Get In Touch
The calendar may read September but for the retail industry, it's time to start preparing for holiday season, as traffic volumes to their websites and apps will start to increase. While increase in traffic volumes can certainly correlate to positive impact in sales, surges in activity can also result in downtime, if retailers are not ready for it.
While this year's Super Bowl XLIX pitted two powerhouse teams from Seattle and Boston squarely against one another, behind the scenes two other notable Seattle and Boston organizations worked closely to help ensure viewers could enjoy the game live online. The Super Bowl is just one of many of the major online events upon which 0 0 1 26 150 Akamai Technologies 1 1 175 14.0 Normal 0 false false
Over the last several years, many users have adopted mobile devices, including smartphones and tablets, as their primary means of accessing the Internet. A number of studies published over the past year illustrate this trend, especially among millennials. In addition, improvements to, and greater deployment of this technology by mobile network providers have led to mobile connection speeds that rival fixed broadband connections in some geographies. LTE-Advanced, which is
It's summertime! While most people are relaxing at the beach or enjoying a BBQ, here at Akamai we've already shifted sights towards the winter to provide relief for retailers by ensuring they have fast, reliable and secure e-commerce sites in time for the holidays. The holiday season, after all, is just around the corner. Here are four key ways we are helping retailers convert more shoppers into buyers while
HTTP/2 (h2) is incredibly exciting: The first major rev to HTTP in 15 years, focused on modern web development, performance minded, etc., etc. But one thing that has people looking at it with trepidation is that to use it you effectively need to move your site over to TLS (i.e. HTTPS). Though not a requirements in the protocol, no major browser has plans to put h2 in the clear. Whether
During an early summer morning on August 1982, in the brightly lit hallway of a non-descript academic building on the campus of University of California Berkeley, two scientists who were working on what the world will later know as the Internet, had a brief but very important conversation:"How can we trust ARPANET?""Because you can trust your colleagues."