In my PhD thesis above terms are used to indicate more or less the same thing. So to clean up the mess, I wrote down what my interpretation of them is. "Next generation internet" is something we (=me, professor, etc) used in a previous project, "semantic web" is the current buzzword, "web 2.0" is a pretty new term which I like.
http://somewhere/something) and that it can be accessed and addressed as such. The second is that most information is readable. You can understand a webpage's code (html) if you need. A lot of information is not binary. The third is one-directional links: the hyperlinks. You link one-way from one webpage to another. Links might break, but it is the most easy way to link information. When you would need some confirmation or permission from the other end (in a two-way linking system), much fewer links would be made.
IPv6, version six of IP, the Internet Protocol. The current version is version four. This protocol offers many enhancements, most notably the enormeous amount of available IP addresses. With the IPv4 address space being almost exhausted, IPv6 allows for 665570793348866943898599 IP addresses per square meter Earth. The second component is the increase capacity, currently concentrated between and restricted to certain research institutes. This speed thingy is also called "Internet2".
My name is Reinout van Rees and I work a lot with Python (programming language) and Django (website framework). I live in The Netherlands and I'm happily married to Annie van Rees-Kooiman.
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