Applies to a specific user within a service that has a standard ALS. It is useful to offer another treatment to a client we want to capture, keep or pay special attention to. A service level contract is an agreement between two or more parties, one being the customer and other service providers. It may be a formal or informal legally binding “treaty” (for example. B internal relations within the department). The agreement may include separate organizations or different teams within an organization. Contracts between the service provider and other third parties are often referred to as SLAs (wrongly) – the level of service having been set by the (main) customer, there can be no “agreement” between third parties; these agreements are simply “contracts.” However, operational agreements or olea agreements can be used by internal groups to support ALS. If an aspect of a service has not been agreed with the customer, it is not an “ALS.” For example, the sales manager can open applications by creating tickets that use standard ALS for the department, or a more restrictive ALS for business management or an ALS for a specific service within the department as “providers.” Apply a standard ALS to all customers who order the same service. It is useful for our company to offer different services with different resolution and response times.
A Service Level Contract (SLA) is an obligation between a service provider and a customer. Specific aspects of the service – quality, availability, responsibilities – are agreed between the service provider and the service user.  The most common component of ALS is that services are provided to the client in accordance with the contract. For example, internet service providers and telecommunications companies will generally include service level agreements under the terms of their contracts with customers to define service levels of service level sold in plain language. In this case, ALS generally has a medium-time technical definition between errors (MTBF), average repair time or average recovery time (MTTR); Identifying the party responsible for reporting errors or paying royalties; Responsibility for different data rates throughput; Jitter; or similar measurable details.