Three multi-institutional projects are advancing their efforts to develop the architectures that may underlie the Internet of the future.
Plenty of tools have been developed to help diagnose application failures, but few of those work on really complex applications such as Firefox or Skype. A team of researchers from three institutions have developed a tool to address this gap.
Straight Path Spectrum has joined NYU Wireless as an affiliate sponsor and advisory board member, contributing its expertise in millimeter frequencies to the academic wireless communications research center at New York University.
Aruba Networks has introduced Aruba Mobility Academy, a mobility-specific higher education program designed to provide IT students with the fundamentals required to build, maintain and advance wireless LAN networks.
Northwest Missouri State University has replaced its legacy wireless network with new technology to support online testing and the rapid increase of online devices on campus.
Forward-looking institutions are investing in broadband infrastructure both for themselves and for the regions they serve.
Aerohive Networks has launched an 802.11ac gigabit Wi-Fi access point (AP) that it's touting as an economical option for organizations that want to upgrade to to the standard but have been concerned about cost and power requirements.
American campuses are scrambling to keep up with continued explosive growth in the use of mobile devices but their toolsets and practices for managing that growth don't always sync with their needs.
Fort Hays State University in Kansas has built a new wireless network based entirely on all-802.11ac technology from Aruba Networks.
When it comes to software-defined networking and network functions virtualization solutions, nearly all enterprise-level organizations prefer open source solutions, but three quarters of them want those open source solutions to come from commercial vendors, according to a new report from the OpenDaylight Project.