For some, the very idea of a travel router is inherently geeky. But that wasn’t enough for Justin Paul. He went on the quest to find the geekiest travel router, and it looks like he succeeded.
On tap for today’s roundtable, the panel discusses the state of locations and beacons. Moderator Stephen Foskett asks the panel to consider how location services factor into the greater enterprise mobility landscape. This goes from using beacons to give turn-by-turn navigation indoors to using location to cue print jobs. Often the backend of these application has been available for a while, but now new use cases are emerging.
This is post 5 of 5 in the series “Aruba Mobile First” Last month I was invited to attend Mobility Field Day Live (#MFDLive) featuring one of my favorites in the wireless space – Aruba, a Hewlett Packard Enterprise company. During the event made some pretty big announcements and showed off a plethora of new […]
This is post 1 of 5 in the series “Aruba Mobile First” As part of Mobility Field Day Live, I had the opportunity to visit Aruba, a Hewlett Packard Enterprise Company at their Executive Briefing Center in Sunnyvale to learn about their newly introduced Mobile First platform. The foundation for the platform is ArubaOS 8, […]
Lee Badman of wirednot comments: Wi-Fi is like crack, and we’re all junkies at this point. We gotta have it, and we gotta have it everywhere. Sit our butts down on public transport, and we want it as bad as we crave it at home or at work. Just give us the Wi-Fi, and nobody […]
Moving cold virtual machine images from system to system, or even across great distances, is one of the main selling points of server virtualization. But it becomes much more difficult to manage movement of virtual machines that are still running, especially outside cluster or across WAN links. When talking about virtual machine mobility, it is important to consider what is being moved, the state it is in, and where it is going.
Virtualization of server, network, and storage services illuminates the link between physical resources and functional applications. A running virtual machine can instantly move from one server, network adapter, HBA, or LUN to another. And when it happens, traditional components have no idea how to react.