White Paper Published By: CDW Vmware
Published Date: Aug 02, 2012
As with many enterprises today, your data center houses critical IT components that your business depends on. But are they fully secure and protected from potential threats such as intruders or natural disasters? A data recovery plan is very important to be fully prepared in the event of a disaster.
Designing wireless local area networking (WLAN) capabilities into stationary customer electronics (CE) systems is most successful when certain design issues are considered early in the development cycle.
White Paper Published By: WiChorus
Published Date: Nov 05, 2007
Rising demand for multimedia applications and mobile usage requires new paradigm to shift voice-oriented cellular architecture into data-oriented networks in order to serve bandwidth hungry packet based applications which include but not limited to multimedia gaming, mobiTV, streaming media, P2P, etc. Data oriented network requires 20-fold fatter air link and backhaul as compared to typical voice communication.
White Paper Published By: WiChorus
Published Date: Oct 12, 2007
Wireless technologies are migrating from complex hierarchical voice-oriented architectures to flatter, low latency, all-IP based designs – reducing cost and complexity for service providers while efficiently supporting real time IP services. Coupled with this trend is the migration to higher performance OFDMA air links with MIMO and AAS, providing much greater bandwidth with improved interference characteristics.
White Paper Published By: WiMAX 20/20
Published Date: Sep 27, 2007
This white paper presents how a radically consolidated, scalable core network architecture based on multi-core processor technology can significantly reduce the cost of the core network and thereby reducing the cost to serve the first WIMAX subscribers.
White Paper Published By: Quocirca
Published Date: Sep 07, 2007
Companies are faced with increasing pressures on the communications capabilities they offer their employees. More employees are mobile, working from home or in other remote locations with a growing need to talk and share information with their colleagues. This cuts across fixed and mobile communications, but businesses still want the flexibility of mobile, and the costs, predictability, quality and service models of fixed.
One of the greatest challenges to any advanced wireless operation is the maintenance of continuous and economical service. Today’s networks have evolved into business-critical services that organizations rely upon every day. However, unplanned remote site downtime due to equipment and power failure, and adverse environmental conditions can severely impair network service.
Today’s service providers face more pressure than ever to keep remote equipment up and running as customers continue to demand higher levels of reliable service while keeping costs competitive. Thus, there is a growing need for remote site management solutions that can help service providers monitor, access and control telecom equipment located at customer sites.
SNMP (Simple Network Management Protocol) is an industry standard network management protocol for managing wide area and local area networks. It is easy to use, cost-effective, and is built into most networking devices. One of SNMP’s best assets is its use of in-band management, yet, this is also its biggest weakness.
Telecom operations typically have sophisticated network and systems management (NSM) software in place to monitor their servers, workstations and routers. Such systems often utilize Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) as a means of transmitting and receiving network monitoring information. Great - if you run only modern equipment.
The use of pollable remote access units enable integration of phone systems with telecommunications management, plus system-wide access, monitoring and alarm notification that includes unmanned remote sites. Few telephone networks connect a user base that is involved in such a multitude of vital services as local government.
As a provider of cable television, telephone, and high-speed Internet for the City of Burlington, Vermont, Burlington Telecom (BT) offers communication services to more than 16,000 homes. By the end of 2008, BT’s communications infrastructure will allow every home and business in the city to have access to its fiber optic network.