DNS Made Easy Upgrades Infrastructure in San Jose

Originally published on PR Web: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2014/10/prweb12245571.htm

 

Upgrades to the infrastructure will help with routing, increase speed and protect against attacks.

DNS Made Easy, the world leader in IP Anycast DNS services, recently completed an infrastructure upgrade in its San Jose point of presence (POP).

The upgrades were finalized last week, and increased the company’s core routing and network infrastructure. The upgrade was necessary to support the company’s Layer 2 network that runs across DNS Made Easy’sworldwide network.

“This new upgrade will help grow our business and provide better services to our clients,” said Steven Job, president of DNS Made Easy, which has a 13-year leading up time, the best in the industry. “At DNS Made Easy we are continuously investing in our core network, and this upgrade part of that plan.”

The upgrades will also better handle the anticipated traffic levels during the next three years. It will also help secure online presence in the case of DDoS attacks.

The San Jose upgrades were also necessary to aid in the inauguration of DNS Made Easy’s launch of its newest Seattle PoP. Clients should expect increases in speed in the Northwestern United States, and increased safety and network redundancy due to the upgrades.

“DNS Made Easy is continuing to grow at record-breaking levels and we require a continual investment in the worlds strongest DNS network,” Job said. “This helps us to hit the goals we have going forward.”

The San Jose location will also support DNS Made Easy’s upcoming expansion in Tokyo, Japan, which is planned for January 2015.

This upgraded routing provides global load balancing, multiple levels of redundancy, decreased latency, and a true distributed response to denial of service (DoS)and DDoS attacks. The system also utilizes the best server location to respond to queries, which results in a faster response time.

“A network of this nature is fully redundant allowing traffic to travel the most efficient path to the destination,” Job said. “This multi-level redundancy architecture means less downtime and faster responses.”