When dealing with application deployments intended for global audience reach, a content delivery infrastructure can be critical to overcome geographical network latency limitations and provide the required bandwidth to deliver application content to users. Using load balancing techniques and data replication, we can serve applications from multiple world locations and networks.
As organizations expand to meet the demands of growing business, aging IT infrastructure and legacy applications will not effectively scale into new sizing models. Networking infrastructure design and implementation should take dynamic protocols and multipath routing solutions into consideration to provide availability growth.
Network infrastructure deployments in enterprise environments require a critical level of redundancy and failover capacity to ensure paths do not become saturated as a result of event re-routing. Redundant network topology design must focus on both physical and logical considerations, while factoring in external variables such as carrier circuit path in relation to geographical hazards.
Utilizing standard practice of implementing dynamic routing protocol combinations of BGP and OSPF to join core routing infrastructure, network design must also incorporate algorithms to learn topology and adjust based on factors such as distance and link status. This is a key requirement for delivering low-latency solutions with a focus on high availability and redundancy.