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Gluware Aims to Supercharge Enterprise Networks with AI Automation

"There's huge pressure on enterprises to make their networks smarter and more secure, and to do it quickly," said Jeff Gray, Gluware's co-founder and CEO.

Gluware, a leading provider of intelligent network automation software, is making a bold move to bring artificial intelligence to the forefront of enterprise networking. Last week the company unveiled Gluware.ai, a new product line harnessing AI technology to deliver smarter, more secure and higher-performing networks.

At the heart of this initiative is Gluware Co-Pilot, which the company is calling the first true network co-pilot powered by generative AI. The software acts as a virtual assistant for network operators, understanding network issues in real time, recommending actions to take, and automating tedious tasks.

“We’re giving network teams a AI co-pilot in their operations center,” said Ernest Lefner, Gluware’s chief product officer. “Co-Pilot can accelerate troubleshooting, ensure configurations are correct, and even proactively identify and fix vulnerabilities before they are exploited.”

The use of large language models allows Co-Pilot to engage in dialogue with networking staff using natural language. Operators can get recommendations by describing issues they are facing or asking how to perform certain tasks.

While AI has been utilized for network monitoring and analytics, Gluware is bringing it directly into automating core network operations and lifecycle management workflows. The goal, executives say, is to make networks more self-operating and self-healing over time.

“There’s huge pressure on enterprises to make their networks smarter and more secure, and to do it quickly,” said Jeff Gray, Gluware’s co-founder and CEO. “With our prebuilt automation combined with AI, we can help them get there faster and with more precision than legacy approaches.”

Gluware Co-Pilot will first be available in limited field trials this October, with general availability expected in 2024. The company plans to showcase the technology at the upcoming ONUG conference in May.

The introduction of generative AI into enterprise networking comes amid a broad push to inject artificial intelligence into digital operations across industries. While AI promises to boost productivity and collapse time-consuming tasks, a key challenge will be ensuring the technology works reliably and securely when entrusted with critical network operations.

Gluware, a leading provider of intelligent network automation software, is making a bold move to bring artificial intelligence to the forefront of enterprise networking. Last week the company unveiled Gluware.ai, a new product line harnessing AI technology to deliver smarter, more secure and higher-performing networks.

At the heart of this initiative is Gluware Co-Pilot, which the company is calling the first true network co-pilot powered by generative AI. The software acts as a virtual assistant for network operators, understanding network issues in real time, recommending actions to take, and automating tedious tasks.

“We’re giving network teams a AI co-pilot in their operations center,” said Ernest Lefner, Gluware’s chief product officer. “Co-Pilot can accelerate troubleshooting, ensure configurations are correct, and even proactively identify and fix vulnerabilities before they are exploited.”

The use of large language models allows Co-Pilot to engage in dialogue with networking staff using natural language. Operators can get recommendations by describing issues they are facing or asking how to perform certain tasks.

While AI has been utilized for network monitoring and analytics, Gluware is bringing it directly into automating core network operations and lifecycle management workflows. The goal, executives say, is to make networks more self-operating and self-healing over time.

“There’s huge pressure on enterprises to make their networks smarter and more secure, and to do it quickly,” said Jeff Gray, Gluware’s co-founder and CEO. “With our prebuilt automation combined with AI, we can help them get there faster and with more precision than legacy approaches.”

Gluware Co-Pilot will first be available in limited field trials this October, with general availability expected in 2024. The company plans to showcase the technology at the upcoming ONUG conference in May.

The introduction of generative AI into enterprise networking comes amid a broad push to inject artificial intelligence into digital operations across industries. While AI promises to boost productivity and collapse time-consuming tasks, a key challenge will be ensuring the technology works reliably and securely when entrusted with critical network operations.

Picture of Mansi Singh
Mansi Singh
Mansi's interest centers around use of Gen AI in enhancing daily lives and she is dedicated to exploring the latest trends and tools in AI.
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