Open source software landed more than thirty years ago, but over the past few years we have seen a tremendous growth in the open source software community, taking a stronger hold in the market in comparison to proprietary software (closed source software). Indeed, before proprietary software was a clear leader. However, the tendency is changing, as more and more CIO’s and CTO’s are moving towards open source. During 2018 we have seen many of the world’s top software companies recognize this phenomenon and have directly acquired various major open source companies. Some of the acquisitions announced last year were huge and were even placed in the top ten acquisitions ever made in the technology sector.
Today, almost everyone knows what User Experience (UX) is. A concept that has become fashionable in recent years and that major digital multinationals like Amazon, Facebook, etc., not only know of, but have entire teams dedicated to studying and looking for ways to apply it.
For years, the data provision services offered by carriers had a common element: WAN routers or CPEs (Customer Premises Equipment). This hardware device allows the local network of an office to be connected to the corporate service network (thus granting access to everyday applications and the Internet).
DSL technology today gives connection speeds greater than 100Mbps over a support that initially appeared far humbler and limited to the long forgotten 33Kbps: a pair of copper wires. How is this possible?
Traditionally several current network scenarios are based on packet routing, but to reduce the network complexity, a concept has appeared on the market: session-based routing. This is due to theThe evolution of the network, which has reached a point where the complexity is continuously growing, and the elements involved are more and more expensive.
Nowadays, devices that are operated remotely (i.e., without local staff to verify their working conditions or act in the event of an incident) offer many services to the public.Some examples are: remote ATMs, billboards, ticket vending machines, etc. (more…)