You no doubt know about Wi-Fi 6, and how it is a technology that will shape future networks. In fact, alongside 5G, it will have one of the biggest effects on upcoming devices, networks, and consumer expectations over the next few years. But is Wi-Fi 6 already here? What are the biggest benefits? And what does it mean for your networks? Keep reading, because I've got answers for you!
Amazon Go and Apple Pay have a few things in common: they promised a revolution in shopping, they seemed super futuristic and interesting at their first introduction, and people in Europe or similarly remote places in the world have to wait forever to experience them firsthand.
Here's how you get all those cool admin and dev tools like WSL, Chocolatey or OpenSSH running on your Windows 10 machine. Below (after a short introduction) is a hands-on guide of how to customize your Windows 10 settings to make you feel comfortable as a sysadmin or developer, with all the tools you need.
In part 1 of our look at the future of infrastructure, I covered how the cloud, containers, and serverless are all shaping IT. I also briefly explained how important observability is becoming. In this post, I'll go into more detail about exactly what it is, and why it is so important. You can also check out an in-depth interview with me about this topic here:
A few weeks ago Google released an updated preview version of the Google Cloud IoT Device SDK for Embedded C at GitHub. The open source C library allows developers to better connect even the simplest IoT devices to Google Cloud IoT Core.
For a few days now, the PRTG release 19.2.49 has been available for download on the stable release channel. The current release contains a lot of improvements, including improved performance of the PRTG core server, the PRTG Desktop integration, news about .NET 4.7.2 requirements, and much more.
Anyone involved with IT knows that new technology is changing the landscape at an incredible rate. It feels like every day there is something new on the horizon that will ‘change the world’, or at least the way we think about the industry. Usually this doesn’t come to pass because that new technology never becomes truly pervasive, but in the last few years containers, the cloud and serverless have all affected such a change.
Every organization that relies on their services being always available needs to respond to incidents fast. How fast really depends on the desired availability level. Response times are constrained by the desired availability targets. An availability target of, for instance, 99.95 % allows a downtime of 21.6 minutes per month. That is, if you have one incident per month, the on-call person needs to react within minutes to every incident.
Fine dust is like passive smoking: no one’s comfortable with it, but the exact effects are arguable. In Part 1 of this series, we discussed the results of recent medical studies. For Part 2, we’ll be looking at guidelines the cities of tomorrow should consider. And we’ll be posting in-depth commentary from our IoT expert Christian Zeh on this topic soon.
Is your company equipped with a video surveillance solution? In recent times, CCTV solutions are used in more and more areas. Today I want to introduce you to some value added use cases of video surveillance solutions, and show you how to integrate your CCTV system into your PRTG Network Monitor environment.
In the past few months, we released two blogs about PrtgAPI, a C#/PowerShell library that can be used to manage PRTG: one covered how to add multiple devices or groups programmatically to PRTG, and the other focused on several other examples of use cases. In this final blog post about PrtgAPI, we go into one last example of a way to use this very useful tool: creating notification triggers.
Fine dust is like passive smoking: no one’s comfortable with it, but the exact effects are arguable. New studies, however, show a very clear picture. In the coming weeks, we’ll be taking a closer look at the subject of fine dust. Part 2 of this article will be published next week, and more detailed commentary from our IoT expert Christian Zeh on this topic is coming soon.
It's been some time since we introduced the benefits of Microsoft Teams in a multi-part blog series. In one part of the series we dealt with the wiki function of the Microsoft Teams client. You can add a Wiki tab to a channel. We use the Wiki tab in our department to store basic information, repetitive text snippets and quick links to our documentation.
In a previous article, we covered one use case for PrtgAPI, a C#/PowerShell library for managing PRTG: Adding multiple devices. But PrtgAPI has a lot more uses than just that, and it's one of the reasons why we at Paessler are such fans of it. It's one thing to have smart, innovative users like lordmilko, but when they develop tools like PrtgAPI, we tend to geek out a bit.
As the founder of “The network monitoring company”, Paessler AG, it was quite natural for me to not only monitor our home network, but also various environmental metrics in our family home. We moved into our new home a year and a half ago, and having temperature data series has been quite helpful to do the fine tuning and bug-fixing of the heating and ventilation systems.