In today's digital age, the internet has become an essential part of our lives. We rely on a stable and fast internet connection, from streaming movies and music to working remotely. However, many internet service providers (ISPs) impose data caps on their plans, which can limit our online activities.
Big data in eCommerce refers to massive amounts of structured, semi-structured, and unstructured data generated through various online interactions and transactions. These data sets are so vast and complex that they require advanced and unique forms of processing to enable enhanced decision-making, insight generation, and process optimization.
Virtually every industry understands the continued maturity and proliferation of digital transformation. Companies of most every size are prioritizing the importance of data collection and how it informs crucial decisions.
Many users of business Internet may hear the term “Layer 2” without understanding its importance. What is Layer 2 and why should you care, as long as you have a reliable Internet connection? Let’s explore this a bit more and seek to understand how important Layer 2 is to your ongoing business Internet solution.
There are new needs for fast and secure data transfers that arise all the time- especially between buildings and departments that are in close proximity. Consider the following example scenarios from real-life business growth needs.
MHO works with clients directly but we also collaborate with channel partners that have their own clients. In many cases, these channel partners are able to offer a fully packaged solution that can be the best option for some businesses.
The speed of digital transformation among businesses demands that WAN architectures change to meet growing challenges. Needs like increasing cloud usage and growing bandwidth requirements mean that your company is likely seeking ways to simplify your WAN to meet these increasing demands.
An outage of any kind that causes downtime doesn't appear to cost much on the surface. It is the less obvious losses -- from productivity to reputation and beyond -- that form the true cost of a downtime incident.