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technoboy
technoboy
12/5/2012 | 1:53:07 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks

Re post 147

Your cute when your angry!!!
technonerd
technonerd
12/5/2012 | 1:53:06 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks
Criticize the very entity that helped you succeed. Are you feeling guilty?
Who says that the entity "helped me succeed?" My success was in spite of "the entity," not because of it. You ever heard of short-selling?
dljvjbsl
dljvjbsl
12/5/2012 | 1:53:05 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks

But someone will be aware of the failure, and it will be immediately reported. As for failures being invisible, that's because there are redundancies. The service stays up, which is more than we can say for the IP world, which is built for enterprise networks that are shut down for hours at a time.


It depends on how much of a failure has occurred. It may or may not be detected.

As for redundancies, these are not important for this discussion. major portions of the telephone sytem are not redundant,

technonerd
technonerd
12/5/2012 | 1:53:04 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks
First, IP was designed to survive nuclear attack in DoD networks.
And then adapted for accessing on-line libraries commonly called "web sites," and for sending e-mails. IP is good for that stuff. Connectionless, best efforts, non-mission critical. No arguments from me.


Second, in any well designed IP network, there are also redundancies. The redundancy strategy is typically very different, but when well executed provides a service that is quite robust.
And no cheaper than TDM, which begs the question of why to use IP to carry voice other than for this or that regulatory arbitrage scheme.
dljvjbsl
dljvjbsl
12/5/2012 | 1:53:04 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks
The propellerheads just hate the fact that POTS is so reliable, because it sets such a high bar. It forces them to make things that actually work


You still have not told us who created POTS.
Tony Li
Tony Li
12/5/2012 | 1:53:04 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks
The service stays up, which is more than we can say for the IP world, which is built for enterprise networks that are shut down for hours at a time.
--------------

Hmmm... Please pardon me while I interrupt the pointless flame fest to actually discuss facts and technology.

First, IP was designed to survive nuclear attack in DoD networks. It was NOT designed for the enterprise network. Second, in any well designed IP network, there are also redundancies. The redundancy strategy is typically very different, but when well executed provides a service that is quite robust.

Tony
technonerd
technonerd
12/5/2012 | 1:53:03 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks
You still have not told us who created POTS.
So ... did you win World War II, also?
technonerd
technonerd
12/5/2012 | 1:53:02 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks
Yes, the propellerhead engineers who preceded us, did play their part in that victory.
Wow, you did everything, didn't you?
dljvjbsl
dljvjbsl
12/5/2012 | 1:53:02 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks

You still have not told us who created POTS.


So ... did you win World War II, also?


Yes, the propellerhead engineers who preceded us, did play their part in that victory.

However you still hve not told us who created POTS.
dljvjbsl
dljvjbsl
12/5/2012 | 1:53:01 AM
re: Pradeep Sindhu, Juniper Networks

Yes, the propellerhead engineers who preceded us, did play their part in that victory.


Wow, you did everything, didn't you?


Yes our profession has been instrumental in developing our modern society.

However you still have not told us who created POTS.
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