In part two of this blog series, as retail enterprises look for connectivity solutions that will allow them to integrate new technology to adapt to changing customer demands and learn more about their customers, there are important questions to keep in mind.
As I walked into Interop this year, it was hard to miss the presence of the two networking colossuses, HP and Cisco. Both were here to strut their stuff to network administrators, IT engineers and directors, and maybe a CIO or two. Filled with beefy new products and features, they are the 600-pound gorillas in the tech industry.
In this blog series, Cradlepoint will discuss a number of issues that will help retailers get the most out of the 2015 peak selling season including the increasing role of technology at the retail level and WWAN.
As we discussed in our previous post about failover (The High Cost of Downtime Part 1), network outage can impact both revenue and reputation. In this post we will look at some of the connectivity options available, and provide some tips on 4G solutions that might be right for your organization.
A tree falls in high winds. A snowstorm sweeps into town. A backhoe digs a little too far to the left. Lightning strikes a telephone pole. Floodwaters inundate city streets. All of these acts of nature (or of humans) threaten business continuity. When a business loses its Internet connections, it loses revenue; and a whole lot more.
There are many ways to get people interested in your product or service. You can hook them into your site with some good SEO, meet them on social media—maybe even advertise to them. But one of the most enduringly popular ways is to meet prospective customers in person.
Last fall, Cradlepoint CSO Kent Woodruff wrote a blog post about Adam Shostack’s theme for his opening address at 2014 BSidesLV. Shostack spoke at length about “information sharing as the ultimate act of self-preservation.” The exponential rise in criminal intrusions into public and private databases in the recent past has precipitated the creation of a number of information sharing organizations by both the private and public sectors.
Technology has given us the power to see in real-time exactly how jobs are being performed. That information can lead to more efficient ways to get work done. For the public sector, that can result in better services to taxpayers and more money saved over all. We think we can provide the public sector with solutions that are smart, easy-to-use and that, at the end of the day, save organizations precious taxpayer dollars.