adserver

(redirected from add server)

adserver

A Web-based server that delivers banner ads and popup ads to the requesting Web pages. For companies that sell their own ads, the adserver may be an inhouse or co-located machine at an ISP, or it may be owned by an Internet advertising company. See Internet advertising.
References in periodicals archive ?
Deploying Array Networks reverse proxy solution with SSL acceleration, IndiaFirst Life has slowed the rate at which it needs to add server capacity.
This allows us to quickly add server hardware to meet demand while it is being generated, without compromising our high service quality.
Small Offices and Home Offices (SOHO) need to add server class storage without the luxury of using IT services.
Andy Bass, Sales and Marketing Director at CMS Distribution commented, The addition of GIGABYTE into our product portfolio is part of our strategic plans to add server technology to our product suite.
Office packages enjoy easy-to-manage desktop environment backups for an unlimited number of Windows, Mac and Linux machines, while the premium Enterprise packages also add server backups into the mix, including live MSSQL and MySQL database and MS Exchange server services.
The SAVVIS platform will allow MasiMax to quickly and easily add server and storage capabilities as its business continues to grow.
As well as having toolsets that cover power, cabling and networks, the Ecora products now add server management capabilities to the SMS toolsets.
Rather than requiring the upfront capital expenses that often translate into underutilised hardware, SAVVIS' pay-as-you-go service offers Trilantic the ability to add server and storage capacity as their business grows.
I am sure that we will have to add server capacity earlier than we thought," he said.
This functionality will allow data center operators to safely and reliably add servers without having to further invest in costly power infrastructure to support those additional applications.
This makes it possible to continue operating IPv4-based services even after the IPv4 address space has been used up, and even to add servers.
HP last week switched gears with its high-end Integrity server business, saying in the future it would add servers that incorporate both x86 Xeon- and Itanium-based blades side by side.