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The Impact of WiFi on the Digital Learning Experience
Posted by Erika Hashemi on Jan 11, 2017
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A Mojo Customer Story: Knob Noster School District

Located in West Central Missouri, Knob Noster School District provides a distinctive mix between rural and urban settings. With 1,600 students and 225 faculty dispersed between four locations, Knob Noster maintains a commitment to high-quality education by identifying ways in which technology can be integrated into all functions for their students.

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The Impact of WiFi on the Digital Learning Experience
Posted by Erika Hashemi on Jan 11, 2017

A Mojo Customer Story: Knob Noster School District

Located in West Central Missouri, Knob Noster School District provides a distinctive mix between rural and urban settings. With 1,600 students and 225 faculty dispersed between four locations, Knob Noster maintains a commitment to high-quality education by identifying ways in which technology can be integrated into all functions for their students.

Mojo Networks’ C-130 is Gold
Posted by Kaustubh Phanse on Dec 16, 2016

We just got notice on some very exciting news on the K-12 education and Higher Education front. Mojo Networks and its C-130 have won New Product of the Year Awards! One for best new networking product for the K-12 market in School Planning & Management, and one for best new networking product for the higher education market in Campus Planning & Management.

Mojo Cloud Managed Platform Release 8.2
Posted by Robin Jellum on Dec 9, 2016

A chill is in the air, the holiday season is upon us, and the wait for the 8.2 release is over! We are excited to announce the following new features -- now available to all our customers at no extra cost.

Higher Education Case Study: Improving the WiFi Student Experience
Posted by Erika Hashemi on Nov 9, 2016

Walsh, a Catholic University of Distinction, is well known for its outstanding academic facilities, chapel, residence halls and unique educational programs. Over the last fifteen years, Walsh has seen an 80 percent growth in student enrollment; they soon discovered that their student capacity was growing too fast for their wireless network to keep up, and they needed to clear up the bottleneck. The Office of IT quickly found that their Cisco, controller-based wireless network was a significant contributing factor and could not maintain adequate throughput for the growing number of devices connecting to it. More importantly, they began to see that students and faculty were unable to stay connected at all.