Program Highlights: Monday
Symposium: Enabling the Cloud: Unleashing the Capabilities of Emerging Flexible Optical Transport through SDN and NFV
13:30 – 18:00, Room 408B
15:30 – 16:00, Foyer, 400 Rooms
Event: IEEE Photonics Society Celebrates 50 Years
16:30 – 18:00, Room 515A
All workshops occur today, 09:00 – 12:00.
M1A: Where Will the Real Value of SDM Research Be Realized First?
M1B: Are There Limits to High-speed Interface Rates?
M1C: Beyond the Hype: How Realistic Are Claims of Benefits from SDN Control in Carrier Metro Networks?
M1D: Do Small, Large and Mega Data Centers Need Advanced Photonics Technology?
M1E: High Capacity, Scalable and Energy-efficient Networks: An Achievable Goal or an Oxymoron?
Over 20 Short Courses are presented today. This supplemental program ends today so time is running, well, short. Seats are still available; add one to your registration.
South Tower Lobby
Monday, 23 March
07:30 - 18:00
Tuesday, 24 March
07:30 - 19:00
Wednesday, 25 March
07:00 - 17:00
Thursday, 26 March
07:30 - 17:00
Badges and conference materials can be picked up at Registration.
Another Tweet on the Wall
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Witness the dot-com boom and bust: a heady time toward the end of the millennium when venture capital funds flowed quickly into internet firms, company valuations were sometimes based on little more than web hits, launch parties boasted A-list celebs, and expectations (not to mention stock prices) were often unreasonably high. We know how that story ended, of course. Even as the champagne was uncorked, bubbles were burst, bankrolls were spent, and many companies failed—a cautionary time that's cast a long shadow ever since.
But from the ashes of the great dot-com flame out rose at least one mighty phoenix—the Optical Transport Networking (OTN), a set of standards for optical fiber communication.
Google is synonymous with internet search. The company also has a suite of well-known applications like Gmail, Google Maps, the Android operating system and the Chrome browser. Google Drive and its associated calendar, word processing and spreadsheet apps are ubiquitous. And above all, Google continues to dominate online searches with its eponymous engine—and made it perhaps the only company ever whose name entered the English language as a verb.
(Google it and you will even find a web site that shows you how to Google it.)