|By Business Wire||
|July 2, 2014 06:16 AM EDT||
Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/qmqpg7/active_optical) has announced the addition of the "Active Optical Cable Markets and Opportunities: 2014 to 2024: Volume I - Data Center Applications" report to their offering.
This report also examines how macro-trends such the advent of SDN, virtualization and the Internet-of-Things (IoT) will affect AOC demand. CIR anticipates that this report will be a high value resource for marketing and business development managers at components and cable firms as well as at the AOC firms themselves:
- On the supply side, the report provide the author's take on the rise of Chinese suppliers and other new entrants into the AOC space.
- The extensive supplier profiles in this report discuss the products that these firms are (or will soon) offer and include in-depth analysis of the strategies being deployed by major AOC firms including some of newer firms that have entered the market.
- The report includes granular eight-year forecasts of AOCs in the data center with appropriate breakouts by data rate, standards/MSA, cable type, reach, wavelength and form factor.
- This report also takes a look at important marketing issues faced by AOC, such as the importance of branding.
The goal of this report is to show how the AOC market will be able to further penetrate data center and campus networks and the economic and technological trends that are making it possible. The report is primarily focused on business strategy, analyzing the sectors of corporate networking in which AOCs are likely to find a market and identifying the main opportunities markets.
Key Topics Covered:
Chapter One: Introduction
Chapter Two: Data Centers and Enterprise Networks as a Market for AOCs
Chapter Three: Firms to Watch in the AOC Business
Chapter Four: Market Forecasts
- Avago Technologies
- Centera Photonics
- FCI Electronics
- Fiberon Technologies
- GigaLight Technology
Web Real-Time Communication APIs have quickly revolutionized what browsers are capable of. In addition to video and audio streams, we can now bi-directionally send arbitrary data over WebRTC's PeerConnection Data Channels. With the advent of Progressive Web Apps and new hardware APIs such as WebBluetooh and WebUSB, we can finally enable users to stitch together the Internet of Things directly from their browsers while communicating privately and securely in a decentralized way.
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WebRTC has had a real tough three or four years, and so have those working with it. Only a few short years ago, the development world were excited about WebRTC and proclaiming how awesome it was. You might have played with the technology a couple of years ago, only to find the extra infrastructure requirements were painful to implement and poorly documented. This probably left a bitter taste in your mouth, especially when things went wrong.
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