Strong Client Demand and IPv6 Rollouts Drive Rapid Growth of Backbone Network
New York, NY – (February 18, 2016) Catchpoint Systems, Inc., a digital performance analytics company, today announces the addition of over 50 monitoring nodes in the last quarter, bringing its total to more than 500 worldwide. This expansion of new monitoring locations focuses on China, where the company has already invested heavily, as well as Africa and Iran.
New China nodes in Chengdu, Luoyang, Harbin, Yangzhou, Chongqing and Ningbo, bring Catchpoint’s in-China total to an industry-leading 45 monitoring locations.
New nodes in Africa expand Catchpoint’s coverage beyond Northern and South Africa to Nigeria, Ghana, Tanzania, Kenya, Uganda and Botswana.
Catchpoint also added its first monitoring nodes in Tehran, Iran.
“Our growth is driven by customer demand, with most telling us they need more global coverage,” says Mehdi Daoudi, CEO and co-founder of Catchpoint Systems, Inc. “By building the world’s largest node network, we can help companies future-proof their infrastructure investments. We’ll continue to invest in our network as customers’ needs evolve.”
Catchpoint’s network includes 60 IPv6 nodes so customers can test, monitor and validate their IPv6 deployments and strategies. The recent expansion also adds visibility from IBM Softlayer, in addition to Microsoft Azure, Amazon AWS and Google Cloud.
This enables companies to evaluate and make informed decisions on architectures, cloud provider selection, and monitoring from cloud providers to their origin datacenters and offices.
Catchpoint Systems’ digital performance analytics allow organizations to strengthen brands and enhance revenues by delivering exceptional user experiences. Catchpoint has the broadest geographic distribution of monitoring locations worldwide, analyzing the speed, availability and reliability of e-commerce sites and other online services. By combining this information with advanced analytics, Catchpoint customers can quickly and accurately find and fix the source of problems, often before they become apparent to users.