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As always, the most important part of the event was the socialising and networking that happened after the talks were had.We look forward to seeing people at the next event in October!Speakers approached us to share their insights and skills.The first WCNOG was finally held after about 6 months worth of planning. As always we were very thankful to our sponsors, Rocking Connect and Netsale for Covering the costs of the event, as well as Rocking connect for dealing with all the event logistics.The last talk of the evening was presented by Peter Peele from WOL around “Deriving value from infrastructure automation” and how WOL have managed to get to the level of automation that they are at, using Ansible, python, YAML playbooks, NAPALM and using SSH for a method of transport for both their Cisco and Arista equipment.Key points here being “Single source of Truth” for inventory and where data feeds into other business systems, for example ticketing and support.The idea around the regional NOG’s is to give engineers the opportunity to network with colleagues and other network engineers that we often speak to or hear of, but never really get to meet with.It also offers an ideal opportunity to discuss common network issues, see what other networks are doing, freshen up on skills, and discover new network applications.
The hottest topic of the morning must have been the panel discussion about network performance testing (Speedtest.net) The afternoon we got our hands really dirty with RPKI and how it really works.
Some providers left the event committing to at the very least, sign their own internal domains.
This was followed by an interesting talks about open stack networking, and some uses and issues had with it and some of the providers providing hardware out in the field.
Most of all, build a technical community that engineers can reach out to and discuss common problems / challenges specific to the region.
Edrich de Lange started off the evening with a short intro, with Donald Jolley from Mitsol talking of “How others see me” within the networking arena, with some of the key notes to take away from this chat is the importance of hosting a looking-glass, allowing your equipment to respond to ICMP, consider hosting a RIPE atlas probe or NLNOG ring probe (https://ring.nlnog.net) and most importantly, having valid up to date contact information, available on the web (like on peeringdb or your website etc).