Every day, the internet influences the lives of people, enterprises and societies. Here are some fascinating stories about how the internet ecosystem changed the way businesses are being run.
This year, we celebrate the 30th anniversary of AMS-IX, a milestone that marks three decades of unwavering commitment to global connectivity, technological progress, and digital innovation. Since its inception in 1994, AMS-IX has played a forefront role in shaping the internet landscape, enabling efficient exchange of internet traffic and fostering an environment for technological advancements.
Peering can offer interesting benefits for Internet Service Providers, such as lower costs, better performance and lower latency. In this blog post we explain what ISP peering is, why ISPs must peer and what you need for ISP peering.
Many of us use the internet regularly or daily. It plays an invaluable role in our society and connects all sorts of users, systems and applications. But how does the internet work? And how does peering relate to the internet? We answer these questions in this blogpost.
Peering plays a crucial role on the internet as we know it. The process allows traffic to find the optimal path over the internet to its destination. This offers significant benefits to both internet providers, content providers and end users. In this blogpost you can read more about peering, the benefits of peering and the role of internet exchanges in peering.
Case-Study featuring our customers Novoserve, a fast-growing Infrastructure as a service provider that has big international ambitions. Peering is at the core of their network strategy as it brings them control, low latency, and optimal value for money.
Secure, optimised, and reliable connectivity is a must for any company that wants to beat the competition. Peering can contribute significantly to that goal.
DDOS-attacks are on the rise all over Europe as Russian hacktivist groups seem keen to disrupt key industries and logistics. The attacks are growing in intensity and complexity and are challenging Europe’s digital resilience. Are you ready for a DDOS attacks that hits an intensity of almost 900,000 requests per second?
In 1989, the Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) emerged from ketchup-stained napkins, shaping the exchange of routing information among independent IP networks. Its evolution over 29 years has made BGP the heart of the Internet. Central to BGP is the concept of Autonomous Systems (AS), defined by unique numbers. Initially, public AS numbers were embraced by ISPs, but today, over 87,000 ASNs empower diverse industries, offering advantages like IP address independence and enhanced network stability. Delve into the journey of ASNs and their pivotal role in modern connectivity.