Early each year, industry and business leaders look ahead to what they can expect in the coming 12 months. In this article, MHO shares how we see the future of fixed wireless, and how it will continue to benefit users through the coming year. If you’re curious about how a fixed wireless Internet connection could benefit your business, keep reading, then contact us with your questions.
As with any worthy goal, a sound networking plan is worth the time invested. While some may think that networking equipment and providers are essentially standardized, and one size will fit all businesses, they are grossly mistaken.
While we all like to think we’re completely in charge of our decisions, most of us are far more susceptible to psychological influences than we realize. This isn’t only the case in our personal lives. At work too, many of the decisions we make are largely determined by forces we’re simply unaware of.
No matter your particular industry, healthcare, hospitality, financial, government, multi-tenant commercial buildings, education, and more, internet access is crucial. With all the options available, it can, however, be difficult to decide what form of internet access is best for your organization. What are the advantages of fiber internet? Of fixed wireless internet? In the past, the high-end default option was fiber. Now, installing fixed wireless internet should be given a closer look.
Topics: Cloud, High Speed Internet, Business Internet, Connectivity, Internet Service Provider (ISP), Low Latency, Multi-Tenant Internet, Dedicated Internet, Financial Institutions, Healthcare Providers
The proliferation of new technologies has led to a surge in the demand for bandwidth. For businesses to stay competitive, it's necessary to keep up with this demand. There are a few ways for companies to go about doing this.
Microwaves do more than heat up food -- they can be used to communicate. And microwave transmission technology is an excellent way for businesses to connect to the internet and take advantage of cloud-based services. The benefits don't stop there, however.
Network downtime is, on a certain level, unavoidable. We do what we can to minimize and protect against it, but it still happens. With an Information Technology Intelligence Consulting (ITIC) Research study finding that an hour of downtime costs 98% of businesses at least $100,000, it's worth protecting against. Downtime doesn't just cost that six-figure hit, however...it costs a lot more than that.