Everything about business services is mission critical. There's no room for downtime, unresponsive support, or rigid offerings that won't tailor to individual business needs.
Networks today are more complex than ever before. User expectations are higher than they have ever been. But most network operators lack the right visibility into what is happening on their network to determine how they are really performing from the perspective of the user, and if their investment is paying off.
Today marks the release of the 2019 Mobile Internet Phenomena Report. There are a number of highlights in this edition of the report, which is exclusively focused on mobile networks (where the Global Report covered all traffic).
The 2019 Mobile Internet Phenomena Report has a new section this year measuring application engagement. This metric, which Sandvine tracks in many of our deployments, answers the question, "What percentage of my subscribers use Application X?" Some of the engagement numbers are pretty astonishing (maybe in a good way, maybe in a bad way).
This is some data that is NOT in the upcoming 2019 Mobile Internet Phenomena Report. This post focuses on a subject near and dear to my heart — gaming! We did a spotlight in the last Global Internet Phenomena Report, and the gaming data from region to region was pretty varied; this isn't the case for the Mobile Report.
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Global Internet Phenomena Spotlight: Video Piracy in North America
One of our more controversial spotlights was on the current video piracy situation in Canada. To provide further insight on the changing face of live video piracy, we are revisiting video piracy in this report.
The general awareness worldwide of the popularity and prevalence of video and...
It was pointed out to me that in the recently released Global Internet Phenomena Report, I forgot to add a key comparison and data point to the data from the report. I gave the global and regional traffic share numbers for upstream and downstream, but totally neglected to include the aggregation of those numbers for TOTAL traffic share worldwide.
In the Global Internet Phenomena report that will be released tomorrow, we give a conservative number that "more than 50% of the traffic on the internet is encrypted." In reality, the number is probably closer to 75-90% of the overall traffic, since some applications "usually" encrypt their data.