Load balancing or load distribution may refer to:
- Load balancing (computing), balancing a workload amongst multiple computer devices
- Load balancing (electrical power), the storing of excess electrical power by power stations during low demand periods, for release as demand rises
- Weight distribution, the apportioning of weight within a vehicle, especially cars, airplanes, and watercraft
- Production leveling, a pre-requisite to allow 'flow' in the factory
Other articles related to "load balancing, load":
... Content switches are typically used for load balancing among groups of servers ... Load balancing can be performed on HTTP, HTTPS, VPN, or any TCP/IP traffic using a specific port ... Load balancing often involves NAT so that the client of the load balanced service is not fully aware of which server is handling its requests ...
... Each node has a dynamic load value associated, which is computed by the formula where is the node key load calculated on logarithmic scale is node bandwidth and is average bandwidth is node storage and is average ...
... Local Traffic Manager (LTM) Local load balancing based on a full-proxy architecture ... Global Traffic Manager (GTM) Global server load balancing using DNS ... Link Controller Inbound and outbound ISP load balancing ...
... Anti-DoSSecurity Behavioral / Anamolous Detection Information Security Global Load Balancing VoIP Load Balancing SIP Load Balancing Application Acceleration Anti-Fraud / Reputational Management Information ...
... Load balancing (electrical power) (daily peak demand reserve) refers to the use of various techniques by electrical power stations to store excess electrical ... The goal would be for the power supply system to see a load factor of 1 ... not only giving some redundancy but also using the grid for load balancing ...
Famous quotes containing the words balancing and/or load:
“Communication is a continual balancing act, juggling the conflicting needs for intimacy and independence. To survive in the world, we have to act in concert with others, but to survive as ourselves, rather than simply as cogs in a wheel, we have to act alone.”
—Deborah Tannen (20th century)
“Tis all mens office to speak patience
To those that wring under the load of sorrow,
But no mans virtue nor sufficiency
To be so moral when he shall endure
The like himself.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)