Many commercial multi-tenant buildings, hotels, multi-dwelling apartment buildings, don’t have sufficient internet for their tenants. Or, they may allow their tenants to purchase their own connections. The result is multiple suppliers needing access and a host of connections running throughout the building.
The term ‘bandwidth’ has become synonymous with the capacity we each have to juggle the different aspects of life. As viewed in one recent cartoon, “We’d love to start a family, but we’re going to wait until we have enough bandwidth.” As with our internet connections, we believe if we just have enough, we can handle anything. But, does more bandwidth solve everything
Like water, sewage, and electricity, stable and reliable internet access has become an essential utility for the healthcare industry. With more mission-critical applications and data sources moving to cloud computing, connectivity issues that result in internet downtime can become costly. And with healthcare internet services, costs can often be measured in more ways than money.
With businesses increasingly turning to cloud-based operations, it's no surprise that they are eager to optimize their environments accordingly to take advantage of the rise of cloud. One of the biggest areas of improvement that most businesses can tackle for cloud is network performance. Out of all the things network engineers and operators can try, turning to fixed wireless can actually be a major part of improving the environment for cloud.
Internet service is a vital consideration for building owners and property owners of multi-tenant structures. Apartment and office buildings have some unique challenges when it comes to providing internet to tenants, and that's where using a point-to-point connection can be a real selling point.
If you've ever rolled your eyes at a monitor and told it to go faster, then you may have already encountered one of the biggest problems a network can still boast in this era of faster-than-ever internet access: latency. Even with significantly greater speeds, latency is becoming an increasingly large problem for network users, and finding it—not to mention reducing it—is likewise tougher. Here are some points to look for that may help you address the issue of latency in your network.
There's one discovery I seem to make repeatedly in the internet service industry, and that is that businesses are often misled when it comes to the redundancy of their networks.
Future-proofing means less replacing, less repairing, and a lot less cost down the line as we scramble to be ready for tomorrow. The future, however, is vague, and knowing what to prepare for can be difficult. Make sure your wide-area network (WAN) is ready for tomorrow with a few fairly simple measures right now.
Fixed wireless can be a beneficial proposition for anyone looking for high quality internet access, but in some cases, there are industry-specific applications that make fixed wireless especially worthwhile. Financial institutions in particular have plenty of reasons to bank on fixed wireless as a powerful communications tool.