In a world of networking built on standards, the hottest new technology isn’t anywhere close to being based on them. Should SD-WAN not be deployed until it has been through the standardization process? Ethan Banks has some great thoughts about why this isn’t as big of a deal as you might think.
On this episode of the Gestalt IT Rundown, Stephen Foskett and Tom Hollingsworth are talking about MAMR vs HAMR drives, what the glut of IoT devices announced at CES means for security, and IBM’s new quantum computer.
WPA3 is the new wireless authentication protocol just around the corner. It’s being developed to fix some of the issues with the ancient WPA2 protocol. But what about open encryption? Why don’t we just run everything over SSL and save time? Tom Hollingsworth examines the need for WPA3 with OWE and why TLS alone isn’t going to work.
Visualizing something is one of the fastest ways to learn it. Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at the people of Apstra and how they’re using visual networking to help everyone learn advanced concepts around intent-based networking.
Would someone buy your product if you didn’t show them how effective it could be? Illumio did just that during Networking Field Day 19 in San Jose. Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at why this is so important to the way we see software.
We have heard time and again that data is the new oil. But like oil, data is only valuable if you have the capabilities to refine it. Having a platform like Sumo Logic at your disposal will allow you to do just that.
Two-factor authentication is a simple security measure, right? What if you could take that and build on it to the point where it becomes a huge piece of your overall security posture? Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at Cisco’s recent Duo acquisition and how it can be leveraged for more than just a few factors.
This is post 41 of 41 in the series “IT Origins” Stephane Charbonneau is one of the original founders of TITUS, and serves as Chief Technology Officer. Steph holds an Honours Degree in Computer Science from the University of Waterloo. His background as an IT Security Architect has helped bridge the gap between customer requirements and […]
The past few years, we’ve seen the rise of hybrid cloud as more organizations realize that they don’t need to make a decision to use either public or private cloud, but can make a decision about which to use based on specific application needs.
News came out today in The Marker that Microsoft is looking into an acquisition of Mellanox. This would likely mark a major shift to in-house hardware development for Azure, and could form the basis of a composable cloud offering in Microsoft’s cloud. But it would also take a major (if un-heralded) player out of the market for everyone else.