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IDC PERSPECTIVE - Validating the Known: A Different Approach to Cybersecurity
Let's face it. The 2017 cybersecurity reality is bleak, and the task of guarding our cyberassets is increasingly difficult. We can attribute this reality to four key trends:

Validating the Known:  A Different Approach to Cybersecurity

Let's face it. The 2017 cybersecurity reality is bleak, and the task of guarding our cyberassets is increasingly difficult. We can attribute this reality to four key trends:

1.        The sophistication of cybermiscreants is growing rapidly.
2.        The perimeter has died.
3.        Security tools are proliferated.
4.        Qualified information security professionals are scarce.
 
Although we have seen some innovative new offerings in the cybersecurity market, the majority of today's technologies take fundamentally the same approach: we are looking to detect the bad or malicious. A new approach is 'validating the known,' looking to validate objects as good or valid as compared with a certified list of known files or objects. Objects that cannot be validated are treated as untrusted. The binary 'good versus bad' classification gives way to validated good and invalidated," according to Frank Dickson, research director, Security Products.
 
Download this informative whitepaper to learn a new approach to cybersecurity: validating the known.

The Next Generation VDI Reference Architecture on Cloudistics Ignite
Desktop and application virtualization is one of the primary ways how businesses reduce CapEx and OpEx, improve time to market, efficiency, increase control, and expand connectivity. VDI enables users to now access their desktops hosted in a data center server as virtual machines, which can be accessed from laptops and thin clients. Although desktop virtualization has existed for many years, many implementers of the technology have discovered that significant hurdles need to be overcome to fully

Desktop and application virtualization is one of the primary ways how businesses reduce CapEx and OpEx, improve time to market, efficiency, increase control, and expand connectivity. VDI enables users to now access their desktops hosted in a data center server as virtual machines, which can be accessed from laptops and thin clients. Although desktop virtualization has existed for many years, many implementers of the technology have discovered that significant hurdles need to be overcome to fully reap its benefits.

This document defines a set of architectural blocks for building a multitenant, Virtual Desktop Infrastructure in and application services on the Cloudistics platform.
This document includes 2 major sections:

  • VDI Solution Architecture
  • Overview of Cloudistics Ignite Platform Components (Appendix A)
The primary goal of this VDI architecture is to enable service providers and IT departments to create secure, scalable, and reliable desktop hosting solution offers for small- and medium-sized organizations ranging from 500 to 1,000 users. The intended audience is hosting providers, and IT departments who want to leverage the Cloudistics infrastructure services to deliver desktop hosting services to multiple tenants.

To deliver a desktop hosting solution, service provider partners can leverage Windows Server and the Windows Desktop Experience feature to deliver Windows users a highly performant application experience that is familiar to business users and consumers.

Overcoming IT Monitoring Too Sprawl with a Single-Pane-of-Glass Solution
For years, IT managers have been seeking a single-pane-of-glass tool that can help them monitor and manage all aspects of their IT infrastructure – from desktops to servers, hardware to application code, and network to storage. Read this white paper to understand how to consolidate IT performance monitoring and implement a single-pane-of-glass monitoring solution.

For years, IT managers have been seeking a single-pane-of-glass tool that can help them monitor and manage all aspects of their IT infrastructure – from desktops to servers, hardware to application code, and network to storage. But, many fail to achieve this as they do not know how to implement a single-pane-of-glass solution.

Read this eG Innovations white paper, and understand:

  • How an organization ends up with more tools than what they need
  • The challenges of dealing with multiple tools
  • Myths and popular misconceptions about a single-pane-of-glass monitoring tool
  • Best practices for achieving unified IT monitoring
  • Benefits of consolidating monitoring into a single-pane-of-glass monitoring solution
Does Deploying Citrix in the Cloud Make Performance Monitoring Easier?
Organizations now have a variety of cloud-based options for delivering virtualized applications and desktops. Cloud deployments are fast, involve lower hardware footprint and simplify IT operations. A key question to answer in this context is whether Citrix Cloud services make performance monitoring easier than it was for on-premises deployments. Read this white paper and find out how to implement monitoring for Citrix Cloud environments.

The technology of cloud computing has caught up with virtual desktop infrastructures. Tapping into the agility and flexibility of cloud-hosted infrastructures, Citrix Cloud enables organizations to simplify digital workspace delivery. With many of the critical components of the Citrix delivery infrastructure hosted in the cloud and managed by Citrix, organizations can speed up deployment, lower hardware footprint, increase ROI, simplify IT operations. Despite the many benefits of Citrix Cloud, the performance management challenges still persist, just as they do in traditional on-premises Citrix deployments.

Read this eG Innovations white paper, and understand:

  • The two popular Citrix Cloud deployment options
  • Performance monitoring challenges in Citrix Cloud infrastructures
  • Stakeholders involved and their respective domains of responsibility
  • The various monitoring tools and options available
  • Best practices to set up performance monitoring