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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.
RSVPWhite Papers (View All Report Types)
 
Simplify Your Route to the Internet: Three Advantages of Using LISP
sponsored by Global Knowledge
WHITE PAPER: Uncover the ins and outs of the Location ID separation protocol (LISP): what it is, how it works, how it compares to BGP, and the top three advantages it provides. View now to get help deciding if this protocol can truly help simplify the route to the internet in your organization.
Posted: 29 Jan 2013 | Published: 29 Jan 2013

Global Knowledge

Beyond Compliance and the FDA Unique Device Identification Rule - How to Achieve Global Standardization
sponsored by LANSA
WHITE PAPER: This brief resource explores what the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) Unique Device Identification (UDI) Rule is, why it was created, and how GS1 standards can be used to achieve compliance. Read on now to learn more.
Posted: 20 Feb 2014 | Published: 20 Feb 2014

LANSA

Adaptive Packet Filtering
sponsored by Gigamon
WHITE PAPER: This white paper explores many technical processes of adaptive packet filtering, including filtering on FCoE traffic, mutli-encap filtering, and much more.
Posted: 03 Apr 2014 | Published: 31 Dec 2013

Gigamon

Choose Your Next SOA Implementation Step Carefully
sponsored by Seros
WHITE PAPER: This white paper discusses the critical role of an ESB and an open standards-based reference architecture in a successful SOA initiative.
Posted: 25 Jun 2008 | Published: 25 Jun 2008

Seros

Demystifying IT Network Cabling Specifications from 5e to 7A
sponsored by Siemon Company
WHITE PAPER: This paper discusses the current state of copper-based network cabling standards as defined by ISO and TIA. Learn the difference between category 5e, 6, 6A, 7 and 7A and Class D, E, EA, F and FA.
Posted: 20 Aug 2007 | Published: 01 Aug 2007

Siemon Company

Emerging Multicast VPN Applications
sponsored by Juniper Networks, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: This paper provides background information on MVPNs, as well as describes emerging MVPN applications.
Posted: 25 Nov 2008 | Published: 25 Nov 2008

Juniper Networks, 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

Securing the Foundation of Information Technology (IT) Systems
sponsored by Trusted Computer Solutions
WHITE PAPER: This paper explains how there is no one process to make any organization 100% secure, but establishing a company-wide security policy based on industry-standard best practices is a good place to start. Many of these best practices can be implemented as part of the operating system assessment and lock down process.
Posted: 12 Jan 2010 | Published: 12 Jan 2010

Trusted Computer Solutions

Wireless LANs Standards: Where Are We Now?
sponsored by Burton Group
WHITE PAPER: Not all standards are created equal. Some are technically elegant but achieve little market adoption. Others are broadly deployed.
Posted: 18 Jul 2008 | Published: 13 Nov 2006

Burton Group

How to Save Time and Money Making Your Transition to IPv6
sponsored by Cisco Systems, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: This white paper discusses 9 strategies that can save your business time and money while transitioning to IPv6, by slowing the need for replacements and mitigating risks.
Posted: 10 Oct 2011 | Published: 10 Oct 2011

Cisco Systems, Inc.
 
 
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).
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