They include special protection for the control panel against inclement weather
The implementation of the SNMP protocol facilitates the management of the complex communication systems
New Zealand has a sophisticated telecommunications infrastructure which includes international submarine broadband cable systems. Similarly, the public and private sectors are currently working together to invest heavily in improvements to the networks. For example, around a year ago Telecom, Vodafone and Telstra announced an agreement to construct a new submarine cable, with three pairs of optical fibre, between New Zealand and Australia. These have a capacity of 30 terabytes per second, meaning that once the project is completed the country’s Internet speed will be 300 times faster than it is at present.
Robust and Highly Protected Equipment
Inmesol is exporting sets to New Zealand which have been specifically designed for telecommunications infrastructures with characteristics such as the ones found there: innovative and located in rainy and humid environments, which are sometimes subject to strong winds. These generator sets incorporate special protection – anti-condensation resistance – in the control panel and the alternator, in addition to the protection which is usually included in our equipment. Likewise, we have designed a waterproof casing which insulates and protects the control panel from the effects of inclement weather conditions, and we have provided the equipment with a high degree of fuel autonomy and robustness.
SNMP: Simplicity in the Administration of Complex Networks
The remote control system for the generator sets is prepared for simultaneous electronic communications thanks to the DSE 7420 control unit, which is complemented by the DSE 892 device. This in turn uses the Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP), a simple protocol which enables the administration of complex TCP/IP networks. SNMP means that the administration and configuration of networked equipment is centralised in a single unit with which the administrators can detect problems and monitor its performance.
The Submarine Cable Highways Which Make the Internet Possible
Every day we access services which are based at great distances from us at high speed, and we don’t give it a second thought. On many occasions, this data travels in packets through submarine fibre optic cables which unite the five continents. Without them, we would not be able to make the majority of international calls we make or receive e-mails. TeleGeography and Cablemap offer impressive interactive maps on their websites of these gigantic highways on which we do not travel, but our information does. We invite you to take a look at them.