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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
 
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The Packet Delivery Process: Remotely Connected Hosts
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VIDEO: In this video, Dirk Hohndel, Chief Linux and Open Source Technologist at Intel, discusses the importance of standards organizations like the Linux Foundation as well as thought on the future of Open Source at Intel.
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One Click Away: Where Does the Data Come From?
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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how the global standards body GS1 established the Global Data Synchronization Network (GDSN) as a means of combatting outdated, inconsistent product information.
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LANSA

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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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