Accelerated Concepts has launched 4G failover routers that support all carrier bands in Australia and New Zealand, including Band 28, boosting mobile broadband speeds for congested city and bush networks.
The Aussie-designed band-aggregating routers, the just-launched Accelerated 6350-SR and the upgraded Accelerated 6300-CX, now support every carrier frequency in both countries, allowing connection to the least congested bands.
Brisbane-based Accelerated Concepts designs 4G failover routers. sold globally by US-based Accelerated Concepts Inc, which provide Internet access via cellular data networks when primary broadband links fail. As well as launching new and upgraded models, Accelerated has slashed its entry level price in Australia from $899 to just $499 at https://www.acau.com.au/.
Centrify, the leader in securing hybrid enterprises through the power of identity services, overnight announced significant enhancements to its best-in-class privileged identity management (PIM) solution to stop breaches that abuse privilege.
By minimising the attack surface and controlling privileged access to the hybrid enterprise, Centrify’s new capabilities enable organisations to move from static, long-lived privilege assignments to a just-in-time model, where advanced monitoring detects and alerts in real-time on the creation of backdoor accounts that make it easy to bypass a password vault.
Securing privileged access in today’s hybrid enterprise is mandatory in achieving a mature risk posture. According to The Forrester Wave™: Privileged Identity Management, Q3 2016, 80 per cent of breaches leverage privileged credentials to gain access to the organisation.
Australian battery technology innovator Nano-Nouvelle, recent winner of a Federal commercialisation grant, has proved that its pioneering processes are ready for plug-and-play production.
The Sunshine Coast-based company designs innovative nanotechnology materials that can boost the energy storage capacity of lithium ion batteries by as much as 50 per cent. Lithium ion batteries power devices such as mobile phones, notebooks, electric cars, drones and energy storage systems.
In a trial last month, Nano-Nouvelle worked with Portland, Oregon-based Polaris Battery Labs to successfully apply a graphite layer to its copper-coated nanomaterial, Copper Lumafoil. The trial proved graphite adheres well to Lumafoil’s porous nanostructure and that Lumafoil is strong enough to work in present battery manufacturing lines.
Nano-Nouvelle Product Development Manager Manuel Wieser, who oversaw the trial, said Lumafoil had generated a lot of attention at last month’s 34th International Battery Seminar & Exhibit in Florida.