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Wired and wireless: Can you achieve an integrated network?
Read this E-Zine to learn what options there are for companies having a unified architecture for their wireless networks, and what the advantages are.
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Features in this issue
As iPhone OS Wi-Fi clients proliferate in the enterprise, IT must troubleshoot iPhone Wi-Fi connection problems and a host of other iPad WLAN problems. Here's how to solve basic iPad and iPhone Wi-Fi connection problems.
Tablets are taking the enterprise by storm, and tablet security is a major concern. Find out which mobile device security best practices you're already using can apply to tablets, and which you will need to revisit to keep tablets secure.
Wireless LAN integration means upgrading wired networks with new equipment and traffic prioritization to avoid bottlenecks between the networks and provide QoS for wireless multimedia applications, including WLAN voice and video.
Enterprise Wi-Fi coverage is a key aspect of communications infrastructure planning as dual-mode smartphones and mobile handsets replace desk phones. Successful Wi-Fi strategies must incorporate hybrid technologies like DAS, femtocell and FMC.
Combining wired and wireless LAN security solutions may be a plus for smaller companies, but larger enterprises fear security integration could result in vulnerabilities.
News in this issue
With an integrated network management vision, two organizations improved security and reliability, and have made steps towards a fully integrated network. But will we get there?
To deploy unified network management, enterprises must look at the current network infrastructure, how users connect to the network and possibly embracing platforms like the cloud.