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A few years ago, timelines to activate or change a network service could span weeks or even months. Today, Service Providers need to be able to quickly launch new products and update existing ones in response to changing demands. There is only one solution to support this need: automation.
Read our latest whitepaper “Managing Distributed Systems Using NETCONF and RESTCONF Transactions” to learn how NETCONF-enabled devices can support automated service provisioning in real-world operator networks. Specifically, you will learn how transactions can be used to automate the configuration of all participating instances in the network.
Sal LiRosi, Head of ConfD Sales & Business Development at Cisco
Sandvine, a provider of Network Intelligence solutions, needed a common programmable management API that was based on NETCONF and YANG as well a common CLI across all their products. After researching various options, Sandvine chose Tail-f’s ConfD solution because of its reputation for flexibility and ability to auto-render a variety of northbound management interfaces.
Read how Sandvine was able to quickly deploy NETCONF and YANG based programmable API’s in order to eliminate older APIs that were outdated and less versatile.
Spring has sprung and summer is right around the corner. Now is the time to get out and enjoy this wonderful season. But before you head out on vacation, make note that ConfD Developer Days 2019 is coming this Fall.
Last year was amazing with a new location (The Westin San Jose), great networking opportunities and excellent food. This year will be even better as we build the agenda based on feedback from last year's event
Over the next two months, we will post the full schedule and session details so that you can understand the full value of attending. Stay tuned as we will update our EVENT page with key details and links. Have a great summer and hopefully a much needed vacation.
While preparing to write our new white paper “Managing Distributed Systems Using NETCONF and RESTCONF Transactions”, I have been reading Martin Kleppmann’s excellent book "Designing Data-Intensive Applications: The Big Ideas Behind Reliable, Scalable, and Maintainable Systems." Reading it made me think of how increasingly important the skill of doing “deep work” vs “shallow work” has become.
For years, there have been solutions that provide one or two of the three capabilities needed to help organizations gain a competitive advantage. But every so often, we see the rise of a solution that includes what I like to call the triple threat in networking.
I know that at many points in our lives we have Wanderlust; a very strong or irresistible impulse to travel and see the world. We get it, being in a new place and experiencing the culture can be exciting and relaxing all at the same time. Yet, there is this thing called work that often gets in the way of these experiences.