In the absence of any QoS or other such rate-limiting mechanisms, network devices don't arbitrarily limit bandwidth for a given flow. All flows are subject to latency and processing delays inherent in the intervening devices; but beyond that, the devices in a network will process the packets up to their maximum throughput rate.
Usually it is the application that gates performance - i.e. it's chattiness (reliance on back and forth packets to manage communications along with the attendant delays up and down the protocol stack and on and off of spinning disk at each end), management of multiple users' sessions at the server, db calls, etc.
That's exactly what I thought but was being told different. I was trying to find info on that to prove or disprove. I was looking a TCP windowing to see if that was why they thought only half for one user.
You might want to run something like ttcp - a freeware tool that allows you to make memory to memory file trasnfers across a network to measure troughput - to ascertain in a less application-specific sense the performance of your network. See http://www.pcausa.com/Utilities/pcattcp.htm for ttcp.
This is actually a pretty cool feature, i didn't even know it existed until I was looking for a solution to advertise a subnet (prefix in BGP talk), only if a certain condition existed. This is exactly what conditional advertisements does
j ai une question j ai achete un routeur cisco 887VA-k9 , je le configuré avec la configuration ci- dessous
si je le lier avec mon pc portable sur l un de ses ports directement ça marche toute est bien ( la connexion internet + m...
Attached policy provides CLI access to the Cisco 4G router over text messaging. Two files are in the attached .tar file:
2. PDF with instructions on how to load and use the .tcl file.