Ubiquiti has decided to remove all pricing plans from their UNMS cloud platform to ensure that new and existing WISP’s have access to a reliable network and business management tool- without having to break the bank and sacrifice profit.
Many other cloud services have a list of limitations and pricing based on device or client count, Ubiquiti has decided to take the opposite approach by offering their UNMS cloud for free without having any limitations when it comes to the number of devices and clients. However, to avoid the misuse of this service offering, it is required that users connect to at least one Ubiquiti device within the first day of usage and connect a minimum of 10 devices during the first month.
Some of the advantages of using Ubiquiti’s UNMS cloud-based service include;
- Network and client management in a single app.
- Hardware free solution – automatic deployment, monitoring and maintenance.
- Utilize Google Maps for free within the app.
- Free SSL certificates handled automatically for you (secure connection for users, devices and payment gateways used by your clients)
- Online 24/7. UNMS network management, CRM, and the Client zone are available during power outages in your network.
- You are the owner of your data – migrate your UNMS cloud data to your local UNMS instance or back up at any moment
- Automatic UNMS updates.
Services that you can look forward to on the UNMS cloud platform include:
- Device discovery within a private network
- Free SMTP for outgoing mails
- Support for large ISP’s- currently UNMS cloud is optimized for use with a few thousand devices.
The transition is hassle-free thanks to the easy-to-use Migration Tool. Your devices automatically reconnect, all you have to do is follow the instructions. You can always change your mind and revert back to running the UNMS instance locally.
Click here to register your account and try the UNMS cloud platform. You can create a UNMS Cloud instance for free, and instantly have access to the modern network and customer management tools.
This article was originally posted on blog.ui.com by Radek Skřivan