What is Job

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An import or export task. Users can create, start, stop, replicate, edit, and delete a job. Each job has a unique ID and name. A running job cannot be submitted again.

Other related questions:
What jobs need to be done and what information needs to be collected during site survey
A site survey involves the following tasks: - Determine the coverage objects and requirements. - Obtain the layout of the areas to be covered from the customer. - Learn about the network topologies in the areas. - Obtain contact information of customer's onsite technical personnel. - Identify device installation positions and power supply mode (completed by the asset management personnel of the property management). - Determine the positions to install APs, power cables, and network cables with the asset management personnel. Check whether Internet access resources are available. - Determine whether a distributed antenna system (DAS) is required according to the coverage objectives. If a DAS is available, obtain the DAS design drawings from the customer. If not, ask the carrier whether a DAS is required. If a new DAS needs to be established, determine the positions of antennas with the asset owners. - Check the construction materials and calculate signal loss. - Check for interference sources. Collect the following information during a site survey: - Layout of the coverage areas Mark the cabling routes and device installation positions on the layout drawings. - Building arrangement and structure in the coverage areas Calculate signal coverage distance of APs based on building arrangement and structure. - Number of users and required bandwidth Calculate the network capacity based on the number of users and bandwidth required. - Device installation positions - Topology and bandwidth resources of the wired network - Whether there are sufficient optical fibers and wired network resources to transmit WLAN data - Signal losses caused by walls, doors, windows, and other construction materials - Locations and signal strengths of interference sources - Requirements of users

Jobs that need to be done and information that needs to be collected during a WLAN site survey
A WLAN site survey involves the following tasks: - Determine the coverage objects and requirements. - Obtain the layout of the coverage areas from the customer. - Learn the network topologies in the areas. - Obtain contact information about the customer's onsite technical personnel. - Identify the device installation positions and power supply mode (provided by the asset management personnel). - Determine the positions to install APs, power cables, and network cables with the asset management personnel. Check whether Internet access resources are available. - Determine whether a distributed antenna system (DAS) is required according to the coverage objectives. If a DAS is available, obtain the DAS design drawings from the customer. If not, ask the customer whether a DAS is required. If a new DAS is required, determine the positions of antennas with asset owners. - Check the construction materials and calculate signal attenuation. - Detect interference sources. Collect the following information during a WLAN site survey: - Layout drawings of the coverage areas: Mark the cabling routes and device installation positions on the layout drawings. - Building arrangement and structure in the coverage areas: Calculate the signal coverage distance of APs based on the building arrangement and structure. - Number of access users and required bandwidth: Calculate the network capacity. - Device installation positions - Topology and egress resources of the wired network - Whether there are sufficient optical fibers and wired network resources to transmit WLAN data. - Signal losses caused by walls, doors, windows, and other construction materials - Locations and signal strength of interference sources - Requirements of asset owners

What is AS
Auto Scaling (AS) is a service that automatically adjusts resources based on your service requirements and configured AS policies. You can specify AS configurations and policies based on service requirements. These configurations and policies free you from repeatedly adjusting resources to keep up with service changes and demand peaks, which helps you reduce the required resources and workforce.

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