By setting up a Virtual Cloud Network through Cradlepoint’s NetCloud Engine, any IT professional can ensure users have access to important applications that live in the data center and/or cloud via one tightly controlled network.
As always, 2017 promises to be a year of security challenges among network administrators and security specialists. The ever-expanding presence of workforce mobility, the Internet of Things, and more makes keeping up with the latest security best practices as important as ever. Here are 10 important network security needs in 2017:
Healthcare organizations have access to a complete portfolio of LTE-enabled routers with unified threat management, overlay networking, and virtualized network services — freeing mobile healthcare workers to focus on providing quality care instead of worrying about network connectivity, reliability, and security.
This weekend, Santa Claus will embark on his journey to deliver presents to children across the globe, and NORAD will track his path for all to see for their 61st year. Cradlepoint provides the vital Internet connectivity necessary for NORAD to track Santa’s whereabouts.
Whether you’re replacing legacy in-vehicle hardware or completely new to in-vehicle networks, keep in mind these five best practices for evaluating, choosing, and preparing to install an in-vehicle network.
Enabling a software-defined overlay network for secure, global M2M-IoT connectivity resolves the challenges of legacy architecture — the connection is persistent and failures are reconnected by the cloud automatically, no advanced configuration is necessary, and encryption and PKI are deployed as a service.
If your network didn't pass the “Black Friday Test,” it’s critical to be proactive so you can rest easier next year. It's time to find a solution that enables your network to meet these thresholds — and quickly.
Understanding the best practices for using 4G LTE through a Cradlepoint router is a key step toward the level of network consistency your organization needs. Best practices include active ping, aggressive reset, and line of sight.
The “Interprise” network is the enterprise architecture of today. It leverages and extends the traditional enterprise network through the Internet and virtual technologies. To fully understand the “Interprise” movement, though, we must first take a look at what it is and how it came about.