Last Week, the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, Ca housed The Ethernet Alliance’s Technology Exploration Forum which discussed some of the latest developments in Ethernet technology. Discussion topics ranged from the future of data center speeds, to the possibility
IEEE’s nomenclature of the 802 standard is not the most logical to navigate. April Miller, Technology Columnist for nwitimes.org’s Bits and Bytes stresses how the system does not even follow basic arithmetic rules. For example, the 802.1 standard is not to be confused with the 802.10 standard, even though the numbers share the same mathematical value.
The rapid innovation of independent developments that pertain to the world of the Internet of Things (IoT) has led to a deluge of smart devices that cannot communicate with each other. In a report from computerworld.com, Dr.
The Internet of Things is expected to take over everything from small home appliances to vehicular transportation over the next couple of years. The Ethernet Alliance (EA) anticipates that the future demand of Ethernet devices requires further consumer protection from faulty
It’s been said that the internet has made the world smaller. But without the proper tribe to disseminate it, stagnant information can disappear into the ethers of cyberspace data, never again to be seen. Hence in the midst of our culture’s “information glut”, conferences more than ever function as an essential part of centralizing a community around relevant