Making the Switch to Bare Metal and Open Networking

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Eliminating Vendor Lock-in

The future of networking is open software and hardware

It's no surprise that networking is changing. Companies like Google and Facebook have built their hyperscale data centers and pushed to change networking in the same ways that they have changed computing. By decoupling the hardware and software and disaggregating the networking solution value chain, switch hardware vendors have the ability to separately compete and innovate in hardware and software solutions. Meaning, the network is no longer restricted by legacy solutions or cross-vendor incompatibility.

It is clear that this trend is real and has already begun to move the industry in a positive and exciting direction. If you're a network engineer, this is definitely a webinar you won't want to miss.
  • The Modern networking supply chain
  • Simplified and transparent pricing and death of the multiplier effect
  • Operational transformation with ONIE across networking and compute
  • Who's who of bare metal switch vendors
  • The new open ecosystem software and hardware vendors and solution providers
  • How to design and deploy open networking with common reference architectures
  • Leverage open networks for the underlay, and SDN overlay solutions for network virtualization and network function virtualization
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Date & Time

Wednesday, January 14th, 10:30am PST / 1:30pm EST
Find your time zone here
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Duration

45 minutes of engaging conversation with Q&A
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Hosted by

William Choe — Senior Director of Products and Alliances at Cumulus Networks
William Choe
William is the Senior Director of Products and Alliances. Most recently, he was executive director of marketing at Dell Networking, responsible for product management, channel development and business development. Prior, he was senior director of marketing at Cisco, contributing to the growth of Catalyst fixed configuration switching to $6B/year. Formerly, he was with Cerent and Grand Junction Networks working on packet + optical transport networks and 10Base-T switching, respectively. He has an MBA from Santa Clara University and an Engineering degree from Cal Poly. You can follow him on twitter @williamchoe.
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