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Types Of Telecommunications Networks - 18 Jun 2017 12:27


[[html]]<img src="" width="309" /><br><br>ETKjide Area Networks. Telecommunications networks covering a large geographic area are called remote networks, long-distance networks, or, more popularly, wide area networks (WANs).<br><br>Networks that cover a large city or metropolitan area (metropolitan area networks) can also be included in this category. Such large networks have become a necessity for carrying out the day-to-day activities of many business and government organizations and their end users. <br><br>Thus, WANs are used by manufacturing firms, banks, retailers, distributors, transportation companies, and government agencies to transmit and receive information among their employees, customers, suppliers, and other organizations across cities, regions, countries, or the world.<br><br>Local Area Networks. Local area networks (LANs) connect computers and other information processing devices within a limited physical area, such as an office, a building, manufacturing plant, or other work site. <br><br>LANs have become commonplace in many organizations for providing telecommunications network capabilities that link end users in offices, departments, and other work groups.<br><br>LANs use a variety of telecommunications media, such as ordinary telephone wiring, coaxial cable, or even wireless radio systems to interconnect microcomputer workstations and computer peripherals. To communicate over the network, each PC must have a circuit board installed called a network interface card.<br><br>Most LANs use a powerful microcomputer having a large hard disk capacity, called a file server or network server that contains a network operating system program that controls telecommunications and the use of network resources.<br><br><img style="float:right;margin:10px;border:none;" src=" Logo 02.jpg" width="304" /><br><br>LANs allow end users in a work group to communicate electronically; share hardware, software, and data resources; and pool their efforts when working on group projects.<br><br>For example, a project team of end users whose microcomputer workstations are interconnected by a LAN can send each other electronic mail messages and share the use of laser printers and hard magnetic disk units, copies of electronic spreadsheets or <a href="">ACN</a> word processing documents, and project databases. <br><br>LANs have thus become a more popular alternative for end user and work group computing than the use of terminals connected to larger computers.<br><br>Internetworks. Most local area networks are eventually connected to other LANs or wide area networks. That's because end users need to communicate with the workstations of colleagues on other LAN's, or to access the computing resources and databases at other company locations or at other organizations.<br><br>This frequently takes the form of client-server networks, where end user microcomputer workstations (clients are connected to LAN servers and interconnected to other LANs and their servers, or to WANs and their mainframe super servers). <br><br>Local area networks rely on internetwork processors, such as bridges, routers, hubs, or gateways, to make internetworking connections to other LANs and wide area networks.<br><br>The goal of such internetwork architectures is to create a seamless "network of networks" within each organization and between organizations that have business relationships.<br><br>such networks are designed to be open systems, whose connectivity provides easy access and interoperability among its interconnected workstations, computers, computer-based devices databases, and other networks.<br><br><img style="float:left;margin:10px;border:none;" src="" width="267" /><br><br>The Internet. The Internet is the largest "network of networks" today. The Internet (the Net) is a rapidly growing global web of thousands of business, educational, and research networks connecting millions of computers and their users in over 100 countries to each other. <br><br>The Internet evolved from a research and development network (ARPANET) established in 1969 by the U. S. Defense Department to enable corporate, academic, and government researchers to communicate with E-mail and share data and computing resources.<br><br>The Net doesn't have a central computer system or telecommunications center. Instead each message sent has an address code so any computer in the network can forward it to its destination.<br><br>The Internet doesn't have a headquarters or governing body. The Internet society in Reston, Virginia, is a volunteer group of individual and corporate members who promote use of the Internet and the development of new communications standards or protocols.<br><br>These common standards are the key to the free flow of messages among the widely different computers and networks in the system.<br><br>The most popular Internet application is E-mail. Internet E-mail is fast, faster than many public networks. Messages usually arrive in seconds or a few minutes, anywhere in the world. And Internet E-mail messages can take the form of data, text, fax, and video files.<br><br>The Internet also supports bulletin board systems formed by thousands of special interest groups. Anyone can post messages on thousands of topics for interested users to read. Other popular applications include accessing files and databases from libraries and thousands of organizations, logging on to other computers in the network, and holding real-time conversations with other Internet users.<br><br>By: endeavor<br><br>Article Directory:<br><br>A watch is Replica Watches a timepiece that is made to be worn on a person. The term now Cartier Roadster Replica usually refers to a wristwatch, which is worn on the wrist with a strap or bracelet.<br><br><a href=''></a><br><br>[[/html]] - Comments: 0

College & University :: Why Go to College - 17 Jun 2017 16:12


[[html]]Most students go to college these days because it "seems like the right thing to do after high school". Some students are not college material, some are not interested in college and some cannot afford to go to college but most of them gave into peer and family pressure and enrolled in a college all the same.<br><br>Some of them graduated, some of them dropped out.<br><br>For the students who are certain that college is what they want to do, congratulations. However, for the souls who are filled with doubts and uncertainty, we have a question for you: Why are <a href="">ACN</a> you going to college?<br><br>While you are trying to force an answer out of your brain, we'll like to share a few reasons of why you should not go to college:<br><br>1.) It Does Not Prepare You for The Real World<br><br>What was it that our parents tell us over and over again? "Study hard, get good grades, get into a college, graduate and you'll get a good job and get married and live happily ever after."<br><br><img style="float:left;margin:10px;border:none;" src="" width="354" /><br><br>Really?<br><br>Life never promises any of us a rose garden. It doesn't tell us that if you get straight A's you will get a high paying job with fancy title, unbeatable perks, benefits and bonus and live a happy and prosperous life. It is filled with misery, disappointment, mistakes and frustrations and all the A's you scored will not help you when you fall. <br><br>However, your ability to face your failure and rise from every fall will.<br><br>Now. Does college teach you how to handle failure?<br><br>2.) Job Opportunities<br><br>Theoretically, graduating from college should help you obtain suitable employment. Nonetheless, an annual study carried out by consulting firm Accenture states that only 67% of graduates have received jobs in their chosen fields.<br><br>Initially, the purpose of higher education was to create employees that make use of their intellect. It changed in 1970's when the college system successfully promulgated a whole generation into believing that college would provide high-level job opportunities. In the early stages, college graduates were actually getting high-level jobs. This encouraged more people to get a college degree and what happens when there is a high demand in the market?<br><br>A higher supply at compromised quality, of course. And so the tragedy unfolds.<br><br>3.) Job Readiness<br><br>Unless you are studying accounting, medicine, law, or computer science, your degree is not really worthy. According to Accenture, 80% of graduates assume that they will be trained on-the-job by the first employer. Unfortunately, more than 50% of graduates did not receive any training from their first employer. <br><br>The next question is : what should you do if you are not going to college?<br><br>1.) Educate Yourself<br><br>College is not the only place where you can obtain education. Internet is not just a platform for entertainment and social media but it also works as a school. Think of Youtube and You can learn web development, marketing, business, photography, film making, design, video editing and basically anything under the sun. <br><br>As the American author and humorist Mark Twain said, don't let schooling interfere with your education.<br><br><img style="float:right;margin:10px;border:none;" src="" width="295" /><br><br>2.) Build a Business<br><br>Thanks to Internet, almost anyone can be an Internet-trepreneur. Those savings from part time jobs can be your start up cost, and with books and commitment, you can build a business online and start building your web traffic. <br><br>Sell cupcakes from Sabah? Be a costume maker in Jakarta? Provide party catering in Singapore?<br><br>Your choice.<br><br>3.) Build a Brand<br><br>Maybe you are passionate about fashion, anime, music, cooking, or anything else for that matter. If so, you might want to consider building your own brand as blogger or vlogger.<br><br>4.) Go to a Vocational School <br><br>Not everyone wants a white-collar job. There are roughly 3 million labor jobs available. 90% of them don't require a college degree, and many of them pay more than white-collar jobs. <br><br>All that is required is a skill, which, sadly, is something a college does not provide you with.<br><br>Or, alternatively, you might want to consider going to UnCollege, a gap year that equips you with useful skills and helps you build your personal portfolio.<br><br>
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Evolution Of Telecommunications - 16 Jun 2017 05:47


[[html]]In the current day and age, telecommunications are an essential part of any business. As we continue to see an increase in employers offering flexible working arrangements, business deals going overseas, and employees working in virtual teams, it is impossible to imagine a company without Internet, cellular and phone services. <br><br>As the need for the communication services increases so does the number of providers. Choosing a service becomes a complex decision for companies and controlling costs in this field is quite complicated. When procuring telecom services, most companies will engage a few suppliers to see what services and price points are being offered. Some will even issue a formal RFP. However, since the fear of business disruption is so rampant, most companies end up renegotiating with their existing supplier at a competitive price. <br><br>In most companies, IT departments perform telecom-related pricing negotiations. This can prove to be a challenge considering these individuals are often busy fighting fires and managing the technical infrastructure of the business. It is hard to expect IT professionals to know what the best-in-class price points are for the myriad of services a business relies on — especially when there are so many suppliers who offer similar services. IT departments are finding it increasingly difficult to effectively negotiate great deals when they don't have the tools to do so and have so many other responsibilities on their plate. <br><br><img src=" Homepage.png" width="261" /><br><br>The question, then, is how this tedious yet business-critical task be leveraged to the professionals whose area of expertise is telecommunications. Companies don't take a crack at preparing their own tax returns just because they have intimate knowledge of their balance sheet, so why should people who know telecom technologies make an attempt to negotiate pricing without some level of assistance? It makes perfect sense for organizations of any size to approach the experts in telecom auditing and cost optimization services, especially when there are several companies out there that actually specialize in delivering this service.<br><br><img src="" width="279" /><br><br>These companies will do the research to see which providers and services are appropriate for a client based on their business drivers. They will then negotiate best-in-class price points based on the client's spending level and other factors. The information is typically presented in the form of a detailed report. Once a client chooses what suppliers and services they want the consultant will assist with the implementation and may also act as their single point of contact for trouble shooting. <br><br>Very often these companies will not force a client to make an upfront investment by charging a fixed fee. They will just take a share of the savings based on what recommendations the client chooses. Companies like these contingency-based business models because they end up taking no risk - the consulting firm will either fund their own fees by finding savings or they will deliver a free validation that the organization is already optimized. This risk-free financial arrangement is one that few companies will turn down. <br><br>Ken Meyer, Controller of West Chester Holdings, engaged an independent consulting firm to perform a review of his company's telecom environment. "We found tremendous value in our experience with a telecom consultant. Aside from the financial gains, we saved a lot of time and energy by not committing our resources to areas where we lack expertise. In the end, we put no money at risk, injected a meaningful amount of money back into our bottom line and came away with a sense of security in knowing we were making the best decisions for the continued growth of our business," said Meyer.<br><br>One such business is in Cincinnati and is run by Sean Fox, who opened the Schooley Mitchell Telecom Consultants franchise after 10 years of working in the telecom industry. He specializes in reducing telecom costs by negotiating contracts with existing and potential suppliers. Fox says that out of his firm's 125 local clients they have created an average savings of 26%. Fox works as an independent contractor, he has no ties with any suppliers and such independence and flexibility allows him to find the best deal that will satisfy a customer's needs. <br><br>This type of consulting is quite recent, but already shows a <a href="">ACN</a> big potential. For those that are aware of these services, the benefits are obvious. Dr. Art Shriberg, long-time management consultant and Professor of Management at Xavier University says, "This is a great idea - a classic case of implementing win-win solutions." As corporations outsource their work to save money and focus on their primary duties, telecommunications consulting might just get them one step closer to increased profitability.<br><br>By: Dennis Schooley<br><br>Article Directory:<br><br>Sean Fox is a Strategic-Partner with Schooley Mitchell Telecom Consultants, North America's largest independent telecom consulting company.
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