Aspera's software moves the world’s data at maximum speed, regardless of file size, transfer distance or network conditions. At the heart of our solutions is our patented FASP® transport technology – a breakthrough transfer protocol that leverages existing WAN infrastructure and commodity hardware to achieve speeds that are hundreds of times faster than FTP and HTTP, and delivers end-to-end security, 100% reliability and exceptional bandwidth control.
The most universal and open core transport technology available today, Aspera's patented FASP transfer technology is an innovative software that eliminates the fundamental shortcomings of conventional, TCP-based file transfer technologies such as FTP and HTTP. As a result, FASP transfers maximize the utilization of available bandwidth to deliver unmatched transfer speeds and to provide a guaranteed delivery time regardless of file size, transfer distance or network conditions. It supports all high-speed data transfer and automation scenarios across many industries that rely on the exchange, processing, storage and distribution of large data. Learn more
Aspera's Ascp 4 is a next-generation file transfer binary that ships in version FASP 3.6 and greater alongside Ascp to introduce a new architecture for ultra high-speed transfer of small files in addition to large data sets. The architecture transfers one million files per minute for even the smallest file sizes and achieves > 5Gbps transfer rates for global RTT and packet loss conditions. Learn more
Aspera has developed a scalable, location-agnostic, storage-integrated file transfer and replication solution for 40 Gbps WANs and growing based upon its high-speed FASP® transport protocol. In partnership with industry-leading storage system vendors, it offers solutions that break the storage-to-storage data transfer bottlenecks using any 40 Gbps IP WAN. Learn more
“With its complete reliability and ease of use, Aspera’s fasp™ has become the industry standard for the high-speed movement and management of large files or collections of files over wide area networks.” Adam Larter, CTO of Dubsat