Direct connect may refer to:
- Direct Connect (file sharing), a file sharing client and protocol
- A protocol used by the program AOL Instant Messenger
- A push-to-talk system similar to a walkie-talkie, first marketed by Sprint Nextel
- A standardized XML-based distribution technology methodology utilized within a supply chain to connect the supply side with the demand side resulting in reduced intermediaries and distribution costs. Primarily used in airline distribution. See Open AXIS Group.org
... The Direct connect protocol is a text-based computer protocol, in which commands and their information are sent in clear text, without encryption in original Neo-Modus software (encryption is available ... As clients connect to a central source of distribution (the hub) of information, the hub is required to have a substantial amount of upload bandwidth ... For example, when a client connect to a hub's socket, the hub is first to talk to the client ...
... continue to provide push-to-talk (PTT) services to its subscribers, Sprint is offering Sprint Direct Connect, a voice-over-IP system (VoIP) which uses the CDMA network ... Customers can keep their old UFMI (Nextel Direct Connect number) or use their phone number as their SDC number ...
... one of the first Sprint devices to support Direct Connect Now, an application that allows communication with Sprint push-to-talk phones without dedicated hardware ... Torque The Kyocera Torque is a ruggedized Android smartphone for the Sprint Direct Connect service and the first Direct Connect phone to utilize the Sprint ...
... Direct connect is a peer-to-peer file sharing protocol ... Direct connect clients connect to a central hub and can download files directly from one another ... Advanced Direct Connect can be considered a successor protocol ...
Famous quotes containing the words connect and/or direct:
“Grandchildren are the dots that connect the lines from generation to generation.”
—Lois Wyse (20th century)
“You will find that reason, which always ought to direct mankind, seldom does; but that passions and weaknesses commonly usurp its seat, and rule in its stead.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)