Networking News & Reviews
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DAILY VIDEO: AT&T makes first mobile 5G millimeter wave data transfer, and Corelight expands its network security platform with Virtual Edition.
Voice UI is that big red “easy” button, as popularized by OfficeMax, and easy is always best. How are we going to handle the proliferation of chatbots, smart speakers and talking cars going forward?
Corelight raises new funding to help grow its network security framework, which is based on the open-source Bro project.
Telecom names additional 5G cities and announces Ericsson, Nokia, and Samsung as major 5G equipment suppliers.
The idea is to enable power to travel alongside existing power lines using AT&T Labs-created components, such as low-cost plastic antennas, a radio distributed antenna system (RDAS), mmWave surface wave launchers and inductive power devices.
Complete end-to-end 5G solution brings together best-of-breed radio access, IP transport and security portfolios to simplify service providers’ next-gen mobile networks.
In other network market developments, Versa Networks partners with California Telecom and Colt Network Services grows the global reach of its offerings in the high-profile SD-WAN space.
This could be the start of a trend that may accelerate in the 5G era, as the symmetrical distribution of wireless connectivity becomes key to delivering cognitive smart office and home experiences.
The company’s Intelligent Edge Command and Control offering is a hardened, self-contained solution aimed at harsh environments, like battlefields.
The operating system for microcontrollers enables low-powered connected devices, such as appliances, fitness trackers, industrial sensors, smart utility meters, security systems and a long list of others.
Australian Gas Light needed to manage its assets portfolio and cost structure much more effectively. Its data collection and reporting system was slow and paper-driven, and as the company grew, the process became harder to manage.
A multi-sided platform grows in value to the extent that it attracts more users, a phenomenon known as the “network effect.”