Wide area network (WAN) optimisation firm Replify has launched a new version of its Reptor Accelerator system designed to address bandwidth issues and improve performance.
Reptor Accelerator can simplify the installation and ongoing management of WAN optimisation, and could save firms money on alternative hardware optimisation solutions, according to Replify.
Benefits include a significant reduction in the number of bytes sent over the WAN, and a reduction in file transfer times and latency, the firm said.
"This collection of improvements further streamlines the Replify Accelerator suite and makes the product more refined for enterprise implementation," said Joe Boyle, head of sales at Replify.
"We have recently implemented the solution in large, distributed enterprise environments and have better understood from the customer perspective how to make the product more elegant from an implementation and systems integration point of view. In many respects our solution is coming of age."
The software is aimed at companies with a growing mobile workforce, and should remove the issue of slow download speeds for remote workers and branch offices, Replify said. The system is delivered virtually and does not require additional hardware in the server room.
"Our virtual appliances are deployed in branch offices and datacentres, so we now have just one product that can be configured for both scenarios rather than dedicated virtual servers for each scenario," added Boyle.
"Similarly we have made it easier to rollout multiple client-end instances of the product. We have also recognised that application server transparency is essential for backup and data repository implementation. And we have taken the opportunity to make the charting functionality more compelling, as well as improve the host identification and naming."
Version 3.4.1 of Reptor Accelerator is available to download for a free trial from today.
BT wants to make the public switched telephone network history within eight years
Personal data being purloined by third parties via Facebook Login API
MacOS and iOS are better off apart, says CEO Tim Cook
Or they'll no longer be entitled to updates and bug patches