The number of IPv6 addresses depends on the modem/gateway capability, not the service tier.
At a minimum, once the service is available to Rogers High Speed Internet customers, the modem will receive a /64 prefix which contains 18,446,744,073,709,551,616 IPv6 addresses. In the future and for modem/gateways that can support it, the service will include prefix delegation, likely at /56 or /60.
For Rogers Wireless Internet customers (LTE network), the current standards allow us to deliver a /64 to a phone, Rocket Stick or Rocket Hub. Work is still in progress in international standardization bodies (3GPP and IETF) to provide a viable solution for prefix delegation.
@DaveM Given that you don't support it and given that the IPV6.rogers.com web site has disappeared can you please post the magic numbers, the prefix and the ipv4 boundary address for 6RD. Up until yesterday ( when I inadvertantly lost the router configuration) the system worked very well for the last two years and I'd like to get it back.
I sure can provide this information...
Provider Prefix 2607:F090
Provider Prefix Sites 32
Mask Bits 0
Relay Address 18.104.22.168
If you need anything else, let me know.
Should we all be having ipv6 connectivity by now?
When I visit ipv6 test websites, it shows I have no ipv6 connectivity. If I go into my external router's settings (attached to the CISCO modem) and try the manual 6rd settings, it still shows no connectivity.
Does 6rd still work? I have set up my D-Link router with the info. Device on the LAN side gets a private IPv6 address, And when i check with http://test-ipv6.com, it says i dont have an IPv6 address. Am I missing something?
Take a read through the following thread. Hopefully it will provide the info that you need.
You could send a message to damir on that thread or post a question regarding IPV6 configurations that work with the Rogers network.