Creative Technologist, Chris Grundemann, shares what he learned during his experience at Future:NET 2019.
How does you load balancing solution stack up? Do you blame the network when everything goes down? Or does the cloud make you anxious? Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at Kemp and how their per-application solution can give you peace of mind and how it can be used in practical application with offerings from Dell EMC.
How can cloud and artificial intelligence combine to make your wireless network more resilient to faults? Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at how Mist Systems, now a Juniper Networks, is using brand new ideas to solve age-old reliability issues.
When it’s your turn to build the automation strategy for your environment, make sure you don’t fall into the trap of building a series of automation islands with no integration. Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at some recent announcements from Extreme Networks and how they can help you connect your automation archipelago.
SnapRoute is building a cloud-native NOS by building it from cloud-native software: Kubernetes. Read on for Tom Hollingsworth’s take on why that’s going to be important for the future of the cloud network.
NSX-T 2.4 is out and the feature list is impressive. But it’s the feature that isn’t listed that has Tom Hollingsworth excited. Read on to learn why NSX-T is the vehicle that will power VMware success in the future.
As tools emerge to aid developers and operations teams in gaining better understanding of their applications and identify root causes behind bugs, outages, and latency it is important to consider the infrastructure these applications run on as an element in testing.
The proliferation of Internet of Things (IoT) devices is like the Wild West: Newcomers are appearing everywhere, no one is acting “civilized”, and anyone is suspect. IT staff can’t just decree that devices can’t be connected: Departments are buying networked devices on their own, and end-users are bringing consumer tech to work. Nyansa is positioning itself as a solution for the IoT Wild West, watching the network to catalog, characterize, and control new devices.
Although infrastructure is beginning to disappear behind an API for use by development and systems teams alike, there is still a team or even a single person behind that API ensuring that operations are smooth and transparent for those who consume said infrastructure. Those individuals or teams are well served by new tools for old problems.
Is your wireless network producing more data than you can manage? Is there a way to sort through it all to provide real information? And how does that all scale in a stadium? Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at the new hardware and software releases from Extreme Networks and how they’re working together to build the next generation of wirelessly-connected stadiums.