Eplexity is working with Aryaka to replace MPLS fully or partially, starting from sites suffering from high network complexity and costs. You can use Aryaka in place of your MPLS backup link in case of multi-provider link redundancy at branch offices. You can replace MPLS fully or partially, starting from sites suffering from high network complexity and costs.
Traditional solutions prove inadequate in addressing these global network dynamics. The public Internet does not effectively support the global delivery of modern applications, encountering unpredictable latency and congestion-based packet loss. Alternative connectivity solutions like MPLS do not support optimized access to cloud services and SaaS-based applications, take too long to deploy, and are complex to manage.
Aryaka’s global SD-WAN offers a more viable alternative, delivering enterprise-grade connectivity and fast, consistent performance for on-premises and SaaS-based applications, regardless of where they are located. Eplexity has several customers that are using Private and Public Clouds and now are using Aryaka to maximize connectivity to their Cloud destinations for their teams around the Globe.
- Popular Use Cases
- Fast connectivity to Cloud/SaaS instances
- Enhanced Voice, Video, and Telepresence performance
- Stable Virtual Desktop application delivery
- Reliable ERP and CRM Performance
- Speed up Extranet application performance
- Rapid WAN deployment for new branch offices
- Accelerated real-time gaming performance
Below are key findings from the latest WAN report:
The volume of enterprise traffic has grown across all regions and verticals.
Data is exploding worldwide, driven by Big Data, the Internet of Things (IoT), and video; the proliferation of network-attached and wireless devices; virtualization; and the adoption of both public and private cloud delivery models. From our data, we find that the largest growth regionally is in Asia-Pacific (APAC) and across verticals is in the Software and Internet vertical followed by the Manufacturing industry.
Nearly 50% of enterprise traffic is a combination of HTTP and HTTPS.
Applications are continuing to transition away from monolithic, on-premises applications to web-based consumption and delivery models. We see a size- able drop in the usage of certain on-premises applications, indicating that enterprises are replacing these with cloud versions of those applications or entirely new applications that perform similar functions. The shift to the cloud is now non-negotiable.
Bandwidth at non-headquarters enterprise sites is reasonably good worldwide.
Globally, only about 12% our customers have links with bandwidth less than 10 Mbps, which is over a 50% decrease from 34% last year. Twenty-five per-cent of our customers have one or more 100 Mbps links. Even in developing countries, access-site bandwidth is never below 2 Mbps.
While certain components of the enterprise WAN are improving, others are actually hindering the enterprise’s ability to conduct business over the Internet, especially when application traffic must travel over long distances.
TCP application response times can be as high as 40 seconds and have a variation of nearly 200% depending on the distance between the sites. As distance increases, the problem is further accentuated. Our tests revealed that the link with the highest variability in response time was the link between Singapore and Dubai.
For some regions, inconsistency in the application response time cannot be solely attributed to the distance between locations, but is also dependent on the network infrastructure itself.
With some geographies, such as the Middle East and some parts of Asia, the connectivity in place is more detrimental than distance alone. In some instances, the variation in response time can be as high as 153%, with an average application response time around one second.