We recognize it is critical that organizations with smaller video deployments or those starting small with plans to grow have access to video collaboration capabilities. One size does not fit all.
Cisco is excited to announce the industry’s first hardware stackable multipoint appliance, the Cisco TelePresence MCU 5300 Series. Designed for entry level to mid-sized deployments, it allows you to scale at your own pace. The MCU 5300 Series builds on the market-leading Cisco TelePresence MSE 8000, delivering the same comprehensive conferencing capabilities and core features.
A well-run webinar increases leads, adds value to your brand, and educates and informs your audience. A poorly run webinar can make your company look foolish and unprofessional. It’s a high-profile opportunity to shine and we want to make sure you do everything you can to succeed.
Traditional network performance management relies on probes/service modules for data collection but it does not scale as monitoring is best done pervasively unless you already know in advance where all the problems are going to be. Furthermore, traditional solutions have not been able to provide adequate visibility and the relationship between the network and applications to pinpoint the issue.
Medianet introduces monitoring and troubleshooting capabilities embedded with routers, switches, endpoints and applications. Essentially router, switches and endpoints/applications become passive probes so pervasive monitoring is possible. The instrumentation across routers, switches and endpoints/applications offer a hop by hop view of traffic performance (loss, jitter, latency, etc.) that was too costly or complex of network operators to deploy.
The proliferation of devices that include computers in some form or another is on the rise. With the advent of the much heralded Internet-of-Things (IoT), the number of computerized devices will only become higher. And all of them will have to be maintained in some fashion. Maintained in a sense that we would like to install new features on them or upgrade them to fix existing problems in the currently running software. All of us using computers are aware of this maintenance and we (more or less) regularly patch our computers. However, extending this patching to other “non-standard” devices, such as appliances in our houses, may not be that easy. My previous post talked about the necessity to patch cars, and in this post we will examine what problems we may encounter along the way. Bear in mind that the previous post that focused on patching cars was just one example of the need for us to upgrade other devices. This discussion is applicable to many other devices we may have in or around our houses (e.g., smart gas meters, heating, air conditioning, etc.).