The EU Court of Justice invalidates the EU-US Privacy Shield framework, Tom Hollingsworth and Rich Stroffolino discuss the implications for SMBs. Plus Dell confirms its investigating a spinoff for VMware, and Windows 10X gets a lot more boring. All this and the rest of the IT news of the week on the Gestalt IT Rundown!
Denial-of-Service attacks are growing in size and number, especially as IoT devices become more commonplace. Tom Hollingsworth takes a look at a new solution from Nokia using Deepfield and analytics to stop this malicious traffic in transit.
Ahhh the sweet smell of anticipation and diminishing credit score can only mean that the holiday shopping season is upon us again. Gift giving for the IT professional in your life can be stressful at any time of the year. So our crack staff at Gestalt IT has put together a holiday gift guide to make your buying decisions just a little bit easier. This year, we’ve organized the guide according to the different verticals we cover on the site: Cloud, Mobility, Networking, Server(ish), and Storage. Never fear, we’ve got gifts for all budgets. Without further ado, here’s the 2017 Gestalt IT Holiday Gift Guide!
Is choice an illusion, or simply a burden on time and convenience that most aren’t willing to negotiate? Tom Hollingsworth and Russ White discuss on their dueling blog posts.
In this piece, Gabriel Chapman makes an interesting case for the demise of the storage admin. He compares the state of storage to the smartphone pre-iPhone. The market is poised for someone make storage radically simpler, from providing a service that has to be laboriously constructed, to something that’s more of a platform to be built on with accessible APIs.
Gestalt News has a fresh batch of mobility news for you. In this iteration:
– Nokia bets big on IoT networking
– Qualcomm releases 802.11ax chipsets
– A look at client-side networking
Plus more great reads from the community!
At Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Nokia is set to launch its Worldwide IoT Network Grid (WING, get it). Basically, they want to make managing IoT networking into a service, allowing enterprises to just let Nokia deal with the wide world of service providers to keep all of their devices playing nice no matter where they are.