Netsync Network Solutions Recognized with SLED Partner of the Year, SLED Recurring Revenue Partner of the Year, and Area Partner of the Year Awards at Cisco Partner Summit 2018

Houston TX – November 27, 2018 – This week at Cisco’s annual partner conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, Netsync Network Solutions received the SLED Partner of the Year, SLED Recurring Revenue Partner of the Year, and Area Partner of the Year awards for its innovation, leadership, and best practice as a Cisco business partner across the country and region. Karl Houston, Len Noble, Jeff Barker, and Kurt Nordquist accepted the award on behalf of the company.

Cisco Partner Summit Theatre awards reflect the top-performing partners within specific technology markets across the country and region. All award recipients are selected by a group of Cisco Global Partner Organization and regional and theatre executives.

Cisco Partner Summit is attended by more than 2,100 global attendees from Cisco’s ecosystem of partners representing more than 1,000 companies worldwide from more than 75 countries.

About Netsync Network Solutions: Netsync Network Solutions is an award-winning solution provider specializing in helping public and private organizations implement complex IT strategies. We make sure each part of our clients’ infrastructure is architected, implemented, and supported to provide the best business value possible. Netsync is a Cisco Gold Partner with several specializations and Authorized Technology Provider designations. In addition, Netsync has been consistently recognized by Cisco for excellence in customer satisfaction.

For more information, visit www.netsyncnetwork.com.

Case Study: Wireless Upgrade Leads to Better Coverage, Increased Collaboration and Improved Learning Conditions

Case Study: Wireless Upgrade Leads to Better Coverage, Increased Collaboration and Improved Learning Conditions

Difficulty Connecting, Poor Coverage, Missed Opportunities Inhibit Learning A large Texas school district had a problem: their wireless system was more than 10 years old, leading to poor coverage, difficulty in connecting and missed opportunities in the classroom. With the never-ending growth of connected tech on campus, the administration had tried distributing stand-along “hot spots”…

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