VISUAL BACNET: LEADING THE FUTURE OF BAS

VISUAL BACNET: LEADING THE FUTURE OF BAS
On September 10, 2016, Optigo Networks launched Visual BACnet, the advanced visualization tool for Building Automation System (BAS) service providers. One year later, how has Visual BACnet evolved? How far have we come, and where are we headed? Join Dan Ronald, Optigo’s VP of Product Management, and Monica McMahen, Optigo’s Marketing Manager as they discuss how our vision for Visual BACnet has changed over the past year of development. We’ll also dive into the future of the platform, including major new partnerships and plans for capturing and monitoring every part of the network.

Do you struggle to communicate with your IT colleagues? Do they use concepts and language that go right over your head? We’re digging into the network layers to help you understand IT networking. 

In this session, we'll cover: 

New Visual BACnet Site Manager shows overall network health, with ability to dig into specific problems

Do you struggle to communicate with your IT colleagues? Do they use concepts and language that go right over your head? We’re digging into the network layers to help you understand IT networking.  

In this session, we'll cover: 

At Optigo, we firmly believe IT and OT can work together in any number of ways. Your network could be separate or converged, and you could assign responsibilities based on expertise or device type.

Do you struggle to communicate with your IT colleagues? Do they use concepts and language that go right over your head? We’ve got an introduction to networking that will get you caught up on the essentials of IT speak.

For better or worse, MS/TP remains a dominant force in our connected buildings. It’s widely installed. Manufacturers continue to produce MS/TP-friendly devices.

Webinar Image

We've all been there. When you're constantly putting out fires, sometimes a band-aid fix is all you have time for.

Commercial buildings and campuses worldwide are running on BACnet. Reports show its rate of adoption increasing year over year.

Four years ago, Penn State was at 90,000 packets per hour of broadcast traffic. At least a dozen different buildings were randomly dropping offline.