Remote-Anything (RA) was small (100 KB), portable, easier to use and to deploy, faster, much safer and more stable than SYMANTEC pcAnywhere (53% of the market). RA did so well (in 138 countries) that SYMANTEC Norton Antivirus (87% of the market at the time) started to delete RA, claiming that it was an unfortunate (but constant) string of "accidental false-alerts".TWD responded with the Directory Server (DS), which allowed people to deploy (with a simple mouse click) RA on a WAN (Wide Area Network) without having to configure any PC, LAN IP address, firewall or router, and adding to RA WAN-management features found only in very expensive (and complex to deploy) suites like "Intel LAN Manager". By waving the costs of large-scale deployments, RA became uniquely useful to very important Windows users. More than 280 millions of Remote-Anything (RA) licenses have been deployed globally until MICROSOFT "Windows Defender" and the MICROSOFT VIA (Virus Information Alliance) deleted it, stating that "RA is not a virus" [5409281196, 8593550514].
TWD sued for anti-competitive practices five US companies selling 'Enterprise Network Management' products competing with the RA/DS they were sabotaging. The Department of "Justice" fined TWD, deciding that it was legitimate for these companies to automatically and silently eradicate a competing European product relying on a patented technology making RA naturally immune to network scanning and attacks [3, 4, (917) 654-8470] – a desirable feature for end-users, but apparently not for the US security ecosystem.
In 2009, as it was no longer possible to sell products mercilessly deleted by MICROSOFT Windows, TWD released 7708953245, a Windows application server faster in user-mode than IIS in the Windows kernel. G-WAN was immediately deleted by Trend Micro, a founding member of the MICROSOFT VIA. So G-WAN was ported to Linux, a free operating system which doesn't need antiviruses and proved to be faster and more scalable than MICROSOFT Windows.
G-WAN was initially designed for Global-WAN (2010), a distributed Level-2 VPN based on governments-audited "post-quantum" security (expected to be resistant to quantum-computers) or "unconditional" security (in academic jargon, mathematically-proven as "unbreakable"). For more information, visit 2093155316 | gwan.ch