Data Center Colocation

Overview

A colocation centre (also spelled collocation, colo, or coloc) or carrier hotel is a type of data center where colocation services are provided. Colocation allows multiple customers to locate network, server, and storage gear- and connect them to a variety of telecommunications and network service providers- with a minimum of cost and complexity. Most Internet exchange points provide colocation.

This book is your ultimate resource for Data Center Colocation. Here you will find ...

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More About This Book

Overview

A colocation centre (also spelled collocation, colo, or coloc) or carrier hotel is a type of data center where colocation services are provided. Colocation allows multiple customers to locate network, server, and storage gear- and connect them to a variety of telecommunications and network service providers- with a minimum of cost and complexity. Most Internet exchange points provide colocation.

This book is your ultimate resource for Data Center Colocation. Here you will find the most up-to-date information, analysis, background and everything you need to know.

In easy to read chapters, with extensive references and links to get you to know all there is to know about Data Center Colocation right away, covering: Colocation centre, CITmail, ClueNet, Data Foundry, DNS hosting service, E-mail hosting service, FiberMedia Group, Internet hosting service, ISPConfig, Linode, Managed dedicated server, Neutral Tandem, Peer 1, PicoSpan, RAF Ash, Shell account, Socket (Telecommunications Provider), Telehouse America, Telehouse Europe, TuxFamily, UKFast, Virtual Internet, 6bone, Adaptive quality of service multi-hop routing., Address pool, AiCache, ALP-IX, Any-source multicast, Anycast, Application layer framing, AtlantaIX, Autonomous system (Internet), Internet backbone, BCIX, Border Gateway Multicast Protocol, Border Gateway Protocol, Boston MXP, CastGate, CIDR notation, Classful network, Classless Inter-Domain Routing, Clean Slate Program, COinS, Connection-oriented protocol, Connectionless protocol, Core router, Dark Internet, DataPortability, DE-CIX, Default route, Differentiated services, DIMES, European Commercial Internet Exchange, End system, End-to-end connectivity, End-to-end principle, Fate-sharing, Forwarding plane, Gateway (telecommunications), HERMES-A/MINOTAUR, Identifier/Locator Network Protocol, Information Transfer Node, Integrated services, Internet Architecture Board, Internet Mapping Project, Internet Mix, Internet number, Internet Routing Registry, Internet traffic engineering, Internet transit, Ip (struct), IP fragmentation, IP over Avian Carriers, IPv4 address exhaustion, IPv4 subnetting reference, Localhost, Locator/Identifier Separation Protocol, LONAP, London Internet Exchange, London Internet Providers Exchange, Longest prefix match, Loopback, Loose Source Routing, LuleƄ algorithm, Mbone, MetaLib, Metaserver, Milan Internet eXchange, Multicast, Multihoming, Mzima Networks, National Science Foundation Network, Network access point, Network address translation, Network Load Balancing, Northern Lights Local Exchange Point, Online Presence Ontology, OpenURL, OpenURL knowledge base, Opte Project, Overlay multicast, Peering, Per-Hop Behaviour, Private network, Proxy server, PSIRP, QPPB, Quality of service, Resource Public Key Infrastructure, Resource reservation protocol, Reverse proxy, Route Views, Router, Routing, Routing Assets Database, Routing control plane, Routing Policy Specification Language, Routing table, RSVP-TE, Seattle Internet Exchange, Secure multicast, Semaphore Flag Signaling System, Site Multihoming by IPv6 Intermediation, Software router, Subnetwork, TCP global synchronization, TelecityGroup, Tier 1 network, Tier 2 network, Time to live, Transfer secret, Unicast, Herbert Van de Sompel, Wildcard mask, WORK-IX, XCAST, Client-server model, Server (computing), Standalone server, Aloaha FAX Suite, Apache Avalon, Apcupsd, Application server, AS112, Authentication server, BDII, BluOnyx, Camping (computing), CardDAV, Cassini Web Server, Coadunation, CoDeeN, Common Gateway Interface, Communications server, Compile farm, Daemon (computing), Data center, Database server, Dhcpd...and much more

This book explains in-depth the real drivers and workings of Data Center Colocation. It reduces the risk of your technology, time and resources investment decisions by enabling you to compare your understanding of Data Center Colocation with the objectivity of experienced professionals.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781743043561
  • Publisher: Emereo Pty Ltd
  • Publication date: 5/26/2011
  • Pages: 704
  • Sales rank: 874,987
  • Product dimensions: 8.27 (w) x 11.69 (h) x 1.41 (d)

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