Ruckus: Top 5 Advantages of Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi

Top 5 reasons to adopt Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi

Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi allows IT departments to provision, monitor, optimize and troubleshoot an enterprise-grade Wi-Fi network with intuitive simplicity via one internet dashboard or mobile app. In this blog post, we’ll list the top five reasons to adopt ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi, together with our five favorite reports generated by Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi.


The Advantages of Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi


  1. Cost savings: ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi is based on a ‘pay as you grow model. In real-world terms, this suggests capacity is added as required – and customers aren’t forced to buy and maintain a physical or virtual appliance.
  2. Security: Contrary to widespread belief, the cloud is a secure alternative. Data in transit and at-rest is encrypted with state-of-the-art security. All security patches are applied to the hardware employed in cloud and systems – and are carefully monitored around the clock.
  3. Speed: Projects can be completed at an accelerated rate within the cloud. Wi-Fi is activated and quickly deployed as there aren’t any hardware appliances to configure.
  4. Up-to-date software and no manual upgrades: New features are automatically delivered to the client account. This implies client IT teams don’t need to plan or expend time and resources performing advanced upgrade procedures.
  5. High availability (HA), Disaster Recovery (DR) and 24/7 support: Customers don’t need to plan or purchase further equipment and licensing for HA and DR.

Our five favorite Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi reports


Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi additionally offers built-in reports backed by an enormous data engine, that stores up to six months of elaborate reporting information. Let’s take a better look at our top five favorite Ruckus Cloud Wi-Fi reports.


  1. Top Clients: this is often a favorite for debugging, particularly for IT groups tracing and analyzing bandwidth use.
  2. Application Visibility: Viewing the top 10 applications on the network is of immense importance to its administrators. this is often because faculty IT departments are concerned regarding their network capabilities. Indeed, curriculums are going digital, whereas video streaming is predicted to comprise 80th of all internet traffic by 2021.
  3. Session Inventory: basically, this is often a workhorse report. Public libraries habitually leverage the Session Inventory to report the Wi-Fi usage of their systems to their cities and counties.
  4. Client Reports: These are primarily used to audit the operating systems and devices joining the network.
  5. Unique Clients: This report lists the number of distinctive clients on a network. However, it should be noted that there’s more to this report than meets the eye. More specifically, the black line represents 5 GHz clients, whereas the blue line represents 2.4 GHz clients. A blue line on top of the black line is cause for concern, as this means the network is carrying additional clients on 2.4 GHz than 5.0 GHz. In a pinch, this report can also give a rough glimpse of the RF health of the network.

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