At last week's Seahawks game, Extreme Networks says its Wi-Fi network processed 2.7 terabytes of data and supported 1.4 Gbps at the peak.
IT staff are increasingly making buying UC decisions and they want their vendors to be using the products they're trying to sell.
Responding to the growing demand for video conferencing, Lifesize is rolling out a few new products designed to make it easier and cheaper for businesses to do video conferencing--and not just in your biggest conference room that has the expensive video setup.
BroadSoft this week announced that it acquired Leonid in a move that should give business users better management and administration tools.
You may have read someplace that "shadow IT" is a significant threat to the enterprise--the notion that the latest wave of software presented as services is taking power away from on-premise IT departments.
The growth in revenue from enterprise communication services is not doing enough to offset the rapid decline in revenue from mobile voice services, says Infonetics Research.
The sugar beet capital of America will be Michigan's first town with gigabit-capable fiber-to-the-premises. Only a nuclear disaster could stop Sebewaing now. We're not kidding.
An endorsement of the German industrial re-innovation program may put Cisco on a controversial side of a new and troublesome issue: whether net neutrality proponents should be given their own Internet.
It's been said that only in a free market can Internet innovation flourish. That's not the case for Uruguay, where government-owned broadband has succeeded beyond anyone's wildest dreams.
In which the editor of this publication takes a final bow, but tries at the same time to keep a level head about the meaning of this little change relative to the big scheme of things. Can Scott pull it off?
The selling point for thin client computers is that they perform the basic functions required by a client-side system, in a form factor that miniaturizes both footprint and energy consumption.
An existing avenue in the law may be available for regulating Open Internet principles, said Tom Wheeler at CES on Wednesday, so long as you erase the word "wireless carrier" and insert "Internet service provider."
It's unlikely that any attacks by Republicans to the head of the President's effort to regulate net neutrality will score any hits. So what comes next may be a series of body blows.
Shouldn't that number be "10 Gbps?" Not just yet, as the cable industry tiptoes gently into a new era of broadband. At some point, it will need to engage enterprise customers.
One of the emerging Internet-of-Things consortia has struck pay dirt, having completed initial development work on a protocol for enabling software platforms for everyday devices.
A beta program for a new API has just been opened to AT&T's Premium tier enterprise customers, enabling developers to claim new telephone numbers for their Web servers.
This week, one of my favorite online analysts shares the experience of his new bank doubting his authenticity as a genuine person.
If the fifth generation of wireless technology is ever to produce an actual generation of wireless products for the enterprise, it will need to win over consumers first. So far, it hasn't been that easy.
"In today's fast changing technology world" will certainly not be the opening words of this editorial.
As many as one-third of the vendors at this year's Consumer Electronics Show may also be there to promote healthcare and communications in the enterprise, making CES the leading show in this emerging field.