Wouldn’t you think that the continued use and proliferation of the Internet would mean less outages? Numerous technology improvements and wider Internet availability should lead to better reliability. But, in fact, the opposite has been true.This should actually come as no surprise, taking into consideration the aging Internet infrastructure across the United States. A substantial portion of that infrastructure is between 20-30 years old and continues to age. Many older systems are no longer viable to meet the demands of new technology.
It’s time for holiday shopping and you have your list in hand. After considerable time browsing an online store, choosing sizes and colors, and selecting just the right gifts to populate your shopping cart, you proceed to review your cart items when suddenly — you encounter an error and lose everything!
If you’ve encountered this painful scenario before, you know the frustration, even anger, you feel after wasting so much time and effort. There’s no way you will do it all over again on the same site and risk even more frustrating failures. So, list in hand, you move on to another seller’s website that might have better functionality.
As the pandemic seems to be loosening its grip on society, we have witnessed a migration of tech and businesses to different areas of the country. We don’t believe legacy tech hubs will go away, but the investment is spreading to new tech hubs that include Austin, Atlanta, Raleigh, Nashville, Miami, and Denver.
But with rapid growth comes its own problems. Aside from infrastructure, residential inventory, and cost of living increases, many businesses need to consider technical needs and requirements.
More often than not, many use the terms Internet diversity and redundancy interchangeably. However, the two are quite different. Check out the infographic below to understand the differences and how it can be helpful for your business' network.
Far too many businesses confuse Internet redundancy with Internet diversity. Both are concerned with providing alternate Internet connection and communication services in the event of an outage; yet, both solve these problems in different ways. Make sure you do not use the terms interchangeably or confuse one with the other. Let’s take a look at both and help you decide which is best for your business.
MHO understands that there may be many questions regarding internet, networks, and IT during the current health crisis. In this AMA we answer your questions about internet options, what is available to you, and how essential businesses can be set up for a dedicated fixed wireless connection quickly. We are happy to continue answering questions you may have, just post in the comments below.
More than ever before, businesses need network redundancy solutions that keep things up and available, all the time. This standard of “four nines uptime” (99.99%) is vital for those companies that must keep continuity all day, every day, seven days a week. The speed of business allows for nothing less. If your company must stay connected for vital around the clock operations, you need to be sure you have reliable network redundancy solutions in place.
Keeping up with all the new methods of connecting to the Internet these days can be more of a challenge than keeping up with the Kardashians. As the Internet evolves, so do the networks that deliver it to your business or organization. One of the most effective business Internet solutions is fixed wireless.
Topics: Network, Fixed Wireless, Internet Access, Business Internet, Connectivity, Internet Service Provider (ISP), Internet Connection, Internet Services, Redundancy, Point-to-Point Fixed Wireless, Fast Installation
Topics: Internet Access, Business Internet, Internet Service Provider (ISP), Internet Connection, Redundancy, Dedicated Internet, Point-to-Point Fixed Wireless, Infographic, Metro Ethernet, Last Mile, Local Loop, Automobile Dealership