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Network Design and Implementation

A network, in computing, is a group of two or more devices that can communicate.  In practice, a network is comprised of a number of different computer systems connected by physical and/or wireless connections.  The scale can range from a single PC sharing out basic peripherals to massive data centers located around the World, to the Internet itself.  Regardless of scope, all networks allow computers and/or individuals to share information and resources.

Computer networks serve a number of purposes, some of which include:

  • Communications such as email, instant messaging, chat rooms, etc.
  • Shared hardware such as printers and input devices
  • Shared data and information through the use of shared storage devices
  • Shared software, which is achieved by running applications on remote computers

We provide technical support for existing network and design and implement new network for clients.  The network is like the road and need to built right in order for traffic to traverse efficiently from the source to destination.

~Dave Barry~

What, exactly, is the Internet? Basically it is a global network exchanging digitized data in such a way that any computer, anywhere, that is equipped with a device called a "modem" can make a noise like a duck choking on a kazoo.

In the background. Your network is the behind the scene hero of your business operations, tirelessly making sure your data source reaches its destination. It may appear to be working fine, but just like your car, it requires maintenance, and will eventually require to be replaced. XiongTech IT engineers and technicians work with businesses of all sizes to ensure their network design is up to the task.  We work tirelessly to make sure your network delivers industry-leading speed and security.

Business Network

The types of devices we use in our design and implementation include but not limited to:

  • Cisco Catalyst Switches
  • Cisco ASA firewall
  • Cisco AP
  • Unifi Gateway
  • Unifi Routers
  • Unifi Switches
  • Unifi AP
  • Small business routers and switches

Residential Network

The types of devices we use in our design and implementation include but not limited to:

  • Linksys
  • Google
  • NetGear
  • TP-Link
  • Eero
  • Asus
  • Ubiquiti

In the UK, the use of external management consultants within government has sometimes been contentious due to perceptions of variable value for money. From 1997 to 2006, for instance, the UK government reportedly spent £20 billion on management consultants, raising questions in the House of Commons as to the returns upon such investment.

The UK has also experimented with providing longer-term use of management consultancy techniques provided internally, particularly to the high-demand consultancy arenas of local government and the National Health Service; the Local Government Association’s Improvement and Development Agency and the public health National Support Teams; both generated positive feedback at cost levels considered a fraction of what external commercial consultancy input would have incurred.

In New Zealand the government has historically had a greater role in providing some infrastructure and services than in some other countries. Contributing reasons included insufficient scale in the private sector, smaller capital markets and historic political support for government service provision. Current infrastructure investment plans are open to a range of public/private partnerships.

New Zealand governments hire in expertise to complement the advice of professional public servants. While management consultants contribute to policy and to strategy development, the Government tends to use management consultants for strategic review and for strategy execution.

In 1988, the newly elected Greiner State Government commissioned a report into the State Rail Authority by Booz Allen Hamilton.

The resulting report recommended up to 8,000 job losses, including the withdrawal of staff from 94 country railway stations, withdrawing services on the Nyngan- Bourke line, Queanbeyan – Cooma line and Glen Innes- Wallangarra line, the discontinuation of several country passenger services (the Canberra XPT, the Silver City Comet to Broken Hill and various diesel locomotive hauled services) and the removal of sleeper trains from services to Brisbane and Melbourne.

The report also recommended the removal of all country passenger services and small freight operations, but the government did not consider this to be politically feasible. The SRA was divided into business units – CityRail, responsible for urban railways; CountryLink, responsible for country passenger services; FreightRail, responsible for freight services; and Rail Estate, responsible for rail property.

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