Spring cleaning is well under way here at Packet and it’s time for us to rid our network of some bugs that we’ve uncovered in the past few months. Read more
Adam Rothschild is Packet’s Senior Vice President of Network and Datacenter Infrastructure; he is responsible for all facets of the company’s next-generation infrastructure strategy and engineering. Adam was previously a member of Voxel dot Net’s founding technical team, where he served as Vice President of Network Architecture. Following Voxel’s sale to Internap in 2011, he held several leadership positions at Internap, and was most recently Senior Manager of Network Architecture and Product Development.
Adam is an active participant in industry fora, and donates time and resources to PeeringDB and the Open IX Association. When he’s not working, Adam has a passion for photography, eating and learning to prepare sushi and Korean barbecue, and raising two shelter cats.
Adam avoids social media like the plague, though he maintains minimalist Facebook and LinkedIn profiles, if you’re lucky enough to find them. He studied Computer Engineering at the University of Maryland in College Park.
Recent Blog post from Adam Rothschild
I am pleased to announce the public availability of a feature we're calling Advanced IP Management. We're making this accessible to select clients today, and expect to have it generally available over the next week or two. Read more
Whatever the reasons, peering is certainly flourishing today, and any reports of its death have been greatly overexaggerated. Read more
Datacenter space and power can be an IT organization’s largest operational expenditure, and can also be a significant factor in reliability. I’ve seen site selection go wrong to a nearly comical degree, ending in hours of sustained downtime over the course of a contract - avoid that with our datacenter RFP! Read more
Networking models and features for virtualized clouds have evolved dramatically in the last decade -- while bare metal networks are largely the same as they were in 2005. At Packet, we’re changing things up a bit. Read more