1
William M Pitts, Joel R Rigler, Robert E Lister: Remote file services network-infrastructure cache. Inca Technology, Donald E Schreiber, July 4, 2000: US06085234 (368 worldwide citation)

A network-infrastructure cache ("NI Cache") transparently provides proxy file services to a plurality of client workstations concurrently requesting access to file data stored on a server. The NI Cache includes a network interface that connects to a digital computer network. A file-request service-m ...


2
Robert Lister, Joel R Rigler, William M Pitts, Walter A Wallach: Automatically configuring network-name-services. INCA Technology, Donald E Schreiber Esq, December 26, 2000: US06167446 (198 worldwide citation)

Generally a computer network includes a file server (22), a network (26), and several client workstations (24). Specific network software provides a name server ("NS") (122) to resolve network-name requests. The computer network can also include a proxy for a network service, e.g. a network infrastr ...


3
William M Pitts: NDC consistency reconnect mechanism. INCA Technology, Donald E Schreiber, August 31, 1999: US05946690 (77 worldwide citation)

A client (24) in a digital computer network that employs server-driven consistency accesses a file (26) that a caching site (22) supplies from an image of the file (26) projected from a server (28). When the file (26) becomes inactive, the site (22) saves the file onto local permanent storage togeth ...


4
Pitts William M: Ndc consistency reconnect mechanism. Inca Technology, SCHREIBER Donald E, June 25, 1998: WO/1998/027506

A client (24) in a digital computer network that employs server-driven consistency accesses a file (26) that a caching site (22) supplies from an image of the file (26) projected from a server (28). When the file (26) becomes inactive, the site (22) saves the file onto local permanent storage togeth ...


5
Lister Robert E, Rigler Joel R, Pitts William M, Wallach Walter A: Automatically configuring network-name-services. Inca Technology, SCHREIBER Donald E, May 14, 1999: WO/1999/023571

Generally a computer network includes a file server (22), a network (26), and several client workstations (24). Specific network software provides a name server ('NS') (122) to resolve network-name requests. The computer network can also include a proxy for a network service, e.g. a network infrastr ...