Siklu, has introduced a virtually invisible mm-Wave full gigabit speed radio that is roughly the size of a smartphone. The TU (cTU) T201 is a compact Terminal Unit that is part of the PtMP MultiHaul series product line from Siklu. With the cTU, the customer premise side of the system has been reduced by over 85% in total volume when compared to the standard TU (Terminal Unit), while maintaining the same gigabit performance. This cTU device is available in a pocket-size package that measures only 6.5″x3.1″x1″ (165mm x 80mm x 25mm) and weighs less than 250 grams. It is also available in multiple colors making it easy to blend into its environment.The MultiHaul cTU is inherently interference-free and secure under all circumstances thanks to a unique combination of narrow pencil beams operating over the uncongested 60 GHz frequency spectrum, coupled with embedded AES encryption, exactly the same as the standard TU. Multiple subscribers and services can be connected on the same mm-Wave wireless gigabit network simultaneously with complete isolation based on a physical port, VLAN ID and/or a Terminal Unit.The cTU smart package is designed for a quick and simple, one-person installation. The integrated Anymount allows for pole or wall attachment, and the installation is completed with a single CAT5e cable into the premise where the cTU gets standard POE power from an Ethernet device. An optional POE injector is included in the package to guarantee power in non-standard installations. The narrow-beam is aligned automatically, and provisioning from the BU is automatic for any Terminal Unit (TU and cTU).The cTU compact and slim form-factor is available in multiple color options allowing installation everywhere, eliminating costly site preparations and long cable runs. The solution is also supported by Siklu’s SmartHaul software management tools for automated network design and planning with Siklu radios. Siklu’s cTU solution will be showcased at CommunicAsia 2019 in Singapore from 18-20 June and at IFSEC International, in London from 18-20 June.
Riss was remanded at Wildwood Pretrial Facility for Burglary 1st, Theft 2nd, Vehicle Theft 1st, Criminal Mischief 3rd and Criminal Trespass 1st. He was held with no bail pending arraignment. Photo provided by: KSRM News Media File Anyone with further information is asked to called AST at 262-4453. AST is asking for the publics help in locating outstanding stolen property including a Makita air compressor, a Honda EU4000i generator and a Rinnai tankless water heater. FacebookTwitterEmailPrintFriendly分享A Sterling man was arrested one day after the Alaska State Troopers received the report of a burglary of a vacant house in the Robinson Loop area of Sterling on Monday. AST located Kiefer Tell Rider Riss, age 29 of Sterling, the following day.
“Process over results” is a mantra of the analytics revolution. In other words, even if the ultimate outcome of a decision is positive, that doesn’t mean it was a smart decision.Nationals manager Dave Martinez provided the perfect example of that Friday night in Game 2 of the NLDS against the Dodgers. With his team up by two runs in the bottom of the ninth inning and Justin Turner on second base with two outs, Martinez chose to intentionally walk slugger Max Muncy — putting the tying run on base and bringing the winning run to the plate — because Muncy had homered off reliever Sean Doolittle in his previous at-bat.MORE: Was Clayton Kershaw tipping his pitches in Game 2? Martinez said he preferred to have reliever Daniel Hudson face Will Smith, despite the potential for disaster. It was a classic “go with your gut,” old-school baseball thought, the kind the analytically inclined tend to hate and baseball purists tend to love. “There was really not much to think about. Muncy hit a ball 400 feet against [Doolittle in the seventh]. We didn’t want that to happen,” Martinez told reporters after the game. “He’s a fastball hitter, we know that, Hudson throws fastballs, so I liked the other matchup [against Smith].”But then Hudson walked Smith, too, unintentionally this time, loading the bases and giving Nats fans a collective panic attack. It’s definitely not conventional to blatantly put your team in a position to lose a critical playoff game. That’s the polite way to say it. But Martinez’s decision ultimately worked out, though the drama continued until Hudson struck out Corey Seager on a nasty slider to end the game, giving the Nats a 4-2 win and tying the series 1-1. That’s the honest way to say it.So, ultimately, Martinez’s decision was both a good one and a bad one. Good because it worked out, bad because it was flawed thinking — and flawed thinking isn’t likely to play out in the positive over the long haul.Baseball can be weird, brutal, forgiving and punishing. Martinez got away with a poor process in Game 3, but he might not be so lucky next time.Had Smith cleared the bases with a double or walked it off with a homer, the decision would’ve no doubt gone down as one of the all-time worst in postseason history. One could argue that it should go down that way anyway — the logic behind “process over results.”But the outcome guarantees it will now become only a footnote that gets attention for a day or so. Nationals fans will see it as genius, while others will see it as colossally boneheaded.Regardless, the Nationals now go home for Game 3 with the series tied and, perhaps, with a psychological advantage. That’s a result any team will take.