Industry Solutions and Trends
Technology is more than just networking and Juniper experts share their views on all the trends affecting IT
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The Emerging Moral Obligation You Have to People Like My Mum

by Juniper Employee ‎11-13-2014 06:00 AM - edited ‎11-13-2014 06:02 AM

We are all familiar with performance standards such as five-nines. But in our world of interconnectedness real people with real emotions are dependent on what we do day in and day out. In this article I explore the emerging moral obligation the technology world has to these "real" people.

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Happy Birthday, World Wide Web

by Juniper Employee on ‎03-12-2014 03:52 PM

It’s amazing to think that the Web turned 25 today. The speed of innovation has accelerated so much in just the last decade that one could say it has evolved from the diaper rashes, wild tantrums and hormonal mood swings, and is finally ready to move out of its parents’ basement to find a “real job.”

 

The question on top of my mind is whether the Web’s “online profile” deserves a serious look by the prospective employers.

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Thoughts ahead of the European Peering Forum 2013

by Juniper Employee ‎08-27-2013 04:27 AM - edited ‎08-31-2013 01:53 AM

In 1995 Pradeep Sindhu founded Juniper Networks to solve the scaling issues of the rapidly growing Internet. Evolving from an open network predominantly used by the academic world to something which would transform the way people live their lives, the Internet needed IP Routing technology which could provide control plane (number of devices) and forwarding plane (throughput) scaling without performance compromise. When launched in 1998, the Juniper M40 router supported line rate packet forwarding without performance compromise for 8 x 2.5 Gbps interface ports. Today the Juniper PTX is the flagship terabit core router supporting 32 x 100 Gbps (1600 times the capacity of M40), but most importantly at price points unachievable 15 years ago. The capacity of a M40 router is now condensed into a Juniper MX5 router, which is 3.5 inches (8.9 cm) high, making it suitable for much smaller locations or infrastructure, such as peering routers; places where the cost of an M40 was prohibitive when launched. 

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