The networking infrastructure in any large enterprise company is extraordinarily complex. Planning for installing an enterprise network must include the process of coordination between vendors, service providers, and the company. And, all too often, deploying the network is the last roadblock before opening a new location, so the pressure is on everyone to get it right.
Topics: Network, Customer Service, Customer Experience, SLA (Service Level Agreement), Low Latency, network performance, Fast Installation, Colorado Business, Bay Area Business, Dallas Business, Los Angeles Business, Orange County Business, San Diego Business, Network Efficiency, Network Access, Inland Empire Business
Topics: Point-to-Point Microwave, High Speed Internet, Internet Access, Security, Business Internet, Internet Service Provider (ISP), Low Latency, Network Security, Financial Institutions, FCC Licensed, Banking
Ever wonder how MHO is different from other fixed-wireless providers? Get to know us through this infographic and see how we can help you and your business thrive.
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
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.
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.
For anyone who's ever found themselves staring at a monitor, annoyed, while a page or a function tries to load, muttering blackly about system performance issues, you've just discovered first-hand why latency is a problem to be avoided as much as possible. Latency is not just a problem for gamers—though it is a problem for them too—and it's the kind of problem that can hurt a business in several directions.
The notion of a better network is different for most everybody, but some common facets emerge. Issues of speed and latency are naturally important, but so too is the issue of cloud adoption rates. These issues all go hand-in-hand to make a better network, and where one improves, the other two are likely to improve as well.