Internet Protocol (IP) addresses and related services like DNS and DHCP have become the foundation of today’s modern, complex IP voice and data networks. Without IP addresses and DHCP/DNS, there is no network and business would be crippled or worse, costing businesses time and money in lost productivity and revenue. Core network services such as DNS and DHCP are a critical component of nearly every transaction over the network and are essentially the glue that binds together networks, users, devices, applications and policies. We use an ‘intelligent’ approach to address the strategic needs of organization to control costs, maintain reliability and create competitive advantage while ensuring overall network security and regulatory compliance.
Unified Communications (UC) is the integration of real-time communication services such as instant messaging (chat), presence information, telephony (including IP telephony), video conferencing, data sharing (including web connected electronic whiteboards aka IWB's or Interactive White Boards), call control and speech recognition with non-real-time communication services such as unified messaging (integrated voicemail, e-mail, SMS and fax). UC is not a single product, but a set of products that provides a consistent unified user interface and user experience across multiple devices and media types.
In its broadest sense UC can encompass all forms of communications that are exchanged via the medium of the TCP/IP network to include other forms of communications such as Internet Protocol Television (IPTV) and Digital Signage Communications as they become an integrated part of the network communications deployment and may be directed as one to one communications or broadcast communications from one to many.
UC allows an individual to send a message on one medium and receive the same communication on another medium.
A technology that allows transmission of data, via a computer, without having to be connected to a fixed physical link. Mobile computing is a form of human–computer interaction by which a computer is expected to be transported during normal usage. Mobile computing has three aspects: mobile communication, mobile hardware, and mobile software. The first aspect addresses communication issues in ad-hoc and infrastructure networks as well as communication properties, protocols, data formats and concrete technologies. The second aspect is on the hardware, e.g., mobile devices or device components. The third aspect deals with the characteristics and requirements of mobile applications.
A professional network service (or, in an internet context, simply professional network) is a type of social network service that is focused solely on interactions and relationships of a business nature rather than including personal, non-business interactions. Enterprises are faced with increased pressure to control capital and operating expenses while managing network complexity, rapid technology change and new service introductions. This has created an environment where a growing number of enterprises are looking for "soft services" to help navigate the dynamic world of telecommunications.
Infrastructure as a Service is a provision model in which an organization outsources the equipment used to support operations, including storage, hardware, servers and networking components. The service provider owns the equipment and is responsible for housing, running and maintaining it. The client typically pays on a per-use basis.