B/S

(redirected from Bytes Per Second)
AcronymDefinition
B/SBits Per Second
B/SBytes per Second
B/SBackside (extreme sports)
B/SBalance Sheet (accounting)
B/SBill of Sale
B/SBit Sync
B/SByron Station
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References in periodicals archive ?
Performance of DSDV and DSR is also tested in terms of data rate (Bytes per second) for different number of nodes in the system, namely (20, 40, 60, 80, 100) nodes.
With a rate of 29.97 frames per second, the data rate required to display TV-quality images with full motion is 20,974,204.8 bytes per second. One CD could only hold about 30 seconds of video, and serial transmission of this data would require over 167 Mbps in each direction.
Telkoflexi which uses the technology of CDMA 2000-IX could transfer data up to 153 kilo bytes per second (kbps) as against only 115 kbps by GSM.
NSS used a system to blast web traffic of 148,000 packets at 64 bytes per second at the IDS software to see how many malicious attacks, such as denial of service packets, it recognised.
The cafes use the latest network architecture and technology to connect to the Internet at speeds of 4 giga bytes per second, the equivalent of 260 T-1 connections or 540 times the speed of a traditional 56K modem used in most homes.
I would urge you to think of networking not just in bits and bytes per second, but in the most personal of ways.
It's part of Bradesco's security features, but we didn't wait for the six-minute download (at 28.8 bytes per second).
The bottom line: currently telecom providers are working on upgrading copper-based networks so that what previously allowed for a single line of transmission (a telephone call) will soon allow for two or more (a telephone call, a fax transmission, and an Internet connection to boot) as well as for many more bytes per second passing through.
Some of the fastest technology currently available in the state is ISDN (Integrated Services Digital Network), which incorporates two separate 64Kbps (bytes per second) channels.
Students need a personal computer(1) with at least 4 megabytes of random access memory (RAM), a modem with a minimum speed of 14,400 bytes per second, communications software, and Internet navigation software.
That compares with a conventional telephone line's 950 bytes per second. (A megabyte is 1 million bytes).