Network Switching and Routing

Network Switching and Routing

Routing and switching are the basic functions of network communication. … The function of Switching is to switch data packets between devices on the same network (LAN – Local Area Network). Its function (Routing) is to route packets between different networks.

A network switching and routing service provider is a (IP/MAC IT ) Services offers switching and routing services to its customers, either on a standalone basis or as part of a larger networking solution.

Some examples of network switching and routing service providers include:

  1. Cisco Systems
  2. Juniper Networks
  3. Aruba Networks
  4. HP Networks

(IP/MAC IT ) Services offer a variety of networking equipment and software solutions for both large and small organizations, ranging from switches and routers to more advanced networking products and services such as network security, network management, and cloud networking.

Our certified technicians can  help you in many ways like :

• Consulting and infrastructure design

• Installation and customization based on network equipment needs.

• Advanced configuration services (QoS, HA, load balancing, link collection, etc.) ).

• OSPF Routing Protocols, BGP, RIP, MPLS, VPLS and Traffic Eng.

• WAN connectivity via leased line, Ethernet Private Line (EPL), FIBER, DIAS.

• Design, supply and installation of Internal Links.

• Design, installation and configuration of Local Network.

• Delivery and integration of switches and routers.


A Wi-Fi wireless provider is a (IP/MAC IT ) Services offers Wi-Fi (wireless local area network) services to its customers, typically in public places such as airports, hotels, coffee shops, shopping malls, etc. or in private spaces like homes and businesses.

A Wi-Fi wireless provider typically offers a range of services, including:

  1. Wi-Fi hotspot access: This allows customers to connect to the internet through Wi-Fi in public spaces.

  2. Home Wi-Fi: This provides customers with Wi-Fi access in their homes, often as part of a larger internet or cable package.

  3. Business Wi-Fi: This provides Wi-Fi access for businesses, often with features such as network security, network management, and guest access.

  4. Municipal Wi-Fi: This provides Wi-Fi access in public spaces in cities and towns, often through partnerships with local governments.

  5. Wi-Fi as a service: This provides Wi-Fi access as a standalone service, either for free or for a fee, often in exchange for customer data or for access to other services.

These providers typically offer various packages for different types of users, including personal, business, and enterprise-level customers, and often use a combination of Wi-Fi access points, routers, and other networking equipment to provide their services.