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An increasing number of businesses place massive importance on their wireless networks and how critical they are to the day to day success of their operations – ‘Mission Critical’ is the most common expression of this. Fair enough but how do you actually define ‘Mission Critical’ and, probably even more difficult, calculate what the consequence of failure in the network is?
Hopefully, by now, most of us will be aware of and – with any luck – wise to ‘phishing’ email messages, web-links or suspicious phone calls. Whether having learned the hard way, or through the misfortune of others, we know not to click links in suspicious emails and to treat correspondence from banks, government departments or competition ‘wins’ with upmost scepticism.
The answer to that question should, I think, always be ‘Friend’ but as with so many technologies today, navigating the maze of product offerings and filtering the enormous volumes of data available to get the solution you need as a business is a far from straightforward task.
They say ‘any publicity is good publicity’, but when it comes to guest Internet access, I would tend to disagree.
What might be the financial cost to your business if you are offering WiFi (free or Paid) which is not up to scratch (or speed, as the case may be).
‘Cybercrime’ and ‘online threats’ seem to be the buzz words of the day, but what does it really mean for you, your business and your customers?
‘Tis the early spring holiday season and I’ve been on my travels. As with my colleague, Jim Lucking, who posted a blog on holiday hotel WiFi recently, we get intrigued when we see ‘interesting’ installations which we can’t help feeling would benefit from a bit of wireless technology!
Super Bowl 51 seems a considerable time ago – I have moved house and even watched all three episodes of O.J. Simpson – Made in American since then – but, as promised in part one of this blog, let’s embark on a rundown of the stadium WiFi and big game headlines.
You’ve got a firewall. You’re protected, right?
OK, so you’ve got a firewall. Does this mean that your network is protected from the bad guys?
Investing heavily in new distribution, logistics and staffing initiatives, Sainsbury's approached Ensign to provide wireless LAN infrastructures to hundreds of Sainsbury’s stores across the British Isles.
In order to meet increasing product demand, JLR’s UK parts distribution operation was moved to Liverpool, with plans to operate out of a new 400,000 sq ft site on the Phoenix Industrial Estate at Ellesmere Port.