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- Microsoft enables potential unwanted software detection for enterprise customers
- Make sure the cloud doesn't fog up your window into network security
- ANZ mobile adoption matching world pace for Wi-Fi security management: Aruba
router - News, Features, and Slideshows
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Cisco reportedly skirted US sanctions in order to sell networking equipment to Russia's military.
<a href="http://www.networkworld.com/article/2846421/sdn/alcatel-lucent-virtualizes-wans-and-routers.html">Nuage Networks</a> this week released an application designed to better integrate physical and virtual networks.
CES is a consumer show, but there are plenty of nifty tools for businesses too.
<a href="http://www.networkworld.com/article/2174532/lan-wan/juniper-broadens-sdn-for-carriers.html">Juniper Networks</a> this week introduced a virtualized version of its MX Series 3D edge router to fulfill carrier requirements for <a href="http://www.networkworld.com/article/2173825/smb/understanding-how-sdn-and-nfv-can-work-together.html">Network Functions Virtualization (NFV)</a>.
Juniper Networks combined its hardware and software units to better align product development and share technology across products lines for cloud and intelligent networking.
The merging world of personal technology and workplace technology is always a fascinating scene to observe, so a lot of devices here can be utilized at home, and vice versa (see our Digital Life article for home-related tech gift ideas). But for the most part, we're confident that your work life will improve with these gadgets - peruse the writeups for gift ideas for your favorite colleague!
On the surface, Cisco and Juniper's SDN strategies seem to have sharp contrasts if recent announcements are any indication.
Four things are clear from Cisco’s better-than-expected Q1 FY 2013 results:
Six years ago, we tested dual-WAN routers as a way to pump more bandwidth into small businesses that couldn't afford a T-1 and were stuck with relatively slow DSL and cable connections.
One thing you can depend on these days is that the claims made for wireless routers, like 300Mbit/sec. throughput and 1,000-foot range, are nothing more than digital pipe dreams. The plain and simple truth is that these speeds and distances just aren't going to happen in your home, office or any place on this planet.
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