Articles about Networking
Leading security experts say they can already share cybersecurity information without compromising privacy law.
Twitter's general counsel said in a Washington Post editorial: "Open discussion doesn't mean much if some people are afraid to take part."
Original device manufacturers are gaining market share as hyperscale providers buy no-name servers. Can the traditional enterprise giants close the gap with private clouds?
Six of the virtualization vendor's EVO:Rail global partners including Fujitsu, HDS, and HP will now begin selling their version of the hyper-converged infrastructure appliance to Asean customers.
Analysts warn that VMware will face increasing competition from startups and established cloud players, but VMware CEO Pat Gelsinger says its focus on providing "value" via its products will keep these rivals at bay.
What if we all had the option of voting electronically using a mobile device or personal computer instead of at a poll station?
ARM has acquired two companies that will add a new product licensing unit for low-powered radios.
Palo Alto Networks, McAfee, Websense gateway systems allow malicious traffic to slip through the net
Researchers claim a number of high-profile gateway solutions do little to interrupt or prevent malicious communications.
Facebook's Internet.org initiative is facing an exodus of partner organisations in India as internet companies in the region begin to withdraw from the project over net neutrality concerns.
NGINX wants to become your web server -- whether you need a simple web page service or a complex web application delivery system.
Internet.org is for everyone in the world, according to its CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
'No politics, no nonsense': Can Nokia and Alcatel-Lucent put the past behind them with €15.6bn merger?
Two titans of the networking world are looking to a merger to give them a fresh chance to tackle the ever-changing world of telecoms.
Finnish and French networking giants Nokia and Alcatel-Lucent will merge under a deal worth €15.6 billion to form Nokia Corporation.
Do you really think you can live a private life on the net? Think again.
Having emerged from stealth mode late last year, Illumio is wasting no time making a name for itself as an innovator in the security space. We talk to the company's CEO and cofounder Andrew Rubin.
Data breaches, hacks, and vulnerable software makes it easier than ever for a hacker to get access to your data. These simple steps can help mitigate it happening in the first place.
Are you getting bored with the same old social networks that take all of the revenue from your carefully crafted content? Have a look at these social networks that share revenue with content creators and pay you for your posts.
With so many IT disasters occurring every day, it's hard to pick the worst of the worst, but here are some real standout foul-ups.
Apple's next-generation mobile software is expected to land on iPhones and iPads later this year in a widely anticipated public beta. Here's what we hope to see.
Apple's latest iPhones still miss out on all-day battery life. But by tweaking its software, you can greatly improve your iPhone's battery. Now updated for iOS 8.2, here's how.
Suffering from a slow or sluggish home internet connection? Here are eight ways to help improve your network speeds.
Your home router is vulnerable to attacks as soon as you take it out of the box. Here are a number of ways you can secure your home wireless network.
From encrypted instant messengers to secure browsers and operating systems, these privacy-enhancing apps, extensions, and services can protect you both online and offline.
Cable? Satellite? Who needs 'em! The top Internet video services can give you more than enough entertainment.
The biggest tech expo of the year drew to an end with some remarkably strange, weird, and in some cases entirely pointless gadgets, gizmos, and technologies.
A Chromebook may be all you need for all your computing needs. Here's the best of the breed so far.
Buying tech on a budget? These 15 gadgets are the very best on the market for their price — from speakers to content streamers, coffee machines, and computer peripherals.
There is no single best device, but here's the best of the best.
And now, for your reading pleasure, we present the worst products and services and technology screw-ups of 2014.
Sponsored by Cisco
How one telecoms company benefited from Software Defined Networking (SDN)
The company has joined CommunicAsia for the first time to drum up support for its software framework which enables devices to "speak" to one another regardless of brand.
case study Adopting mobile videoconferencing has helped raise productivity and collaboration for Mydin Mohamed Holdings, which runs retail chain in Malaysia.
Singapore Changi Airport turns to technology for solutions to maintain consistent customer service standards and better serve growing number of passengers.
Walt Mossberg of the Wall Street Journal, reveals his favorite consumer gadgets of the year at the Churchill Club’s annual gadgets program. On his list: tangle-resistant ear buds and an iPhone case complete with a beer-bottle opener. Mossberg also demos the latest in Ultrabooks and wireless USB drives.
The ConferenceCam CC3000e allows you to make full use of your meeting rooms for HD video and audio conferencing, without paying telepresence-style prices.
It's not the most powerful or scalable 2U server in Dell's PowerEdge range, but the R520 is still a quick, capable and affordable dual-socket platform that can be configured to handle a variety of both datacentre and distributed office workloads.
With its novel cloud-based configuration and app platform, Cisco's EA4500 is an interesting experiment, but the hardware itself fails to excite.
Although it's not cheap by consumer standards, Logitech's BCC950 ConferenceCam is an excellent solution for businesses wanting to get into video communication without going to the much greater expense of installing traditional room-based systems.
It's hard to fault the Drobo B800i, which combines good looks, performance and functionality with ease of use. It's not cheap, but for the money it's one of the best small-business iSCSI appliances you can buy.
IBM's Storwize V7000 is a mid-range SAN disk array with some very high-end features. Its data migration and virtualisation capabilities are well suited to organisations with SAN disk arrays in need of consolidation or replacement.
Data Robotics has taken its self-managing storage technology and added dedicated iSCSI Gigabit interfaces to create a fast, reliable and extremely usable small-business SAN appliance.
Few devices make it easier to share data on USB-connected drives over the internet, or offer as much functionality for the price. The Pogoplug is also highly extensible, thanks to its open-source software.
Drobo Pro is a business-class RAID storage array that accepts virtually any SATA disk on the market, supports iSCSI and pretty much looks after itself. What more could you want?
A great little all-in-one network connectivity and security device that offers good value for money and is perfect for a small office or branch/regional office deployment. You would be hard pressed to pass by the 890 family of ISR devices from Cisco.
The appliance format of the KBOX 1000 puts a new slant on systems management, making the process significantly easier, quicker and more affordable compared to traditional software-only solutions.
If you want to use Cisco for your corporate IP telephony network but can't afford a 7900 series phone for everyone, it's a no-brainer to check out the lower-specced 6900 series.
McAfee Internet Security 2009 does a reasonable job, but it also leaves room for improvement.
This mobile broadband modem is easy to install and manage, and comes with some useful applications. It's an excellent choice for mobile professionals who don't want to be tied to a particular service provider.
The 3Com OfficeConnect Gigabit Switch 5 is a tiny unit that compares well to the competition on price and power consumption.