Welcome to the GrenoblIX IXP
GrenoblIX is the Internet traffic eXchange Point of Grenoble operated by Rezopole, a non-profit organization.
GrenoblIX members can improve the quality of their Internet traffic and can benefit from lower bandwidth prices. Therefore the IXP helps develop very high speed Internet in Lyon.
GrenoblIX is also a NAP (Network Access Point), a market place which allows members to buy or sell Internet transit and/or any layer 2 or IP services.
The Grenoble IXP is open to all economic players who want to connect – operators, ISPs, carriers, large companies and municipalities.
More than ten years after its creation by the JANOG community, this reference document has been updated thanks to the work of the main Japanese IXP operators BBIX, JPIX, JPNAP, and KDDI. Discover all the details and tips for a good router configuration on the APNIC blog.
The government has set itself the goal of "getting rid of these white areas" by announcing broadband and very high speed access for all by 2022. In the radio programme Le téléphone sonne on France Inter on 31th July, Arnaud Bousquet and his guests take stock of this digital divide.
Sophy Caulier explains how the dependence on digital and its infrastructures is increasing every day. The sector's majors are investing in this network to ensure their independence. Nothing seems to be able to stop the almighty GAFAM in their race to control the armature of the Net.
In an article in Le Monde last June, Yves Eudes portrayed Framasoft, a Lyon-based association determined to shake up the omnipotence of the GAFAM. Since 2001, it has developed more than thirty free services as part of its flagship programme "Degooglisons l'Internet".
Rezopole offers companies and local government to delegate the management of their BGP infrastructure in order to improve performance and optimise management costs. This service is intended for any entity, customer or not, of the GIX / NAP services of LyonIX and GrenoblIX. For more details, click here.
Unlike what many imagine, the Internet does not float in the air. It exists thanks to cables, datacenters and IXP controlled by companies. Francesca Musiani, CNRS research officer, explains why it is necessary to understand these mechanisms in order to be an informed Internet user.