To celebrate Computer Weekly's 50th anniversary, the National Museum of Computing, which holds the print archives of the magazine, has scanned the first issue of Computer Weekly. We have made this available to download.
It's been 50 years since Computer Weekly's launch on 22 September 1966. To mark this achievement, we have compiled a special edition of the magazine to reflect on how much the British technology industry has contributed over that time.
In these uncertain times, making solid predictions for the year ahead looks like a definition of a mug's game. While this has been the fuel for the fire for the boom in applications such as video conferencing as used to support remote working, the same really can be said for the internet of things (IoT).
In this e-guide we will explore some of the key trends driving the market for campus LANs and ask how to implement one, find out how one user went about building a network from the ground up on a brand-new site, and look in-depth at some of the active suppliers in the market.
In this week's Computer Weekly we ask why the UK gov-ernment is spending $500m on a bankrupt satellite technolo-gy company. After a European court quashes the EU-US data sharing agreement, we examine the implications for a UK-EU data protection deal after Brexit. And how have small cloud suppliers coped in the pandemic? Read the issue now.
Hyper-converged infrastructure, SD-WAN, and intent-based networking: How all of these combine to create the future of networking technology remains to be seen. In the meantime, network managers continue to find the best ways to manage their expanding networks. Learn more in this issue of Network Evolution e-zine.
A network automation roadmap can help guide organizations through the Wild West of modern networking in order to reap benefits that automation can bring to employees, customers and partners. Reducing labor-intensive tasks does entail changing a network engineer's work, though.