMe v0.19 for Macintosh (without audio), by Tim Dorcey from Cornell [7]



  • 1992 Nov: Network Video (nv) v1.0, by Ron Frederick from Xerox PARC, 25th IETF, Washington DC [8]
  • 1992 Dec: Real-time Transport Protocol (RTP) v1, by Henning Schulzrinne
  • 1993 Apr: CU-SeeMe v0.40 for Macintosh (with multipoint conferencing)
  • 1993 May: Network Video (nv) v3.2 (with color video)
  • 1993 Oct: vic initial alpha, by Steven McCanne and Van Jacobson from UCB/LBNL[9]
  • 1993 Nov: VocalChat v1.0, an audio conferencing software for Novell IPX networks [10]
  • 1994 Feb: CU-SeeMe v0.70b1 for Macintosh (with audio) , audio code by Charley Kline‘s Maven[11]
  • 1994 Apr: CU-SeeMe v0.33b1 for Windows (without audio), by Steve Edgar from Cornell
  • 1995 Feb: VocalTec Internet Phone v1.0 for Windows (without video)
  • 1995 Aug: CU-SeeMe v0.66b1 for Windows (with audio)
  • 1996 Jan: Real-time Transport Protocol (RTP) v2, by IETF avt-wg[12]
  • 1996 Mar: ITU-T standard H.263 (p x 8) video coding for low bit-rate communication
  • 1996 Mar: VocalTec Telephony Gateway
  • 1996 May: ITU-T standard H.324 for POTS conferencing
  • 1996 Jul: ITU-T standard T.120 for data conferencing
  • 1996 Aug: Microsoft NetMeeting v1.0 (without video)
  • 1996 Oct: ITU-T standard H.323v1, by ITU-T SG 16[13]
  • 1996 Nov: VocalTec Surf&Call, the first Web to phone plugin
  • 1996 Dec: Microsoft NetMeeting v2.0b2 (with video) [14]
  • 1996 Dec: VocalTec Internet Phone v4.0 for Windows (with video)
  • 1997 Jul: Virtual Room Videoconferencing System (VRVS), Caltech-CERN project
  • 1997 Sep: Resource ReSerVation Protocol (RSVP) v1, by IETF rsvp-wg
  • 1998 Jan: ITU-T standard H.323 v2
  • 1998 Jan: ITU-T standard H.263 v2 (H.263+) video coding
  • 1998 Apr: CU-SeeMe v1.0 for Windows and Macintosh (with color video), from Cornell
  • 1998 May: Cornell’s CU-SeeMe development team has completed their work and has gone on to other projects
  • 1998 Oct: ISO/IEC standard MPEG-4 v1, by ISO/IEC JTC1/SC29/WG11 (MPEG)
  • 1999 Feb: Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) makes proposed standard, by IETF mmusic-wg[15]
  • 1999 Apr: Microsoft NetMeeting v3.0b (with gatekeeper)


  • 1999 Aug: ITU-T H.26L Test Model Long-term (TML) project , by ITU-T SG16/Q.6 (VCEG)
  • 1999 Sep: ITU-T standard H.323 v3
  • 1999 Oct: NAT compatible version of iVisit, v2.3b5 for Windows and Mac
  • 1999 Oct: Media Gateway Control Protocol (MGCP) v1, IETF
  • 1999 Dec: Microsoft NetMeeting v3.01 service pack 1 (4.4.3388)
  • 1999 Dec: ISO/IEC standard MPEG-4 v2
  • 2000 May: Columbia SIP user agent sipc v1.30
  • 2000 Oct: Samsung releases the first MPEG-4 streaming 3G (CDMA2000-1x) video cell phone
  • 2000 Nov: ITU-T standard H.323 v4
  • 2000 Nov: MEGACO/H.248 Protocol v1, by IETF megaco-wg and ITU-T SG 16
  • 2000 Dec: Microsoft NetMeeting v3.01 service pack 2 (4.4.3396))
  • 2000 Dec: ISO/IEC Motion JPEG 2000 (JPEG 2000, Part 3) project, by ISO/IEC JTC1/SC29/WG1 (JPEG)
  • 2001 Jun: Windows XP Messenger supports the SIP
  • 2001 Sep: World’s first trans-atlantic tele gallbladder surgery (operation Lindbergh)
  • 2001 Oct: NTT DoCoMo sells $570 3G (WCDMA) mobile videophone
  • 2001 Oct: TV reporters use $7,950 portable satellite videophone to broadcast live from Afghanistan
  • 2001 Oct: Microsoft NetMeeting v3.01 (4.4.3400) on XP
  • 2001 Dec: JVT video coding (H.26L and MPEG-4 Part 10) project, by ITU-T SG16/Q.6 (VCEG) and ISO/IEC JTC1/SC29/WG 11 (MPEG)
  • 2002 Jun: World’s first 3G video cell phone roaming
  • 2002 Dec: JVT completes the technical work leading to ITU-T H.264
  • 2003 May: ITU-T recommendation H.264 advanced video coding
  • 2010 Chatroulette ?

Sources : Wall Street Journal (27 February 1996), The MBone FAQ, rem-conf listserv, The MBone listserv, CU-SeeMe listserv, RTP: Historical Notes, and few PostScripts (*.ps).

Notes and References

[1] Danny Cohen, “Specifications for the Network Voice Protocol (NVP)”, RFC 741, Internet Engineering Task Force, November 1977.
“The major objective of ARPA’s Network Secure Communications (NSC) project is to develop and demonstrate the feasibility of secure, high-quality, low-bandwidth, real-time, full-duplex (two-way) digital voice communications over packet-switched computer communications networks. The Network Voice Protocol (NVP), implemented first in December 1973, and has been in use since then for local and transnet real-time voice communication over the ARPANET.”

[2] Randy Cole, “PVP – A Packet Video Protocol”, Internal Document, USC/ISI, July 1981.
“The Packet Video Protocol (PVP) is a set of extensions to the Network Voice Protocol (NVP-II) and consists mostly of a data protocol for transmission of video data. No specific changes to the NVP-II protocol are necessary for the PVP.”

[3] Eve M. Schooler, “A Distributed Architecture for Multimedia Conference Control”, ISI research report ISI/RR-91-289, November 1991.
“Voice Terminal (VT) program and Packet Video Program (PVP) were originally implemented on a BBN Butterfly multiprocessor. VT and PVP digitize and packetize data, using the Netowrk Voice Protocol (NVP) for audio and the Packet Video Protocol (PVP) for video. They transmit this data across the network using the experimental Stream Protocol (SP) and the Terrestrial Wideband Network (TWBnet).”

[4] DARTnet : A trans-continental IP network of about a dozen research sites connected by T1 trunks.
November 1988, small group (MIT, BBN, UDel, ISI, SLI, PARC, LBL) led by Bob Braden of USC/ISI proposes testbed net to DARPA. This becomes DARPA Research Testbed Net (DARTnet).
DARTnet has since evolved to CAIRN, which presently connects 27 institutions in the US and Britain.

[5] Tim Dorcey, “CU-SeeMe Desktop VideoConferencing Software”, Connexions, Volume 9, No.3, March 1995.
“In fact, it was Paul Milazzo’s demonstration of such a tool in 1991 that inspired development of CU-SeeMe.”

[6] The video used for the July 1992 Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) was the Desktop Video Conferencing (DVC) program from BBN, written by Paul Milazzo and Bob Clements.
They have made available a receive-only program, but they retain a proprietary interest in the version that is capable of sending.
This program has since become a product, called PictureWindow.

[7] “When development of CU-SeeMe began in July 1992, the only real-time videoconferencing software for the Internet required expensive hardware which severely limited the number of potential senders and receivers. Working with Richard Cogger in the summer of 1992, Tim Dorcey wrote the original version of CU-SeeMe.”
As the Macintosh did not have IP multicast support, CU-SeeMe took a more traditional approach and developed a multipoint server (Reflector) that CU-SeeMe clients could connect to.

[8] For the November 1992 IETF and several events since then, they have used two other programs.
The first is the Network Video (nv) program from Ron Frederick at Xerox PARC.
Also available from INRIA is the IVS program written by Thierry Turletti.
Van Jacobson, “Old timers might remember that the first, binary-only, release of nv happened 24 hours before the November 1992 IETF where it was first used.”

[9] vic (vi/deo c/onfernece) was inspired by nv. Portions of vic (the ordered dither, the nv-format codec, and some of the video capture code) were derived from the nv source code.
An early version of vic was used by the Xunet research community to carry out distributed meetings in Fall 1993.
vic change history at

[10] In 1991, 5 high school friends established ClassX, a start-up software company, at Raanana, Israel.
2 years later, 4 members of them joined VocalTec and they have developed the VocalChat v1.0-2.5, and the Internet Phone.
Ofer Shem Tov, “VocalChat early version was introduced first time in PCEXPO end of June 1993 in New York. It did half duplex calls over Novell IPX networks. VocalChat v1.0 was released in Comdex Fall, November 1993, in Las Vegas, it was a finished version of the PCEXPO product. First long distance call was done on Bell South Novell network from Atlanta to Miami. VocalChat 2.02 LAN and WAN were released in June 1994 and included voice mail, address book, TCP/IP support and support of VocalTec Compression Card (VCC) for low bandwidth links.
VocalChat GTI (Gateway To the Internet) was released in October 1994. It was focused on the Internet and required the VCC card.”

[11] Charley Kline, “I got annoyed at the Fall 1992 IETF when told that the only serious platform for multimedia conferencing was a hefty Unix workstation. I figured a Macintosh has better audio processing ability than a Sun (true!), so set about to write an audio conferencing tool for the Macintosh that would interoperate with the popular vat program for Unix.”

[12] Henning Schulzrinne, “Real-time Transport Protocol (RTP) is the Internet-standard protocol for the transport of real-time data, including audio and video. It can be used for media-on-demand as well as interactive services such as Internet telephony. RTP consists of a data and a control part. The latter is called RTP Control Protocol (RTCP).”
RTP has its roots in the early work done using Network Voice Protocol 2 (NVP-II) with vat, vt and nevot in 1991, which in turn has its roots in the Network Voice Protocol (NVP) experiences in the early 1970s.

[13] H.323 : “Visual telephone systems and equipment for Local Area Networks which provide a non-guaranteed Quality of Service.” (original title)
“Packet-based multimedia communications systems.” (revised title in H.323 v2 drafts)
4 main H.323 network components; Terminals, Gateways, Gatekeepers, and Multipoint Control Units (MCUs).
H.320 (N-ISDN), H.321 (B-ISDN, ATM), H.322 (GQoS LAN), H.323 (H.320 over LAN), H.324 (SCN), H.324 M (Mobile).

[14] Toby Nixon, “Microsoft NetMeeting version 2.0 and below uses an alternative call setup procedure that is permitted for combined H.323/T.120 terminals. Because NetMeeting was originally a T.120-based product (without H.323 support), it sets up the T.120 (data conference) call first, and then the H.323 (audio and video conference) call.”
Current versions of NetMeeting are not compliant with the H.323 standard as they do not attempt to register with a gatekeeper, a required function.

[15] SIP is a simple signaling protocol for Internet conferencing and telephony.
H.323 is an ITU-T standard, while SIP is the IETF approach.

The pioneering video conferencing tools :

  • CU-SeeMe
    from Cornell University
    platform : Apple Macintosh
  • DVC
    from BBN
    platform : Sun SPARC
  • IVS
    from INRIA
    platform : Sun SPARC, HP, SGI and DEC stations
  • NV
    from Xerox PARC
    platform : Sun SPARC, SGI and DEC stations

Video Conferencing Info page

April 8, 2011, 12:02 pm
Filed under: Big Brother, Camfrog, fraud, phishing, society | Tags: , ,

After paltalk aquired camfrog a few month before , camfrog was target from massive DDOS attacks (blog entry removed from No,  not the regular roomattacks, that has been going on for years, this attack  prevent users from  login for 5 days , Camfrogs excuse “Software updates” turned into a reward of  $10,000 to find the attacker.



I think it’s time to let you know that the repeated problems Camfrog has been experiencing over the past several weeks are due to a large denial of service attack against our network.  We have a lot of experience fighting off attacks like this over the years and we have a system in place to make sure an attack will not disrupt our network, but for some reason this time we are having more trouble than usual.

We care about the uptime of Camfrog more than anything and any downtime actually makes me feel physically sick, so please don’t think we are not doing everything in our power to keep Camfrog online.  Our team has a huge amount of experience with situations like this and we will prevail.

At this time we think we know who is responsible for the attack and we are working with law enforcement to make sure they are prosecuted in their country to the fullest extent of the law, however we are also offering a $10,000 USD reward to the first single most important tip that leads to their arrest and successful prosecution.  If you have any tips please make the subject “DDOS Tip” and email it to our helpdesk.

Thanks for your support.
Posted on Sat, 19 Mar 2011 13:05:26 +0000 at…n-camfrog/ Comments:…/#comments

But this wasnt really my concern when i wanted to write something about camfrog because we all know that customers get ripped off for long time and they are Breaking their own TOS and lying about their “Online User counter” .

A friend pointed me to a site called , own by Richard Trudel whitch is used to report possible sexual offender via a screencapture tool. Camfrog has a business relation with this company/site/person ,  but it seems there is phishing/fraud involved so i digged a bit deeper and found some interesting facts  on , complainsboard and Facebook.

Did you ever asked yourself what happend with thousants of pictures of possible sexual offenders that went into a Database of a company whitch claimed to work together with law enforement and they DON´T ?.

What could happen when these information:

Picture, Nickname, Ip adress is connencted with the credidcard information ?

Why does a camfrog/camshare tolerate, that this site points to a login whitch claims to be the camfrog  roomowner/operator login , whitch never exist ?

Source : camfrogcommuninity

UPDATE 04.09.2011:

they removed the page at











As you see on the above Screenshots, chat-security claims to work with the duch
goverment, but they dont.

I used to work for camfrog as an admin for a considerable length of time and I have witnessed many things that occur that are illegal. And yes there are a large numbers of pedophiles that cruise the rooms looking for underage young people.
They often change their adult profiles to a teen to gain access to teenagers. Camfrogs security measures are a complete failure. Bans are easily circumvented and really do nothing to address the problem. Emails for help are either bounced or not answered. In rooms that are G rated there is a constant stream of men masturbating on webcam. And camfrog room owners employ 18 year old girls to admin these rooms exposing them to sexual abuse. Which is paramount to sexual grooming. I was thoroughly disgusted by the dishonesty and indecency by camfrog and its staff and clients.



[Image: camshare.png]

[Image: camshare003.png]


I think I might have a clue to why Camshare LLC is being used to Power Camfrog software and clients. I am just human and guessing here that LLC is claiming to be one owner (Manager) cause he/she doesn’t want to pay standard Corporate taxes in all the money he/she makes in the USA and to its members (shareholders) for the sales purchased threw from all of sales. So is using Camshare LLC company name as a stepping ladder to certain advantages that defeat higher USA taxes.

The photo above shows us that Camshare LLC bears no liability for any damages resulting from the use of the Camfrog software.

This refund from a duped customer made me currious, why comes the money from cleverbridge and why is it in dutch ?

Quote:cleverbridge AG heeft naar u overgemaakt: €42,34 EUR
Transactiereferentie: 1BP54943248109520
Beste Bas van de leur,

cleverbridge AG heeft een bedrag van €42,34 EUR naar u overgemaakt.

Opmerking van afzender, cleverbridge AG:
Refund for your purchase Nr. 1341977…management

Camfrog,Camshare,Cleverbridge seem to have close ties to Craig Vodnik.

Craig Vodnik also worked for Digital River back in April 2004.

Craig Vodnik and his past jobs

Craig Vodnik also runs as Admin on the following websites


So, what does he have in common with all these Businesses? Vice President, Manager with DOUBLE the income right? So Craig Vodnik seems to be quit active in Money making Operations?
Craig Vodnik mentions Camfrog and Facebook 2nd reply in comments…-strategy/
Craig Vodnik writes here the 6th reply in comments…ual-goods/

Craig Vodnik used to fly to Germany giving him the opportunity of cleverbridge AG which is associated to Camshare LLC.

Written here the 6th paragraph down

This picture shows Cleverbridge/Camshare LLC are Partnership

[Image: camshare005.png]

Unauthorized charges


Unauthorized withdraws from my account

Take money without my authorization

Scam Phishing
False charging me,net-koeln

Ripoff debited an account 4 times

Is Avira or Cleverbridge a scam

Ripped off procodes

Scams, Frauds, Reviews And Complaints


Von: Support Team <>
Datum: 24. September 2010 14:36:34 MESZ
Kopie: helpdesk <>
Betreff: Facebook page link


I blocked you from our Facebook page because you linked to a false
website post that said we wrote an email that says we give certain
rooms favoritism and that we use foul language in our helpdesk emails.

I have always worked hard to give you support on our Facebook page and
on Camfrog and on our Blog, but I can’t allow you to post links that
are obviously false like that.

I work the helpdesk sometimes and I would never write something like
that with foul language or give favoritism.  It’s really unfair to
make users think we would ever act that way.  I always try to be fair
to everyone and I have always tried to quickly help you when you ever
had a problem.

Thanks, Craig


Wasnt nice to ban me 1 day before my birthday from camfrog/facebook craig 😛


hackCamfrog is a keylogger developed in Visual Basic 2008. Like other keyloggers, hackCamfrog have the same work, work to catch every key pressed on victim’s keyboard, but by adding some features hackCamfrog is perfect keylogger for hacking Camfrog Video Chat passwords.

-Detect if Camfrog is running on processes
-Detect if Camfrog is installed
-Activate in Camfrog window
-Desktop Phishing
-Encrypt Gmail informations
-Delivery logs when victim loggin on Camfrog
-Delete saved passwords and never remember
-Record keystrokes and get only the password
-Invisible mode



host[] said: 550
5.1.1 : Recipient address rejected: User
unknown in local recipient table (in reply to RCPT TO command)
Reporting-MTA: dns;
X-Postfix-Queue-ID: CE25223AFF4
X-Postfix-Sender: rfc822;
Arrival-Date: Fri, 8 Apr 2011 14:29:58 +0200 (CEST)

created:         2005-03-11
updated:         2011-03-15

owner-id:        MT254641
owner-org:       cleverbridge AG
owner-name:      Martin Trzaskalik
owner-address:   Brabanter Str. 2-4
owner-pcode:     50674
owner-city:      Cologne
owner-country:   DE
owner-phone:     +49 221 222450
owner-fax:       +49 221 2224519

admin-id:        MT254641
admin-org:       cleverbridge AG
admin-name:      Martin Trzaskalik
admin-address:   Brabanter Str. 2-4
admin-pcode:     50674
admin-city:      Cologne
admin-country:   DE
admin-phone:     +49 221 222450
admin-fax:       +49 221 2224519

tech-id:         PH380389
tech-org:        cleverbridge AG
tech-name:       Paul Herman
tech-address:    Brabanter Str. 2-4
tech-pcode:      50674
tech-city:       Cologne
tech-country:    DE
tech-phone:      +49 221 222450
tech-fax:        +49 221 2224519

billing-id:      PH380389
billing-org:     cleverbridge AG
billing-name:    Paul Herman
billing-address: Brabanter Str. 2-4
billing-pcode:   50674
billing-city:    Cologne
billing-country: DE
billing-phone:   +49 221 222450
billing-fax:     +49 221 2224519


Created On:31-Oct-2007 15:34:13 UTC
Last Updated On:01-Nov-2010 01:22:26 UTC
Expiration Date:31-Oct-2011 15:34:13 UTC
Sponsoring Registrar:OnlineNIC Inc. (R64-LROR)
Registrant ID:ONLC-3056142-4
Registrant Name:Daanvan der Werf
Registrant Street1:Mahlerstraat 40
Registrant Street2:
Registrant Street3:
Registrant City:Bergen op Zoom
Registrant State/Province:Brabant
Registrant Postal Code:4614 AS
Registrant Country:NL
Registrant Phone:+31.614212965
Registrant Phone Ext.:
Registrant FAX:+31.614212965
Registrant FAX Ext.:
Admin ID:ONLC-3056142-1
Admin Name:Daanvan der Werf
Admin Street1:Mahlerstraat 40
Admin Street2:
Admin Street3:
Admin City:Bergen op Zoom
Admin State/Province:Brabant
Admin Postal Code:4614 AS
Admin Country:NL
Admin Phone:+31.614212965
Admin Phone Ext.:
Admin FAX:+31.614212965
Admin FAX Ext.:
Tech ID:ONLC-3056142-2
Tech Name:Daanvan der Werf
Tech Street1:Mahlerstraat 40
Tech Street2:
Tech Street3:
Tech City:Bergen op Zoom
Tech State/Province:Brabant
Tech Postal Code:4614 AS
Tech Country:NL
Tech Phone:+31.614212965
Tech Phone Ext.:
Tech FAX:+31.614212965
Tech FAX Ext.:
Name Server:

Created On:02-Jun-2005 13:39:06 UTC
Last Updated On:05-Jan-2011 09:16:27 UTC
Expiration Date:02-Jun-2011 13:39:06 UTC
Sponsoring Registrar:eNom, Inc. (R126-LRMS)
Registrant ID:2d36debdcc1d6317
Registrant Name:P.  Jansen
Registrant Organization:Camfrog Nederlands
Registrant Street1:Havixhorst 14
Registrant Street2:
Registrant Street3:
Registrant City:Zuidlaren
Registrant State/Province:
Registrant Postal Code:9472RL
Registrant Country:NL
Registrant Phone:+31.164652321
Registrant Phone Ext.:
Registrant FAX:+31.164652321
Registrant FAX Ext.:
Admin ID:75a6c697e74ce352
Admin Name:P.  Jansen
Admin Organization:Camfrog Nederlands
Admin Street1:Havixhorst 14
Admin Street2:
Admin Street3:
Admin City:Zuidlaren
Admin State/Province:
Admin Postal Code:9472RL
Admin Country:NL
Admin Phone:+31.164652321
Admin Phone Ext.:
Admin FAX:+31.164652321
Admin FAX Ext.:
Billing ID:b025dd3aac8397b4
Billing Name:R.C.  Stoutenbeek
Billing Organization:Xel Media BV
Billing Street1:Postbus 14086
Billing Street2:
Billing Street3:
Billing City:Utrecht
Billing State/Province:NL
Billing Postal Code:3508SC
Billing Country:NL
Billing Phone:+3.1302671710
Billing Phone Ext.:
Billing FAX:+3.1302671710
Billing FAX Ext.:
Tech ID:f1f65ebdcc1d6317
Tech Name:P.  Jansen
Tech Organization:Camfrog Nederlands
Tech Street1:Havixhorst 14
Tech Street2:
Tech Street3:
Tech City:Zuidlaren
Tech State/Province:
Tech Postal Code:9472RL
Tech Country:NL
Tech Phone:+31.164652321
Tech Phone Ext.:
Tech FAX:+31.164652321
Tech FAX Ext.:

adm6: ip6tables, pf.conf, ipf mit python
April 3, 2011, 10:47 am
Filed under: DNS, Hacking, ipv6, linux | Tags: , , ,

Ein gelungener Vortrag von Johannes Hubertz auf dem Openchaos am 24.2.2011 in Köln zum Thema: “Warum IPv6 filtern und womit ? “. Get the code at
Enjoy ! 😉

Das Prinzip von
April 2, 2011, 5:27 pm
Filed under: Decentralization, globalchange, socialweb, society | Tags: , , ,

via Dschanoeh

Love data
Data is essential
Data must flow
Data must be used
Data is neither good nor bad
There is no illegal data
Data is free
Data can not be owned
No man, machine or system shall interrupt the flow of data
Locking data is a crime against datanity
Love data

Was für ein tolles tolles Prinzip. Ein paar Leute von Telecomix haben hier versucht zu erklären, warum sie sich für freien Zugang zu Datennetzen und Netzneutralität einsetzen.
Das “data” in datalove ist hierbei nicht nur auf statische Daten zu beziehen sondern meint auch die Kommunikation, also den Fluss von Daten.

Explizit ausgeklammert sind persönliche Daten, von denen niemand möchte, dass sie von von anderen gesehen oder kopiert werden.
Wer jedoch Etwas im Internet veröffentlicht muss sich bewusst sein, dass die Daten von jedem eingesehen werden können. Niemand sollte Andere daran hindern, einmal veröffentlichte Daten einzusehen und weiter zu verbreiten.

Die Politik reguliert heute den Zugriff auf Kommunikationsnetzwerke und kann im Zweifelsfall auch fix mal das Internet abklemmen, Presse zensieren und Menschen die Kommunikation verbieten. Firmen kaufen und verkaufen Daten, wollen den Zugriff massiv kontrollieren. Man kann sich mittlerweile allen Scheiß patentieren lassen und schickt Anwälte los, die dann Geld einklagen.

Das alles sind ziemlich unschöne Entwicklungen, wobei sich doch eigentlich in den letzten Jahren unheimlich viel getan hat im Bezug auf die Einfachheit der Kommunikation. Wo man vor zehn Jahren bei Daten an etwas handfestes wie eine Diskette oder eine CD-ROM dachte hat sich jetzt alles verändert. Man kann den Fluss der Daten förmlich spüren, wenn man auf sozialen Netzwerken wie Twitter oder Facebook kommuniziert, Dateien mit Bittorrent lädt, oder gemeinsam an Dokumenten arbeitet.
Kommunikation ist doch eben das, worum es im Leben eigentlich geht. Das Internet ist gerade dabei, die physikalischen Kommunikationswege in Geschwindigkeit, Eleganz und Einfachheit zu überholen. Das ist sehr großartig und wer weiß, was die nächsten Jahre noch alles passieren wird.

In diesem Sinne: let’s make some datalove ❤

50% of Tweets Consumed Come From Only 0.05% of Twitter Users
April 1, 2011, 4:29 am
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: , , ,

via Social Trust Agents

Image representing Twitter as depicted in Crun...

A mere 20,000 Twitter users steal almost half of the spotlight on Twitter, which now ropes in a billion tweets every week.

That means only 0.05% of the social network’s user base attracts attention, according to a new Yahoo Research study titled, “Who Says What to Whom on Twitter.”

Of the 260 million tweets with URLs that the study’s authors analyzed, nearly 50% of the tweets consumed were created by what they called “elite” users who fall into four categories: media, celebrities, organizations and bloggers. “Ordinary” users encompass everyone else.

Like findings in previous studies, the researchers for this one conclude Twitter resembles an information-sharing hub rather than a social network, with the top generators garnering huge follower tallies but not following their content consumers in return.

Unlike previous studies though, this one delves deeper into the production and flow of tweets. For example, while ordinary users consume a high number of tweets from celebrities and bloggers, those celebrities primarily listen to other famous people’s tweets and those bloggers listen to other bloggers on Twitter.

“By studying the flow of information among the five categories … our analysis sheds new light on some old questions of communications research,” the authors wrote in the 10-page study.

For access to a PDF of the full study, click here.

Do you think Twitter, which marked its fifth anniversary earlier this month, has evolved away from being a social network and transformed into just an information-sharing outlet? And if you think so, is that a good or bad thing?