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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.
RSVP Reports
 
Environment Canterbury Benefits from a New LAN
sponsored by Nokia
CASE STUDY: In this case study, learn how Environment Canterbury found a vendor to install a passive optical LAN that exceeded bandwidth needs.
Posted: 13 Apr 2017 | Published: 30 Dec 2016

Nokia

WAN Speak Musings – Volume I
sponsored by ComputerWeekly.com
ANALYST REPORT: Analysts Clive Longbottom and Bob Tarzey discuss all things network related in this series of 12 short business focused articles.
Posted: 02 May 2013 | Published: 02 May 2013

ComputerWeekly.com

POL Makes for a More Advanced Enterprise Network
sponsored by Nokia
WHITE PAPER: This paper outlines the key elements of an enterprise passive optical LAN and explains why it is a great enterprise network option for tomorrow's digital enterprise.
Posted: 14 Apr 2017 | Published: 30 Dec 2016

Nokia

IFRS in the Life Sciences: Broad implications
sponsored by Deloitte
WHITE PAPER: This paper provides practical industry insights on IFRS for life science executives and includes useful sections on: IFRS challenges and opportunities in life sciences; Implications of IFRS for financial reporting, tax, human resources, mergers and acquisitions, IT, and treasury and much more.
Posted: 04 Sep 2009 | Published: 03 Sep 2009

Deloitte

Built-in Self-test (BIST) Using Boundary Scan
sponsored by Texas Instruments, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: This document shows how existing architectures can be modified to conform to IEEE 1149.1 architecture.
Posted: 09 May 2000 | Published: 01 Dec 1996

Texas Instruments, Inc.

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how the global standards body GS1 established the Global Data Synchronization Network (GDSN) as a means of combatting outdated, inconsistent product information.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

Ten Top Problems Network Techs Encounter
sponsored by Fluke Networks
WHITE PAPER: This whitepaper discusses ten common problems encountered by network technicians today and their symptoms, causes, and resolutions.
Posted: 27 Jan 2010 | Published: 01 Jul 2009

Fluke Networks

What Enterprises Should Do About IPv6 in 2011
sponsored by Cisco Systems, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: The purpose of this white paper is to provide enterprises with guidance, based on a three- to five-year outlook, on how IPv6 should be included in their network design, planning, and operations starting today. The intended audience is enterprise network administrators.
Posted: 26 Jan 2011 | Published: 26 Jan 2011

Cisco Systems, Inc.

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

Dual Stack Network
sponsored by Cisco Systems, Inc.
DATA SHEET: In order to ensure business continuity and future growth, all organizations need to carefully plan for coexistence between IPv4 and IPv6. A combination of both native IPv4 and IPv6, better known as dual stack, is the recommended coexistence strategy for enterprise networks. Continue reading to learn more.
Posted: 26 Jan 2011 | Published: 26 Jan 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).
RSVP definition sponsored by SearchNetworking.com, powered by WhatIs.com an online computer dictionary

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