Standards  >   Network Protocols  >   LAN Protocols  >  

RSVP

RSS Feed    Add to Google    Add to My Yahoo!
DEFINITION: NSIS (Next Steps in Signaling) is an evolving communication protocol intended to facilitate signaling at the Transport layer, using a two-level model to support diverse services and resources. Like the similar RSVP (Resource Reservation Protocol), NSIS defines a way to reserve paths on the Internet for high-bandwidth transmissions and multicast. NSIS employs the same basic methodology as RSVP (Resource  … 
Definition continues below.
RSVP White Papers (View All Report Types)
 
Passive Optical LAN Versus Copper-Based Ethernet
sponsored by Nokia
WHITE PAPER: A centralized passive optical LAN (POL) architecture eliminates the networking limitations imposed by copper-based Cat 5/Cat 6 cabling. Explore the value of an enterprise POL based on an economic analysis.
Posted: 31 Aug 2016 | Published: 31 Aug 2016

Nokia

The Packet Delivery Process: Remotely Connected Hosts
sponsored by Global Knowledge
WHITE PAPER: This white paper focuses on the packet delivery process when two devices are remotely connected, including key definitions and a detailed look at the actual process of exchanging data.
Posted: 29 Sep 2014 | Published: 29 Sep 2014

Global Knowledge

The Energy Efficiency of Passive Optical Local Area Networks (POLANs)
sponsored by Nokia
WHITE PAPER: POLAN has been introduced to enable higher bandwidth, coverage, and sustainability than its LAN counterpart. Access now to learn more about how a POLAN system provides a more energy-efficient local area networking solution compared to conventional copper Ethernet.
Posted: 20 Sep 2016 | Published: 20 Sep 2016

Nokia

Fabric Networks: Design Your Network for the Future
sponsored by CommScope
WHITE PAPER: Explore an overview of how fabric technology, along with design considerations and a practical look at implementing fiber connectivity, can accommodate changes in architecture as your network grows.
Posted: 13 Jun 2016 | Published: 13 Jun 2016

CommScope

One Click Away: Where Does the Data Come From?
sponsored by LANSA
WHITE PAPER: Thirty-five percent of consumers say they would never use a mobile app again if it contained incorrect product data. This brief resource explores how the global standards body GS1 established the Global Data Synchronization Network (GDSN) as a means of combatting outdated, inconsistent product information.
Posted: 20 Feb 2014 | Published: 20 Feb 2014

LANSA

SOA Best Practices: The BPEL Cookbook
sponsored by Oracle Corporation
WHITE PAPER: The Business Process Execution Language (BPEL) Cookbook highlights SOA best practices and challenges, detailing the importance of BPEL and other standards-based technologies in accelerating the adoption of an SOA.
Posted: 16 Mar 2009 | Published: 02 Aug 2007

Oracle Corporation

Facilitating “sound practices” in risk management with IBM OpenPages ORM
sponsored by IBM
WHITE PAPER: This white paper discusses operational risk management (ORM) in the context of "Sound Practices for the Management and Supervision of Operational Risk," a paper from the Basel Committee.
Posted: 08 Feb 2012 | Published: 08 Feb 2012

IBM

IEEE 1149.1 Use in Design for Verification and Testability at Texas Instruments
sponsored by Texas Instruments, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: This document introduces those products that include ASIC cells, standard interface ICs, a bus master IC, a controller interface board for IBM compatibles, a high-speed scan interface, and software to control the scan bus.
Posted: 17 Mar 2002 | Published: 05 May 2000

Texas Instruments, Inc.

Motorola's Wireless Broadband Indoor/Outdoor Solution
sponsored by Motorola, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: With a Wi-Fi network, businesses can increase the efficiency of their mobile employees resulting in increased ROI and greater profitability. This document highlights two specific indoor/outdoor Wi-Fi network configurations based on Motorola's MOTOMESH Duo product solution.
Posted: 28 Apr 2009 | Published: 02 Apr 2009

Motorola, Inc.

Extreme Networks Solution with NEC
sponsored by Extreme Networks
WHITE PAPER: Explore how using a 1 GbE, 10 GbE, or 40 GbE hardware plane is critical to achieving the interoperability and multi-site capabilities needed for a successful software-defined networking (SDN) initiative.
Posted: 29 Aug 2013 | Published: 30 Apr 2013

Extreme Networks
 
 
RSVP DEFINITION (continued): … NSIS (Next Steps in Signaling) is an evolving communication protocol intended to facilitate signaling at the Transport layer, using a two-level model to support diverse services and resources. Like the similar RSVP (Resource Reservation Protocol), NSIS defines a way to reserve paths on the Internet for high-bandwidth transmissions and multicast. NSIS employs the same basic methodology as RSVP (Resource Reservation Protocol), but in a simpler and more general fashion.NSIS is expected to support services and resources such as NAT (Network Address Translation), QoS (Quality of Service) and TURN (Traversal Using Relay NAT), with enhanced authentication and authorization mechanisms to ensure optimum protection of information assets in all working environments. NSIS is currently under development by the IETF (Internet Engineering Task Force).
RSVP definition sponsored by SearchNetworking.com, powered by WhatIs.com an online computer dictionary

About TechTarget:

TechTarget provides enterprise IT professionals with the information they need to perform their jobs - from developing strategy, to making cost-effective IT purchase decisions and managing their organizations' IT projects - with its network of technology-specific Web sites, events and magazines

All Rights Reserved, Copyright 2000 - 2016, TechTarget | Read our Privacy Statement