Networking Article (4)
Bigfoot Killer 2100 Gaming Network Card Review
» March 21, 2011 04:00PM
Dual Band Networking Guide
» May 14, 2008 04:00PM
Belkin N1 Wireless Router, Desktop, Notebook, and USB Cards
» July 7, 2007 04:00PM
Wi-Fi cAntenna Deluxe 10
» December 8, 2003 04:00PM
NexLand ISB Pro800 Turbo Router Review
» June 29, 2002 04:00PM
Networking News (107)
Posted: February 14, 2014 04:40PM
Author: Brentt Moore
A new coalition has been formed that is geared towards improving Wi-Fi, for both businesses and consumers. Known as WifiForward, the group seeks to alleviate the issues that face Wi-Fi in terms of the spectrums it currently uses. Wi-Fi generally suffers from a bottleneck due to spectrum frequencies that are overused. The group plans to gain support from the United State government in order to establish unlicensed rules that encourage development, strengthen current unlicensed spectrums, and make new spectrum available for unlicensed use at a variety of frequencies.
Members of WifiForward include ALA, Arris, Best Buy, Broadcom, CCIA, CEA, Charter, Comcast, CompTIA, EngineAdvocacy, Fastback Networks, Google, IAVM, Microsoft, Motorola, NCTA, SHLB, and Time Warner Cable.
Posted: February 7, 2014 02:15PM
Author: Brentt Moore
TRENDnet, founded in Torrance, California, has launched its new HomePlug AV2 Powerline adapter. The TRENDnet Powerline 500 AV2 adapter includes a high performance Gigabit port, auto-connect technology, a power save move that reduces electrical consumption by 80 percent, and double the performance compared to the first generation Powerline 500 adapters. TPL-408E, which is the specific model number for the the new TRENDnet Powerline 500 AV2 adapter, is also pre-encrypted for security purposes.
The TRENDnet HomePlug AV2 Powerline adapter includes a three year limited warranty and is available for immediate purchase. A single TPL-408E costs $59.99 MSRP, and a twin pack costs $104.99 MSRP.
Source: Press Release
Posted: January 13, 2014 09:14AM
Author: Brentt Moore
Discovered by a security researcher named Eloi Vanderbeken, some Cisco routers currently contain a backdoor system that is able to be exploited by attackers. Cisco is promising to release a firmware patch shortly that will remedy the issue, even though Belkin is now responsible for Linksys routers. The vulnerability allows attackers to gain administrative access without any form of authenticating, by simply resetting the administrative password. The devices that contain the issue contain a service that listens on port 32764 TCP. Cisco identified its RVS4000, WRVS4400N, and WAP4410N router models that contain the vulnerability. While the first two are only able to be compromised by using a testing interface on the LAN that the devices are connected to, the WAP4410N can be exploited wirelessly as well.
Cisco has notified users that besides the firmware patch that it plans to release shortly, there is no known workaround for the vulnerability.
Posted: January 7, 2014 08:34AM
Author: Brentt Moore
One of the leaders in wired and wireless networking hardware, TRENDnet has announced from CES in Las Vegas, Nevada, the introduction of their new high gain Wireless AC USB adapter. The new adapter, model TEW-806UBH, offers the ability to connect a Windows or Macintosh computer to a Wireless AC network at speed of 433Mbps or to a Wireless N network at speeds of 150Mbps. The adapter is able to be adjusted, in terms of both rotation and tilt, in order to improve wireless connectivity. Sonny Su, the technology director of TRENDnet, stated that the new TRENDnet TEW-806UBH Wireless AC USB adapter maximizes the wireless coverage of a computer while utilizing an existing Wireless AC network.
The TRENDnet TEW-806UBH will be available for $39.99 MSRP in March of this year, and feature a three year limited warranty.
Source: Press Release
Posted: January 7, 2014 08:00AM
Author: Brentt Moore
Announced today from CES in Las Vegas, Nevada, new cloud cameras that feature IEEE 802.11ac connectivity are being launched from TRENDnet. Technology director of TRENDnet, Sonny Su, states that the introduction of the cloud cameras provides consumers more options when building their network and marks a milestone in the transition to making IEEE 802.11ac the standard for wireless monitoring solutions. Two models are being released by TRENDnet, labeled TV-IP782IC and TV-IP882IC, and will cost $149.99 MSPR and $249.99 MSRP, respectfully.
Both cameras feature Wireless AC networking, remote camera viewing with free TRENDnet Cloud service, high-definition 720P resolution, two way audio, free mobile applications, and a three year warranty. The TV-IP782IC camera more specifically features the ability to receive snapshots and video clips of motion through email and has night vision capability of up to 16 feet. The TV-IP882IC camera features the ability to receive motion detection video clips through email and has night vision capability of up to 25 feet. Although the new cameras will work with the Wireless AC standard, they are incompatible with other standards such as Wireless N.
Both TRENDnet Wireless AC cloud cameras will be available directly from TRENDnet as well as other retailers in June of this year.
Source: Press Release
Posted: September 25, 2013 11:23AM
Author: Tobias Thydal
TP-LINK has released the new TL-SG1008PE. It is a new desktop/rack mountable 8-port gigabit switch with all eight ports supporting the PoE+ standard. The new switch makes it easier to expand a wired network, since it delivers both power and data via a single ethernet cable. So whether you need to share your small business' files with all the computers in the building, hooking up all your surveillanve cameras to your home server or you want to set up a quick and easy LAN, when your friends come over for a gaming session, then the TL-SG1008PE might be something for you. The switch's power limit is 124 W, and if the devices connected to the switch exceeds the power limit, the switch will automatically cut off power to the lowest priority port until the power usage is unde the limit again. Furthermore, the switch is said to be very energy effecient with power savings up to 75 percent, though it is not known what that number is based on.
The TL-SG1008PE has an MSRP of $199.99 and is available at retail and online stores.
Source: Press Release
Posted: April 12, 2013 08:58AM
Researchers at the Fraunhofer Institute have developed a way to transfer data using rapidly blinking LED lights. The data allows information to be transmitted at speeds of up to 1GBPS, with the possibility of speeds of up to 3GBPS through use of three different colors. The technology could soon be integrated into conference rooms, trade booths and hospitals, but has many more possible applications. Additionally, the technology can easily be built into conventional lighting with relatively little modification.
The technology is not without flaws, however. Use of LEDs for extended periods of time on battery-powered devices can significantly reduce battery life, and bright light can also disrupt the transfer of data. As well as this, the technology has a very limited range. In ideal conditions, data transfer rate can drop to 100MBPS at 20m, and is affected by any objects in between the transmitter and receiver.
Posted: March 26, 2013 09:55AM
According to telecommunications company ZTE, 4G LTE data connections will be available for use on flights from later this year. ZTE conducted a test on a Hainan Airlines Flight which showed that 4G connectivity was available for a large portion of the two hour flight, with download speeds of more than 12 Mbps. The technology uses a 4G LTE data connection between the aircraft and the ground, which can then be used by passengers over a Wi-Fi connection.
ZTE expects to apply this technology to all Chinese airlines by the end of this year, and will continue to expand after this. ZTE, however, is not alone in developing this technology, with Airbus, Alcatel and a number of other companies also working on developing these high-speed data connections. The technology is likely to be adopted fairly quickly, especially considering 4G connectivity is now available in more than 67 countries, according to the Global Mobile Supplies Association, so we may begin to see in-flight high-speed internet connections become a reality in the near future.
Posted: November 14, 2012 07:02PM
Author: Marko Jurac
After months of construction on a new consumer network service, Google announced today the launching of its Gigabit Internet service to homes in Kansas City this week. Google Fiber is offering three plans: Gigabit Internet plus streaming for $120 per month, Gigabit Internet only for $70 per month and a Free Internet access service The only drawback of the Free Internet access service is you are required to pick up the tab on a $300 installation fee either in a one time payment or divided up in monthly installments. The two higher tier services have the installation fee already included. The company had the following to say:
At up to 1000 Mb per second, Google Fiber is 100 times faster than today's average Internet, allowing you to get what you want instantaneously. You no longer have to wait on things buffering; everything will be ready to go when you are.
Currently, Google has no plans of expanding outside Kansas City, so don't expect to see Google Gigabit Internet service anywhere else soon.
Posted: January 11, 2012 09:55PM
Author: Dale Shuck
ECS will be displaying its entire lineup of Intel and AMD platform motherboards at CES this year. As part of the show, ECS will be introducing tow top-end boards based on the Intel X79 chipset supporting LGA2011 Sandy Bridge-E processors — X79R-AX Black Extreme and X79R-AX Black Deluxe. Along with the motherboards, ECS plans to have its lineup of graphics cards on display as well.
ECS is also featuring two of its G11 all-in-one systems at CES this year, the ID2 photo frame style unit and the L-style ID4. ECS also has its Wi-Bridge wireless display adapter at the show. The new wireless display solution allows you to connect your PC or notebook wirelessly to a big screen supporting 1080p HD via HDMI.
I'm sure we'll see further coverage on the products from our OCC CES team here soon so keep checking back for coverage on these products and more from CES 2012.
Posted: January 3, 2012 06:23PM
Author: Dale Shuck
ECS has announced its Wi-Bridge wireless display solution designed for HDMI display devices. The Wi-Bridge is a wireless display adapter in a small and portable package designed to bridge PC or notebook to your big screen display device supporting 1080P high-definition resolution via HDMI. The ECS Wi-Bridge supports all the various video/audio/photo formats. In the office, the Wi-Bridge is ideal for switching between multiple presenters. The ECS Wi-Bridge is effective up to a range of 30 meters and can be used with the bundled remote control. ECS has yet to announce pricing and availability.
Posted: December 14, 2011 09:05AM
Most motherboards you can buy today have a gigabit Ethernet port on it for transferring data on a network; and some even have two for even greater bandwidth. As nice as that combined 2 Gbps rate is, how about a combined rate of 186 Gbps? That’s fast enough to move 2 petabytes (2 million GB) in a single day, and may in fact become too slow for its intended users before very long.
A team led by the California Institute of Technology successfully established a 98 Gbps connection in one direction, and a simultaneous 88 Gbps connection in the opposite direction. This combined 186 Gbps between leaders in the research field is intended to share the truly awesome amounts of data they each collect. The current global grid for sharing such information has already moved over 100 PB, and that number is expected to increase a thousand fold as the LHC at CERN increases its experiments.
Posted: August 1, 2011 02:51PM
Author: Brentt Moore
German researchers have struck a new mark in the race for LED data transmission, using a multitude of white, blue, green, and red LEDs to surpass any speeds that laboratories have yet reached. Chinese researchers submitted this type of technology last year, using blue LEDs to transfer data by flickering them faster than the human eye can even perceive. Even earlier this year, a group of white LEDs was able to transfer data at 500Mbps, though the German researchers have obviously struck a new mark in this technology, enabling HD capable streaming at 800Mbps. This obviously will not replace Ethernet cable or a traditional WiFi router in a home type setting, but it does give the wireless technology a run for its money since places like hospitals usually have interference with radio signals. There is no news of this technology being widely implemented in settings such as health care facilities, however as it continues to pick up speed, it seems inevitable that it will be coming to a small niche of enterprises and corporations in the coming decade.
Posted: June 18, 2011 10:41AM
The proposition from Microsoft to purchase Skype for $8.5 billion has been known for about a month so far. Although the plan was laid out for the acquisition, it took until today for the OK from the US Federal Trade Commission. If this absorption of Skype is completed, it could open many new opportunities for connecting devices and enabling new avenues of communication. The agreement mentions Xbox and Kinect support along with Windows Phone integration. Through this purchase, Skype would become a permanent part of the Microsoft organization and would have a good chance to be further integrated into future software and hardware. Admittedly, Skype may not be the most profitable company through the current model, losing $7 million in 2010, but perhaps Microsoft envisions a way to change this.
Posted: April 28, 2011 05:21PM
Author: Charles Coggins III
Ryan Guerra, a grad student at Rice University, has been trying to figure out how to extend the range of a WiFi signal to over a mile. Thanks to empty TV channels and some fancy engineering, Ryan has successfully extended the range of a WiFi signal belonging to a resident of Houston. This resident lives just on the outskirts of a free WiFi network, and since traditional WiFi signals use the 2.4GHz and 5GHz frequencies the signal will not easily pass through the trees surrounding the resident's home. Ryan has figured out how to take the traditional WiFi signal and convert it into an empty TV channel. He calls this project "Super WiFi". Ryan starts off by using a typical 2.4Ghz WiFi card running on a Linux system and has the card's output sent through a frequency translator. The translator then shifts the 2.4GHz signal down to 563MHz which is sent to a small TV antenna on the resident's home. The signal is transmitted and eventually patched into the free WiFi connection using a local transmission tower. The reason behind the use of the empty TV channel is it uses a 563MHz signal, and that signal can easily be sent though the trees and walls surrounding the neighborhood.
The transmitter Ryan has created transmits in a 60 degree directional beam allowing anyone in its path to receive the WiFi signal. Since the transmitter is directional it also allows for a smaller more discreet TV antenna to be used on the resident's home. While the results so far have been excellent, Ryan does foresee problems in the future with existing WiFi protocols and his Super WiFi project. Fear not though, Ryan and companies like Microsoft are researching new protocols for empty TV channel use.
Posted: April 25, 2011 05:37PM
AT&T has a new suitcase to allow any businesses or law enforcement personnel to provide emergency cell phone service in areas with weak or completely non-existent coverage. When first responders arrive on the scene following a natural disaster, they are in need of a reliable method of communication. Before the creation of the cell tower suitcase, mobile phone providers would have to send mobile access points in the form of full-size trucks. For the new suitcase to function, it must be connected to a satellite dish and also receive an external source of power. The limitations of being such a small service provider is that the max number of simultaneous connections are 14 cell phones and data is available at sub-broadband speeds. The projected service area is a radius of up to half a mile and the prices range from $15,000 to $45,000 plus monthly fees.
Posted: April 21, 2011 09:52PM
Twitter is not a service that has received many updates toward improving its end-user experience, but recently it is planning to add a new feature familiar to many Facebook users. Twitter plans on targeting excessive posters and automatically hide that individual’s messages to prevent an overwhelming flood of messages to anyone following that feed. So far this feature has only been made available to a small portion of Twitter users, but will eventually be applied to its entire user base. Many users should be grateful for the upcoming addition, because the only way they could prevent excessive message notifications before was to un-follow that feed. It is not surprising that Twitter has adopted a similar feature to Facebook, seeing that both social networking sites are in fierce competition with one another.
Posted: April 20, 2011 12:04PM
As outlined in Yahoo's typical usage policy, it is supposed to retain personal user search criteria for a maximum of 3 months, after which the data is purged from the system. Recently, Yahoo has announced that it plans to extend the search records up to 18 months time. Oftentimes very sensitive topics may be searched through Yahoo or other popular search engines pertaining to financial or medical aspects of one's life. Yahoo's primary defense as to why it has extended the data retention is to "...support the innovative products we want to deliver to our consumers," says Anne Toth who is Yahoo's policy executive. Back in December 2008, Toth ironically was completely behind the the 3 month cap on searches as it seeks to promote a greater trust from its users. Based on company research, Yahoo's user base actually dropped from 16% after instating its 3 month policy and then dropped another 20% later that year. Yahoo seeks to follow in the footsteps of search engines like Bing and Google which both have an 18 month limit on personal search collection.
Posted: April 20, 2011 12:02PM
Google, along with many other companies, are banding together to create what is to be called the GeoEVSE Forum. The goal of the group is to provide support for those who drive any type of plug-in electric vehicle, more specifically to help them quickly locate charging stations nearby. Any EVSE compliant charging station will even have its own GPS and mapping available to the user. Google Maps will provide the basic backbone for the location system, though all the major upkeep and management of the database will be entrusted to DOE itself. Users will be able to sort by the charging speed of individual stations from their search results. The system will also include listings for hydrogen, natural gas, or other petroleum alternative fuel sources. So far some Best Buy locations as well as charging station manufacturers, like Coulomb for instance, have signed on to the project. The new online infrastructure should most certainly improve the general population's opinion of the sustainability of alternative fuel source vehicles.
Posted: April 19, 2011 04:40PM
Google has released an extension of its online Google Maps that will allow users to add new places to the database. Google Maps is available in 183 countries worldwide, but not all of the maps are detailed enough in some of the more remote areas. By allowing the average user to pitch in, some of the sections with less coverage may be improved from any of the residents with an Internet connection. Well supported areas also seek to benefit since the local populace will be able to improve directions or the accuracy of different landmarks in their city. The editor will even allow users to input such things as where parks are or even where individual dormitories may be on a college campus. Google will be adding a lot of verification for the new information, like checking accuracy, and will reward users who contribute a lot of good information with more privileges and even the ability to undo or change another user's input. In addition, Google will include Map Maker Pulse, which will allow users to watch the maps bear new updated information in real time.
Posted: April 18, 2011 12:55PM
Microsoft is nearing its release of the new Office 365 cloud service and is currently allowing users to beta test it in up to 38 countries. The plan is to have Office 365 available later this year and to have the servers always running for instant access wherever Internet is available. Office 365 is an extension of Microsoft's Web Apps featuring Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote, with new additions of Exchange and SharePoint. Once the free beta period expires, small business owners will be required to pay a monthly membership fee of $6 per account and larger businesses given the option of plans ranging from $10 to $27 per individual employee. Microsoft also plans to offer some rate plans for educational users as well, but pricing has not yet been made clear.
Posted: April 14, 2011 02:29AM
In an effort to decrease piracy within its borders, New Zealand has recently been pushing for heftier penalties on individuals caught doing any related acts of piracy. More specifically, the New Zealand government is cracking down on those sharing any electronic data that is a blatant infringement of any copyrights. The first infraction comes in the form of a written warning administered by the alleged pirate's Internet provider. The government has been granted clearance to rule on administering fines as high as $15,000 NZD (or roughly $11,133USD). Users who do not cease and desist their file sharing will have their internet service terminated for half of a year. Not all the government officials were ready to empower the government to disable the internet for any period of time. A couple of the officials had not even been made aware of the bill until after it was well along its way to becoming law. Lawyer Rick Shera makes the argument that copyright owners are given far too much power with the new bill. Rick believes that the copyright owners should not be able to prosecute any individuals based solely on the assumption they are carrying out piracy-like acts, and that all guilty rulings should be backed up by hard evidence.
Posted: January 12, 2011 10:54PM
Author: Daryn Govender
ICY BOX has released a new NAS server, the IB-NAS6220. This latest product from ICY BOX is designed for consumers who want to be able to access large quantities of data, such as music and movies from anywhere over the Internet. To achieve this goal the NAS6220 features a dual-bay design and supports up to 2TB in each 3.5" drive bay, adding to a maximum storage capacity of 4TB. Other features include a Marvel 6281 processor, clocked at 1.2GHz, supported by 256MB of flash memory and 256MB of RAM, a Gigabit Ethernet port and three USB 2.0 ports. The server has a stylish black finish, coupled with LED indicators and a rear cooling fan. Data protection is covered by RAID 0 and RAID 1 support, a one touch back-up feature and physical locks on the hard drive bays. The ICY BOX IB-NAS6220 NAS server will be available for 189 Euros (US$248), including VAT.
Posted: January 5, 2011 02:21AM
Author: Daryn Govender
TRENDnet today showcased its latest Wireless N router from CES 2011. The router, dubbed the TEW-692GR is the "first to market" 450Mbps concurrent dual band router according to TRENDnet. Multiple Input Multiple Output (MIMO) technology enables the new router to offer theoretical speeds of up to 450Mbps simultaneously on the 2.4GHz and 5GHz bands. The TEW-692GR also features Wi-Fi Protected Set-up (WPS) and wired Gigabit Ethernet ports for easy connectivity with other devices.
Sonny Su, Technology Director for TRENDnet said that "a true 450Mbps concurrent router will provide networking enthusiast[s] with another great option. With the proliferation of so many wireless networked devices, performance matters more than ever before."
The TEW-692GR wireless router should be available in April for around US$249.99 and will be backed by a three year warranty.
Posted: December 22, 2010 09:30PM
Author: Dale Shuck
These days it pays to use the best security available for your wireless connection, or maybe hacking your neighbor's wireless connection just doesn't pay. Either way you look at it, a man in Minnesota is facing up to 40 years in prison after pleading guilty to hacking his neighbor's wireless connection, identity theft, possession of child pornography along with issuing death threats against Vice President Joe Biden among others.
Barry Vincent Ardolf used the Aircrack software to crack into his neighbor's Wi-Fi that was secured using WEP encryption standard. Ardolf then set up accounts on Yahoo and MySpace to begin a campaign to embarrass his neighbor and cause him other troubles by e-mailing child pornography to the neighbor's co-workers at the law firm where he worked. Ardolf also used the fake MySpace account to post additional pornographic images. Fortunately for the victim, the law firm hired a security consultant who installed a packet sniffer which detected Ardolf logging into the Wi-Fi connection.
Both the older Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) and its replacement, Wi-Fi Protected Access (WPA) have known vulnerabilities which is why users should upgrade to the newer WPA-2 encryption.
Posted: August 21, 2010 08:45AM
Author: Dale Shuck
File sizes aren't getting smaller, especially with all the multimedia files being created today. Thecus Technology has just announced the C10GT 10Gb Ethernet PCI-e adapter to allow users to take advantage of enhanced speeds offered by the 10Gb Ethernet standard.
The C10GT comes equipped with an enterprise-class Tehuti Luxor TN3020-D processor and delivers efficient high-bandwidth access to server and storage applications via its dual cable interface, which features one CX4 port and one SFP+ port – perfect for accommodating both copper and fiber optic cabling.
The C10GT is compatible with various standards including IEEE 802.3ae, IEEE 802.3ak, and IEEE 802.1q and supports Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008, Windows XP, Windows Vista, and Linux operating systems. The adapter can be installed in both PCI Express x4 and x8 slots, and can even be used to upgrade some Thecus NAS devices to 10Gb Ethernet capability including the N7700 and N8800 series units.
Posted: June 28, 2010 08:13PM
SSL or Secure Socket Layer have been used for a variety of different services such as Linux boxes, FTP servers, even webmail and banking sites. According to research from Qualys, a security research firm, out of 119 million domain names scanned, 92 million were actually active, 12.4 million of the remaining domains failed to resolve properly, and the other 14.6 million gave no response at all. Out of the 92 million active domains, Qualys shows that 34 million domains use both port 80 (typical HTTP port) and port 443 (typical HTTPS/SSL port).
While those numbers do not seem to strike any significant problem, it seems only 23 million actually use SSL. The cause for concern comes about when discussing SSL certificates. The bigger picture shows that only 3.17% of the 23 million servers have valid certificates. This problem comes from domains generating certificates with the the incorrect domain name. According to Ian Ristic, director of engineering at Qualys:
"We have about 22 million SSL servers with certificates that are completely invalid because they do not match the domain name on which they reside."
Essentially what this all boils down to is many sites that have SSL built in to their infrastructure are not gaining the benefits of the security it adds due to the invalid or improper domain name.
Posted: May 12, 2010 10:01AM
Author: Brentt Moore
Bigfoot has claimed for a while that its Killer NIC improves gaming performance with a gaming processor onboard. The company has now redesigned the card, and has dubbed the new model the Killer 2100. The new NIC from Bigfoot comes with 128MB of DDR2 on the card, support for the Windows network stack bypass, and runs off of a PCIe x1 slot. Reviewers have usually shown improved performance in terms of lag on online games, but most cannot justify the price, as even the previous model was a tad expensive. This go around, the Killer 2100 is retailing for roughly $130, and probably only a select number of gamers will even purchase the card.
Posted: March 24, 2010 01:21PM
For most people, setting up a wireless router is a bit of a hassle to make sure everything works and can get online. But now, Belkin is intent on changing that with a new series of wireless routers that are as simple as they come. Belkin has finally ditched the alphanumeric names of its past routers and is releasing four new ones with the names of Surf, Share, Play and Play Max. Each one comes with SSID and encryption pre-configured, so all the user has to do is plug it in and you will be online in no time at all. If you want to change the network name, just load up the included software to do so. All the routers are 802.11n and all of them, minus the basic Surf one, come with preloaded apps. The Share model comes with a USB port that you can plug an external hard drive or printer into as well as using Belkin's own backup and printing software. The Play Max model comes with an app that will even shift your downloads to the router itself while your computer is turned off.
The prices for the new wireless routers start at $49.95 for the Surf model and up to $129.95 for the Play Max model. Availability will begin in April for the U.S. and early May for Europe, with other regions to follow after the initial launch.
Posted: March 9, 2010 11:39PM
Author: Scott Young
On Monday, Cisco announced that they were going to change the internet forever and there was a lot of speculation on what the hell they were talking about. Well we can stop speculating, Cisco introduces their CRS-3 Carrier Routing system. While the name doesn't sound that impressive, what it's actually capable of sure is. Designed for the next-generation of internet serving, the CRS-3 is capable of delivering 322 Terabits of data per second. Not quite sure how much is a Terabit? I could pull some wikipedia data, but that's pretty boring and we don't need to see a bunch of zero's and commas anyway, so I'll let Cisco explain it better:
The CRS-3 enables the entire printed collection of the Library of Congress to be downloaded in just over one second; every man, woman and child in China to make a video call, simultaneously; and every motion picture ever created to be streamed in less than four minutes.
Oh. My. God. Do want! How do you think this will change our internet experience? Discuss it in the comments