Mat Ford, technology programme manager at ISOC, argued in a video posted on the web site of regional internet registry Ripe NCC, that governments have a responsibility to make their own content available over IPv6, and to make their services "available to their full citizenry".
"Governments also have a role to play in raising awareness of IPv6 and the importance of that for their industry, for their economy and the health of their networks," he said.
"The technical hurdles to IPv6 deployment are now almost non-existent. It doesn't need to be expensive and it doesn't need to be like Y2K if you start now, take your time, take a measured approach and plan it out."
Internet infrastructure organisations have been trying to raise awareness about IPv6, because the current IPv4 protocol is rapidly running out of address space.
Evil clowns, scary nurses and sharp machetes teased in autumn PUBG Hallowe'en event
Reservoir computing can achieve the higher-dimension calculations required by emerging AI
Astronomers studying first-ever reported merger of two neutron stars claim to have detect light and gravitational waves
Allen died from complications of non-Hodgkin's lymphoma