White Paper: Clear One
Audio over Ethernet offers substantial potential cost savings in cabling and other infrastructure.
With the convergence of IT systems and professional audio technologies, high fidelity, low-latency, digital audio can be efficiently distributed over Ethernet using one of many available protocols.
As these technologies have evolved and the domains of sound transmission and information technology have converged, the transition from analog cabling into complex digital network infrastructures has not been without its challenges.
This whitepaper on “Audio over Ethernet: CobraNet® and IEEE / AVB network bridging solutions”:
Describes some of these innovations, including the emergence of Audio over Ethernet, CobraNet1, IEEE Audio Video Bridging (AVB), and other industry standards.
Provides insights on how pro audio and computer networking have come together to harness the power of IP networks for the distribution of digital audio over greater distances
Discusses Networked Audio Application Examples
Skype for Business is fast becoming the most widely-used single vendor unified communications platform. However, as the enterprise implements Skype for Business, it hits a seemingly impossible barrier, realizing complete video communication and collaboration. There is no easy or elegant way for existing video conferencing equipment to seamlessly integrate with Skype for Business. This whitepaper addresses what the available migration strategies for video calling and conferencing are, and how interoperability between Skype for Business and professional video systems can be achieved for inter and intra-company calls. It highlights: How to bridge the gap between Skype for Business and legacy H.323 meeting room systems on a scheduled meet-me basis ‘Do nothing’ strategy- Both the video conferencing rooms and Skype for Business are maintained in parallel How to achieve direct calling and conferencing for all, while maintaining current legacy room systems, registered directly to the video cloud
By: Avere Systems
Employing hybrid cloud architecture can help IT departments more easily address both technical and business challenges. The availability of so much functionality and economy in High-Performance computing begs the question—why aren’t more organizations moving their HPC clusters to the cloud? This whitepaper discusses common HPC-environment challenges and outlines solutions that can help IT professionals deliver best-in-class HPC cloud solutions without undue stress and organizational chaos. The whitepaper: Identifies current issues that stress IT teams and existing infrastructure across industries and HPC applications Describes how to leverage cloud services as part of an overall computation approach Talks about data management in a cloud-based world Highlights how cloud orchestration works to automate and align computing with specific goals and objectives
What is Wireless ?
Wireless is the use of electromagnetic waves instead of wires to connect devices in the telecommunication sector. The most common form of waves used to connect two or more points for communication is electromagnetic waves. It is used to cover the distance between few meters to millions of miles into the deep-space. Over the time long range communication that was impossible to connect with wires were made possible through wireless
What is Video Conferencing ?
Video conferencing or video conference is the use of technology, by users residing in different locations that receive and transmit audio-video signals enabling real-time communication. Video collaboration could include a point-to-point system or multi-point video conferencing. In businesses today, video conferencing is a core component that helps businesses function efficiently, dissolving borders.
What is WLAN ?
Wireless Local Area Network or WLAN is sometimes referred as LAWN, for local area wireless networks. WLAN establishes a wireless radio connection between a mobile user and another computing device via LAN network. It links two or more wireless devices through a wireless distribution method within a local coverage area such as a school, home, computer laboratory, and office. It allows any user to move around in a small area, while still being connected to the network. Most of the modern WLANs are