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Sun, 17 Jul 2022 20:27:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Why Product Managers Need A Different Approach In Transitioning From Consumer To Enterprise Product Management

Here Are A Few Absolute 'Must Knows' For Enterprise Product Managers

In the past few years, we’ve seen an explosion in the number and quality of resources for technology product managers to learn from. Yet something I’ve noticed is that the large majority of product management resources out there are heavily geared towards consumer technology. As I made a transition from consumer to enterprise product management, I realized how different things are, and why PMs need a differentiated approach for enterprise landscape.

Enterprise products are hard to build and even harder to scale and manage. This article aims to nail down the absolute ‘must know’ for enterprise product managers.

Our focus in this article is to outline problems more evident in small to growing enterprise companies, rather than structured bigger boys (read IBM, Salesforce).

Your Customer May Not Be Your User: Serve Both

In consumer tech, we build products for end-users. In the enterprise, we serve two types of people — end-users and buyers. In a lot of companies (especially the bigger ones — the ones whose logo goes up on your website), the person who actually uses your product is not the person who signs the check to pay for it.

As an enterprise product manager, it is crucial to understand both end-users’ and buyers’ needs and to find the balance by delivering value to all stakeholders.

This means that your product should solve buyer’s business problem while giving a delightful experience for end users.

The Path To Burnout Is Paved With Customisations

For a young startup, the biggest hurdle is to deliver a long list of customisation requests to nail the first big enterprise logo. Very quickly, companies start falling in love with customisation as it gets them easy revenue. Everyone stays happy till they hit a point when they realise that every customer’s customised code is branched out and your engineering team has 100 code bases to support.

After that, every single release looks like a mammoth exercise, many bugs remain unsolved and newer updates never reach end users. Also, by then customisaton requests become a full-time job of the product team, disrupting all product roadmaps.

Soon enough, the company becomes so culturally inclined towards customisation that they will find themselves always building for one big customer and unable to build market features.

As an enterprise product manager, you have to be extremely careful while accessing new requests. Remember, an easy customisation hack now will cost you more than anyone in the company, as the responsibility of ensuring releases reach end users rests on you. The success of a new age product company depends on how accurately the PM can classify those asks, incorporate identified generic tasks into your product offering, and the quick turnaround on the lower demand tasks.

Not Every Requirement Is Critical, Though It May Sound So

In B2B most of the time we get product requirements which are to be tailor-made for specific clients. Some of them are blockers for a client launch and some of them are good to have; though on the surface of it everything looks super critical to achieve that million dollar deal.

A good PM is able to prioritise the laundry list and make sure the client sees the proposed value with minimal disruption in the product roadmap. Learn how to say no.

Stakeholder Management

B2B product management involves complex multilayered stakeholder management. Other than the customer/user you will be typically interacting with sales, pre-sales, customer success, support (or more depending on the stage of your own company and the client) and they all have different agendas to drive.

Being a PM you have to keep them updated on release cycle, roadmap planning, and feature success, otherwise, it just leads to a lot of pointed fingers.

Understand Your Clients/Market’s Timeline

In B2B, your release timeline gets impacted by a lot of external factors which are beyond the control of product team. As an example, most of the enterprise will not agree to a big release just before holiday season or fiscal year end. So while planning release cycle you need to anticipate such events so that your proposed plan actually materializes.

Critical to understand here, some releases have a cascading effect on your rest of the roadmap, as managing unmerged code becomes a huge headache.

B2B Product Managers Need To Be Very Close To Their Tech Teams

B2B products, in general, have a lot of strings attached (APIs, Reliability, Security aspect). As a product manager of a B2B product, you need to closely understand the tech implementation to get it correct in one go.

Also, a lot of tech tasks in B2B don’t have very clear impact areas (which gets engineering demotivated at times) so you always have to work closely with tech team to help them understand their impact in the larger scheme of things.

Enterprise product management can be extremely challenging based on the stage of the company. At the same time, it can be an accelerated, holistic learning experience if you start identifying your mistakes and start learning from them.

This post by Pritam Roy first appeared on Medium and has been reproduced with permission.

Tue, 20 Feb 2018 13:42:00 -0600 Pritam Roy en text/html
Killexams : Big Data Storage Market Analysis, Forecast, Size, New Trends and Insights. Update, COVID-19 Impact

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Jul 27, 2022 (Reportmines via Comtex) -- Pre and Post Covid is covered and Report Customization is available.

The "Big Data Storage market research report" includes growth rate, accurate trends, and a definitive study of prime players at intervals of the market by the weightlessness of their product description, business outline, and business tactic. The key manufacturers of this Big Data Storage market report includes Google,Microsoft Corporation,Amazon Web Services,VMware Inc.,IBM Corporation,Dell EMC,SAS Institute,Oracle Corporation,SAP SE,Teradata Corporation,Hewlett Packard Enterprise,Hitachi Data Systems Corporation,MemSQL. And based on type the market is segmented into Hardware,Software,Service.

The global Big Data Storage market size is projected to reach multi million by 2028, in comparision to 2021, at unexpected CAGR during 2022-2028 (Ask for sample Report).

The Big Data Storage market research report includes specific segments by region (country), company, Type, and Application. This Big Data Storage market report study provides information about the sales and revenue during the historic and forecasted period 2022 - 2028. Understanding the segments helps in identifying the importance of different factors that aid the Big Data Storage market growth.

Get sample PDF of Big Data Storage Market Analysis

The top competitors in the Big Data Storage Market, as highlighted in the report, are:

  • Google
  • Microsoft Corporation
  • Amazon Web Services
  • VMware Inc.
  • IBM Corporation
  • Dell EMC
  • SAS Institute
  • Oracle Corporation
  • SAP SE
  • Teradata Corporation
  • Hewlett Packard Enterprise
  • Hitachi Data Systems Corporation
  • MemSQL

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Market Segmentation

The worldwide Big Data Storage Market is categorized on Component, Deployment, Application, and Region.

The Big Data Storage Market Analysis by types is segmented into:

  • Hardware
  • Software
  • Service

The Big Data Storage Market Industry Research by Application is segmented into:

  • BFSI
  • IT and Telecommunications
  • Transportation
  • Logistics & Retail
  • Healthcare and Medical
  • Others

In terms of Region, the Big Data Storage Market Players available by Region are:

  • North America:
  • Europe:
    • Germany
    • France
    • U.K.
    • Italy
    • Russia
  • Asia-Pacific:
    • China
    • Japan
    • South Korea
    • India
    • Australia
    • China Taiwan
    • Indonesia
    • Thailand
    • Malaysia
  • Latin America:
    • Mexico
    • Brazil
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    • Colombia
  • Middle East & Africa:
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    • Arabia
    • UAE
    • Korea

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The Big Data Storage Market Industry Research Report contains:

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Stakeholders want a business to do well because they will benefit from its success in some way. They can use their influence to change the fortunes of a business. Marked the market peak before the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic triggered a freefall in prices. BFSI,IT and Telecommunications,Transportation,Logistics & Retail,Healthcare and Medical,Others are included in the category of Big Data Storage market applications. The report consists of 183 pages.

The Big Data Storage market research report contains the following TOC:

  • Report Overview
  • Global Growth Trends
  • Competition Landscape by Key Players
  • Data by Type
  • Data by Application
  • North America Market Analysis
  • Europe Market Analysis
  • Asia-Pacific Market Analysis
  • Latin America Market Analysis
  • Middle East & Africa Market Analysis
  • Key Players Profiles Market Analysis
  • Analysts Viewpoints/Conclusions
  • Appendix

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Highlights of The Big Data Storage Market Report

Big Data Storage Market size and industry problems:

The past months have been challenging for businesses, Big Data Storage marketers, and consumers alike as the pandemic had a profound impact on how we like, work, and buy. The regions covered in this market research report consist of North America: United States, Canada, Europe: GermanyFrance, U.K., Italy, Russia,Asia-Pacific: China, Japan, South, India, Australia, China, Indonesia, Thailand, Malaysia, Latin America:Mexico, Brazil, Argentina, Colombia, Middle East & Africa:Turkey, Saudi, Arabia, UAE, Korea.

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Impact analysis for COVID 19:

The Big Data Storage market report delivers insights on COVID-19 considering the changes in consumer behavior and demand, purchasing patterns, re-routing of the supply chain, dynamics of current Big Data Storage market forces, and the significant interventions of governments.

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Tue, 26 Jul 2022 21:31:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Amazon, IBM Move Swiftly on Post-Quantum Cryptographic Algorithms Selected by NIST

A month after the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) revealed the first quantum-safe algorithms, Amazon Web Services (AWS) and IBM have swiftly moved forward. Google was also quick to outline an aggressive implementation plan for its cloud service that it started a decade ago.

It helps that IBM researchers contributed to three of the four algorithms, while AWS had a hand in two. Google contributed to one of the submitted algorithms, SPHINCS+.

A long process that started in 2016 with 69 original candidates ends with the selection of four algorithms that will become NIST standards, which will play a critical role in protecting encrypted data from the vast power of quantum computers.

NIST's four choices include CRYSTALS-Kyber, a public-private key-encapsulation mechanism (KEM) for general asymmetric encryption, such as when connecting websites. For digital signatures, NIST selected CRYSTALS-Dilithium, FALCON, and SPHINCS+. NIST will add a few more algorithms to the mix in two years.

Vadim Lyubashevsky, a cryptographer who works in IBM's Zurich Research Laboratories, contributed to the development of CRYSTALS-Kyber, CRYSTALS-Dilithium, and Falcon. Lyubashevsky was predictably pleased by the algorithms selected, but he had only anticipated NIST would pick two digital signature candidates rather than three.

Ideally, NIST would have chosen a second key establishment algorithm, according to Lyubashevsky. "They could have chosen one more right away just to be safe," he told Dark Reading. "I think some people expected McEliece to be chosen, but maybe NIST decided to hold off for two years to see what the backup should be to Kyber."

IBM's New Mainframe Supports NIST-Selected Algorithms

After NIST identified the algorithms, IBM moved forward by specifying them into its recently launched z16 mainframe. IBM introduced the z16 in April, calling it the "first quantum-safe system," enabled by its new Crypto Express 8S card and APIs that provide access to the NIST APIs.

IBM was championing three of the algorithms that NIST selected, so IBM had already included them in the z16. Since IBM had unveiled the z16 before the NIST decision, the company implemented the algorithms into the new system. IBM last week made it official that the z16 supports the algorithms.

Anne Dames, an IBM distinguished engineer who works on the company's z Systems team, explained that the Crypto Express 8S card could implement various cryptographic algorithms. Nevertheless, IBM was betting on CRYSTAL-Kyber and Dilithium, according to Dames.

"We are very fortunate in that it went in the direction we hoped it would go," she told Dark Reading. "And because we chose to implement CRYSTALS-Kyber and CRYSTALS-Dilithium in the hardware security module, which allows clients to get access to it, the firmware in that hardware security module can be updated. So, if other algorithms were selected, then we would add them to our roadmap for inclusion of those algorithms for the future."

A software library on the system allows application and infrastructure developers to incorporate APIs so that clients can generate quantum-safe digital signatures for both classic computing systems and quantum computers.

"We also have a CRYSTALS-Kyber interface in place so that we can generate a key and provide it wrapped by a Kyber key so that could be used in a potential key exchange scheme," Dames said. "And we've also incorporated some APIs that allow clients to have a key exchange scheme between two parties."

Dames noted that clients might use Kyber to generate digital signatures on documents. "Think about code signing servers, things like that, or documents signing services, where people would like to actually use the digital signature capability to ensure the authenticity of the document or of the code that's being used," she said.

AWS Engineers Algorithms Into Services

During Amazon's AWS re:Inforce security conference last week in Boston, the cloud provider emphasized its post-quantum cryptography (PQC) efforts. According to Margaret Salter, director of applied cryptography at AWS, Amazon is already engineering the NIST standards into its services.

During a breakout session on AWS' cryptography efforts at the conference, Salter said AWS had implemented an open source, hybrid post-quantum key exchange based on a specification called s2n-tls, which implements the Transport Layer Security (TLS) protocol across different AWS services. AWS has contributed it as a draft standard to the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF).

Salter explained that the hybrid key exchange brings together its traditional key exchanges while enabling post-quantum security. "We have regular key exchanges that we've been using for years and years to protect data," she said. "We don't want to get rid of those; we're just going to enhance them by adding a public key exchange on top of it. And using both of those, you have traditional security, plus post quantum security."

Last week, Amazon announced that it deployed s2n-tls, the hybrid post-quantum TLS with CRYSTALS-Kyber, which connects to the AWS Key Management Service (AWS KMS) and AWS Certificate Manager (ACM). In an update this week, Amazon documented its stated support for AWS Secrets Manager, a service for managing, rotating, and retrieving database credentials and API keys.

Google's Decade-Long PQC Migration

While Google didn't make implementation announcements like AWS in the immediate aftermath of NIST's selection, VP and CISO Phil Venables said Google has been focused on PQC algorithms "beyond theoretical implementations" for over a decade. Venables was among several prominent researchers who co-authored a technical paper outlining the urgency of adopting PQC strategies. The peer-reviewed paper was published in May by Nature, a respected journal for the science and technology communities.

"At Google, we're well into a multi-year effort to migrate to post-quantum cryptography that is designed to address both immediate and long-term risks to protect sensitive information," Venables wrote in a blog post published following the NIST announcement. "We have one goal: ensure that Google is PQC ready."

Venables recalled an experiment in 2016 with Chrome where a minimal number of connections from the Web browser to Google servers used a post-quantum key-exchange algorithm alongside the existing elliptic-curve key-exchange algorithm. "By adding a post-quantum algorithm in a hybrid mode with the existing key exchange, we were able to test its implementation without affecting user security," Venables noted.

Google and Cloudflare announced a "wide-scale post-quantum experiment" in 2019 implementing two post-quantum key exchanges, "integrated into Cloudflare's TLS stack, and deployed the implementation on edge servers and in Chrome Canary clients." The experiment helped Google understand the implications of deploying two post-quantum key agreements with TLS.

Venables noted that last year Google tested post-quantum confidentiality in TLS and found that various network products were not compatible with post-quantum TLS. "We were able to work with the vendor so that the issue was fixed in future firmware updates," he said. "By experimenting early, we resolved this issue for future deployments."

Other Standards Efforts

The four algorithms NIST announced are an important milestone in advancing PQC, but there's other work to be done besides quantum-safe encryption. The AWS TLS submission to the IETF is one example; others include such efforts as Hybrid PQ VPN.

"What you will see happening is those organizations that work on TLS protocols, or SSH, or VPN type protocols, will now come together and put together proposals which they will evaluate in their communities to determine what's best and which protocols should be updated, how the certificates should be defined, and things like things like that," IBM's Dames said.

Dustin Moody, a mathematician at NIST who leads its PQC project, shared a similar view during a panel discussion at the RSA Conference in June. "There's been a lot of global cooperation with our NIST process, rather than fracturing of the effort and coming up with a lot of different algorithms," Moody said. "We've seen most countries and standards organizations waiting to see what comes out of our nice progress on this process, as well as participating in that. And we see that as a very good sign."

Thu, 04 Aug 2022 10:39:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Tasks That Are Common to SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE Killexams : CMS: APPC Access Method : Tasks That Are Common to SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE
Communications Access Methods for SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE Software
Network Administrator, System Administrator, and User
To use the APPC access method with a CMS host for SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE, perform these tasks:
  1. Verify that you have met all your site and software requirements.
  2. Verify that the resources for the APPC access method have been defined.
  3. Set the SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE options that you want.

System and Software Requirements for SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE

Ensure that the following conditions have been met:

  1. SAS software is installed on both the local and remote hosts.
  2. To use the APPC access method between sessions on a VM host or another type of host, the following conditions apply:
    • You can communicate within your local VM/ESA system without additional software.
    • You can communicate between VM/ESA systems that are in either the same Transparent Services Access Facility (TSAF) collection or the same Communication Services (CS) collection.
    • You can communicate with systems in an SNA network if you have installed the Advanced Communication Facility for the Virtual Telecommunications Access Method (ACF/VTAM), the Group Control System (GCS), and the APPC/VM VTAM Support (AVS).

Note:   For SAS/CONNECT only, you will need to manage SNA session limits to use the APPC access method in an SNA network. For more information about setting up an SNA network (including setting session limits), see System Configuration for the APPC Access Method for SAS/CONNECT.  [cautionend]

Defining Resources for the APPC Access Method

Network Administrator

APPC is an IBM strategic enterprise connectivity solution. Based on a System Network Architecture (SNA) logical unit type 6.2 (LU 6.2), APPC is the foundation for distributed processing within an SNA network. In this book, APPC is used to refer to the SNA LU 6.2 distributed processing method.

Before you can use SAS/CONNECT or SAS/SHARE with the APPC access method, you must first define APPC resources for the CMS system. This enables CMS to behave as either a local or a remote host in a SAS/CONNECT session or as a SAS/SHARE server or client. See System Configuration for the APPC Access Method for SAS/CONNECT for SAS/CONNECT resource configuration. See System Configuration for the APPC Access Method for SAS/SHARE for SAS/SHARE resource configuration.

To use the APPC access method with SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE, you may need to set specific options.

You may specify an option in any of several forms, as follows:

If you set multiple forms of the same option, this is the order of precedence that is followed:

OPTIONS statement
SAS invocation
SAS configuration file

There are several methods for supplying userid and password information for SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE. They are:

  • USER= and PASSWORD= options in selected statements
  • APPCSEC option
  • APPCPASS statement.

The person who maintains the userid and password information varies according to the method used.

For SAS/CONNECT, you must supply identifying information to sign on without a script to a remote host running a spawner program. A SAS/SHARE server, running secured, requires identification from each connecting client. The next two sections outline the version-specific methods for specifying client identification for SAS/CONNECT and SAS/SHARE.

Providing Client Identification in a Version 8 Session

In Version 8, you provide client identification to a SAS/CONNECT remote host or a SAS/SHARE server using the USER= and PASSWORD= options. These options are valid in the following statements:

Connect to Remote

Specifying client identification in the APPCSEC option is still accepted but is not recommended in Version 8. The USER= and PASSWORD= options take precedence over the client APPCSEC option when both are specified. For example, a SAS/SHARE client's execution of a LIBNAME statement with values assigned to the USER= and PASSWORD= options would override an APPCSEC option setting in the same client SAS session.

In order to make a SAS/SHARE server secured, the APPCSEC option must still be set at a SAS/SHARE server that can run on a supported host.  [cautionend]

Here is the syntax and the definitions for these options:


Specifying these options allows a user on the local host whose username and password have been Verified to access the remote host.

is a valid userid for the remote host and is thus host-dependent in form. If the value contains blanks or special characters, it must be enclosed in quotes.
is the password, if any, required for authentication of the supplied username. This value will not be echoed in the SAS log. If the value contains blanks or special characters, it must be enclosed in quotes.
specifies that the SAS System prompts the client for username and password.

Note:   The values provided when prompted must NOT be quoted.  [cautionend]

Specifying USER=_PROMPT_ and omitting the PASSWORD= specification will cause SAS to prompt you for both userid and password.

This is especially useful for allowing the SAS statements containing the USER= and PASSWORD= options to be copied and otherwise effectively reused by others.

For SAS/SHARE, the values supplied for the USER= and PASSWORD= options are valid for the duration of the remote host connection. Additional accesses of the remote host while the connection to that host is still in effect do not require re-supplying of the USER= and PASSWORD= options. For example, while the first connecting library assign to a SAS/SHARE server may require specification of the options, subsequent assigns to the same server will not need specification of these options as long as the original connection is in effect. A subsequent re-connect to the same server or connect to a different server would require re-supplying of the USER= and PASSWORD= options.

Here is a Version 8 example for SAS/SHARE:

libname test 'prog2 a' user=joeblue password="2muchfun" server=share1;

Here is a Version 8 example for SAS/CONNECT:

signon rmthost user=joeblack password=born2run;

As a security precaution, PASSWORD= field entries echoed in the log are replaced with Xs. If _PROMPT_ was specified for entering the password, the entry would not be displayed on the screen as it is typed.

Providing Client Identification in a pre-Version 8 Session

In Version 6 and 7, the APPCSEC option is used to specify how users are authenticated when connecting between hosts using the APPC access method. On the local host, you may set the APPCSEC option to allow local hosts or clients whose userids and passwords have been Verified to access a SAS/CONNECT remote host or a SAS/SHARE server. On the remote host, you must specify the APPCSEC option before you start a server.

The valid values for the APPCSEC option are:

APPCSEC=_NONE_ | _PROMPT_ | userid.password | _SECURE_
has different meanings, depending on whether it is set at the local host or the remote host.
SAS/CONNECT local host or at the SAS/SHARE client
_NONE_ specifies that the userid and password are to be obtained from the UCOMDIR NAMES, SCOMDIR NAMES, or APPCPASS CP directory entries instead of from the APPCSEC option. _NONE_ is the default.
SAS/CONNECT remote host or at the SAS/SHARE server
_NONE_ specifies an unsecured remote host, which does not require the local host to supply a Verified userid and password.
must be set at the SAS/CONNECT local host or at the SAS/SHARE client.

_PROMPT_ specifies that SAS prompt the user for userid and password information. If the communications directory file entry contains SECURITY.NONE, no prompting is performed.

When prompted for a userid, if you press the ENTER key without supplying one, then SAS uses the local userid. The userid is not obtained from UCOMDIR NAMES, SCOMDIR NAMES, or an APPCPASS CP directory statement as it is when _NONE_ is specified.

When prompted for a password, the input field is not displayed. If you press the ENTER key without supplying a password, one is obtained from UCOMDIR NAMES, SCOMDIR NAMES, or an APPCPASS CP directory statement. The behaviors of the _PROMPT_ and _NONE_ values are different.

must be set at the SAS/CONNECT local host or at the SAS/SHARE client.

This value optionally specifies the userid and the password. If you do not specify a userid, SAS uses the local userid. The userid is not obtained from UCOMDIR NAMES, SCOMDIR NAMES, or an APPCPASS CP directory statement as it is when _NONE_ is specified.

must be set at the SAS/SHARE server only.

The _SECURE_ value for the APPCSEC option requires the SAS/SHARE client to supply a valid userid and password to the remote host on which the server is running in order to allow client access to the server.

APPCSEC is maintained by the user. If you assign the userid.password or password to the APPCSEC option and store the option in a disk file, you should make the file secure, for example, by using a read password on the disk. If you are running SAS/CONNECT or SAS/SHARE interactively, you can assign the userid and password to the APPCSEC option without a need for file security.

If you assign _PROMPT_ to the APPCSEC option, the userid and password cannot be revealed by writing it to either SASLOG or a console spool file.

You may use the APPCSEC option as the means to override the userid and password information in the UCOMDIR NAMES or SCOMDIR NAMES file, or the APPCPASS statement.


The SCOMDIR NAMES or UCOMDIR NAMES file can be used to specify userid and password security information. For more information about storing the userid and password in either of these files, for SAS/CONNECT, see Creating a Communications Directory File; for SAS/SHARE, see Creating a User Communications Directory File.

The UCOMDIR NAMES file is maintained by the user. If you store passwords in the file you should secure it, for example, by using a disk password.

For information about the UCOMDIR NAMES file, see System Configuration for the APPC Access Method for SAS/CONNECT. For information about the SCOMDIR NAMES file, see System Configuration for the APPC Access Method for SAS/SHARE.

APPCPASS Statement

The APPCPASS statement is used to specify userid and password security information in the local user's CP directory. See the IBM publication VM/ESA Connectivity Planning Administration and Operation (SC24-5448) for more information about APPCPASS.

The system administrator maintains an APPCPASS statement for each userid. It is secure because users must have privileged authority to access the CP directories of other users.

Copyright 1999 by SAS Institute Inc., Cary, NC, USA. All rights reserved.

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 12:28:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : IBM earnings show solid growth but stock slides anyway

IBM Corp. beat second-quarter earnings estimates today, but shareholders were unimpressed, sending the computing giant’s shares down more than 4% in early after-hours trading.

Revenue rose 16%, to $15.54 billion in constant currency terms, and rose 9% from the $14.22 billion IBM reported in the same quarter a year ago after adjusting for the spinoff of managed infrastructure-service business Kyndryl Holdings Inc. Net income jumped 45% year-over-year, to $2.5 billion, and diluted earnings per share of $2.31 a share were up 43% from a year ago.

Analysts had expected adjusted earnings of $2.26 a share on revenue of $15.08 billion.

The strong numbers weren’t a surprise given that IBM had guided expectations toward high single-digit growth. The stock decline was attributed to a lower free cash flow forecast of $10 billion for 2022, which was below the $10 billion-to-$10.5 billion range it had initially forecast. However, free cash flow was up significantly for the first six months of the year.

It’s also possible that a report saying Apple was looking at slowing down hiring, which caused the overall market to fall slightly today, might have spilled over to other tech stocks such as IBM in the extended trading session.

Delivered on promises

On the whole, the company delivered what it said it would. Its hybrid platform and solutions category grew 9% on the back of 17% growth in its Red Hat Business. Hybrid cloud revenue rose 19%, to $21.7 billion. Transaction processing sales rose 19% and the software segment of hybrid cloud revenue grew 18%.

“This quarter says that [Chief Executive Arvind Krishna] and his team continue to get the big calls right both from a platform strategy and also from the investments and acquisitions IBM has made over the last 18 months,” said Bola Rotibi, research director for software development at CCS Insight Ltd. Despite broad fears of a downturn in the economy, “the company is bucking the expected trend and more than meeting expectations,” she said.

Software revenue grew 11.6% in constant currency terms, to $6.2 billion, helped by a 7% jump in sales to Kyndryl. Consulting revenue rose almost 18% in constant currency, to $4.8 billion, while infrastructure revenue grew more than 25%, to $4.2 billion, driven largely by the announcement of a new series of IBM z Systems mainframes, which delivered 69% revenue growth.

With investors on edge about the risk of recession and his potential impact on technology spending, Chief Executive Arvind Krishna (pictured) delivered an upbeat message. “There’s every reason to believe technology spending in the [business-to-business] market will continue to surpass GDP growth,” he said. “Demand for solutions remains strong. We continue to have double-digit growth in IBM consulting, broad growth in software and, with the z16 launch, strong growth in infrastructure.”

Healthy pipeline

Krishna called IBM’s current sales pipeline “pretty healthy. The second half at this point looks consistent with the first half by product line and geography,” he said. He suggested that technology spending is benefiting from its leverage in reducing costs, making the sector less vulnerable to recession. ”We see the technology as deflationary,” he said. “It acts as a counterbalance to all of the inflation and labor demographics people are facing all over the globe.”

While IBM has been criticized for spending $34 billion to buy Red Hat Inc. instead of investing in infrastructure, the deal appears to be paying off as expected, Rotibi said. Although second-quarter growth in the Red Hat business was lower than the 21% recorded in the first quarter, “all the indices show that they are getting very good value from the portfolio,” she said. Red Hat has boosted IBM’s consulting business but products like Red Hat Enterprise Linux and OpenShift have also benefited from the Big Blue sales force.

With IBM being the first major information technology provider to report results, Pund-IT Inc. Chief Analyst Charles King said the numbers bode well for reports soon to come from other firms. “The strength of IBM’s quarter could portend good news for other vendors focused on enterprises,” he said. “While those businesses aren’t immune to systemic problems, they have enough heft and buoyancy to ride out storms.”

One area that IBM has talked less and less about over the past few quarters is its public cloud business. The company no longer breaks out cloud revenues and prefers to talk instead about its hybrid business and partnerships with major public cloud providers.

Hybrid focus

“IBM’s primary focus has long been on developing and enabling hybrid cloud offerings and services; that’s what its enterprise customers want, and that’s what its solutions and consultants aim to deliver,” King said.

IBM’s recently expanded partnership with Amazon Web Services Inc. is an example of how the company has pivoted away from competing with the largest hyperscalers and now sees them as a sales channel, Rotibi said. “It is a pragmatic recognition of the footprint of the hyperscalers but also playing to IBM’s strength in the services it can build on top of the other cloud platforms, its consulting arm and infrastructure,” she said.

Krishna asserted that, now that the Kyndryl spinoff is complete, IBM is in a strong position to continue on its plan to deliver high-single-digit revenue growth percentages for the foreseeable future. Its consulting business is now focused principally on business transformation projects rather than technology implementation and the people-intensive business delivered a pretax profit margin of 9%, up 1% from last year. “Consulting is a critical part of our hybrid platform thesis,” said Chief Financial Officer James Kavanaugh.

Pund-IT’s King said IBM Consulting “is firing on all cylinders. That includes double-digit growth in its three main categories of business transformation, technology consulting and application operations as well as a notable 32% growth in hybrid cloud consulting.”

Dollar worries

With the U.S. dollar at a 20-year high against the euro and a 25-year high against the yen, analysts on the company’s earnings call directed several questions to the impact of currency fluctuations on IBM’s results.

Kavanaugh said these are unknown waters but the company is prepared. “The velocity of the [dollar’s] strengthening is the sharpest we’ve seen in over a decade; over half of currencies are down-double digits against the U.S. dollar,” he said. “This is unprecedented in rate, breadth and magnitude.”

Kavanaugh said IBM is more insulated against currency fluctuations than most companies because it has long hedged against volatility. “Hedging mitigates volatility in the near term,” he said. “It does not eliminate currency as a factor but it allows you time to address your business model for price, for source, for labor pools and for cost structures.”

The company’s people-intensive consulting business also has some built-in protections against a downturn, Kavanaugh said. “In a business where you hire tens of thousands of people, you also churn tens of thousands each year,” he said. “It gives you an automatic way to hit a pause in some of the profit controls because if you don’t see demand you can slow down your supply-side. You can get a 10% to 20% impact that you pretty quickly control.”

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Mon, 18 Jul 2022 12:15:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : The Only Disaster Recovery Guide You Will Ever Need

Disaster recovery (DR) refers to the security planning area that aims to protect your organization from the negative effects of significant adverse events. It allows an organization to either maintain or quickly resume its mission-critical functions following a data disaster without incurring significant loses in business operations or revenues.

Disasters come in different shapes and sizes. They do not only refer to catastrophic events such as earthquakes, tornadoes or hurricanes, but also security incidents such as equipment failures, cyber-attacks, or even terrorism.

In preparation, organizations and companies create DR plans detailing processes to follow and actions to take to resume their mission-critical functions.

What is Disaster Recovery?

Disaster recovery focuses on IT systems that help support an organization’s critical business functions. It is often associated with the term business continuity, but the two are not entirely interchangeable. DR is part of business continuity. It focuses more on keeping all business aspects running despite disasters.

Since IT systems have become critical to business success, disaster recovery is now a primary pillar within the business continuity process.

Most business owners do not usually consider that they may be victims of a natural disaster until an unforeseen crisis happens, which ends up costing their company a lot of money in operational and economic losses. These events can be unpredictable, and as a business owner, you cannot risk not having a disaster preparedness plan in place.

What Kind of Disasters Do Businesses Face?

Business disasters can either be technological, natural or human-made. Examples of natural disasters include floods, tornadoes, hurricanes, landslides, earthquakes and tsunamis. In contrast, human-made and technological disasters involve things like hazardous material spills, power or infrastructural failure, chemical and biological weapon threats, nuclear power plant blasts or meltdowns, cyberattacks, acts of terrorism, explosions and civil unrest.

Potential disasters to plan for include:

  • Application failure
  • VM failure
  • Host failure
  • Rack failure
  • Communication failure
  • Data center disaster
  • Building or campus disaster
  • Citywide, regional, national and multinational disasters

Why You Need DR

Regardless of size or industry, when unforeseen events take place, causing daily operations to come to a halt, your company needs to recover quickly to ensure that you continue providing your services to customers and clients.

Downtime is perhaps among the biggest IT expenses that a business faces. Based on 2014-2015 disaster recovery statistics from Infrascale, one hour of downtime can cost small businesses as much as $8,000, mid-size companies $74,000, and large organizations $700,000.

For small and mid-sized businesses (SMBs), extended loss of productivity can lead to the reduction of cash flow through lost orders, late invoicing, missed delivery dates and increased labor costs due to extra hours resulting from downtime recovery efforts.

If you do not anticipate major disruptions to your business and address them appropriately, you risk incurring long-term negative consequences and implications as a result of the occurrence of unexpected disasters.

Having a DR plan in place can save your company from multiple risks, including:

  • Reputation loss
  • Out of budget expenses
  • Data loss
  • Negative impact on your clients and customers

As businesses become more reliant on high availability, their tolerance for downtime has decreased. Therefore, many have a DR in place to prevent adverse disaster effects from affecting their daily operations.

The Essence of DR: Recovery Point and Recovery Time Objectives

The two critical measurements in DR and downtime are:

  • Recovery Point Objective (RPO): This refers to the maximum age of files that your organization must recover from its backup storage to ensure its normal operations resume after a disaster. It determines the minimum backup frequency. For instance, if your organization has a four-hour RPO, its system must back up every four hours.
  • Recovery Time Objective (RTO): This refers to the maximum amount of time your organization requires to recover its files from backup and resume normal operations after a disaster. Therefore, RTO is the maximum downtime amount that your organization can handle. If the RTO is two hours, then your operations can’t be down for a period longer than that.

Once you identify your RPO and RTO, your administrators can use the two measures to choose optimal disaster recovery strategies, procedures and technologies.

To recover operations during tighter RTO windows, your organization needs to position its secondary data optimally to make it easily and quickly accessible. One suitable method used to restore data quickly is recovery-in-place, because it moves all backup data files to a live state, which eliminates the need to move them across a network. It can protect against server and storage system failure.

Before using recovery-in-place, your organization needs to consider three things:

  • Its disk backup appliance performance
  • The time required to move all data from its backup state to a live one
  • Failback

Also, since recovery-in-place can sometimes take up to 15 minutes, replication may be necessary if you want a quicker recovery time. Replication refers to the periodic electronic refreshing or copying of a database from computer server A to server B, which ensures that all users in the network always share the same information level.

Disaster Recovery Plan (DRP)

Try the Veritas Disaster Recovery Planning Guide

A disaster recovery plan refers to a structured, documented approach with instructions put in place to respond to unplanned incidents. It’s a step-by-step plan that consists of the precautions put in place to minimize a disaster’s effects so that your organization can quickly resume its mission-critical functions or continue to operate as usual.

Typically, DRP involves an in-depth analysis of all business processes and continuity needs. What’s more, before generating a detailed plan, your organization should perform a risk analysis (RA) and a business impact analysis (BIA). It should also establish its RTO and RPO.

1. Recovery Strategies

A recovery strategy should begin at the business level, which allows you to determine the most critical applications to run your organization. Recovery strategies define your organization’s plans for responding to incidents, while DRPs describe in detail how you should respond.

When determining a recovery strategy, you should consider issues such as:

  • Budget
  • Resources available such as people and physical facilities
  • Management’s position on risk
  • Technology
  • Data
  • Suppliers
  • Third-party vendors

Management must approve all recovery strategies, which should align with organizational objectives and goals. Once the recovery strategies are developed and approved, you can then translate them into DRPs.

2. Disaster Recovery Planning Steps

The DRP process involves a lot more than simply writing the document. A business impact analysis (BIA) and risk analysis (RA) help determine areas to focus resources in the DRP process.

The BIA is useful in identifying the impacts of disruptive events, which makes it the starting point for risk identification within the DR context. It also helps generate the RTO and RPO.

The risk analysis identifies vulnerabilities and threats that could disrupt the normal operations of processes and systems highlighted in the BIA. The RA also assesses the likelihood of the occurrence of a disruptive event and helps outline its potential severity.

A DR plan checklist has the following steps:

  • Establishing the activity scope
  • Gathering the relevant network infrastructure documents
  • Identifying severe threats and vulnerabilities as well as the organization’s critical assets
  • Reviewing the organization’s history of unplanned incidents and their handling
  • Identifying the current DR strategies
  • Identifying the emergency response team
  • Having the management review and approve the DRP
  • Testing the plan
  • Updating the plan
  • Implementing a DR plan audit

3. Creating a DRP

An organization can start its DRP with a summary of all the vital action steps required and a list of essential contacts, which ensures that crucial information is easily and quickly accessible.

The plan should also define the roles and responsibilities of team members while also outlining the criteria to launch the action plan. It must then specify, in detail, the response and recovery activities. The other essential elements of a DRP template include:

  • Statement of intent
  • The DR policy statement
  • Plan goals
  • Authentication tools such as passwords
  • Geographical risks and factors
  • Tips for dealing with the media
  • Legal and financial information
  • Plan history

4. DRP Scope and Objectives

A DRP can range in scope (i.e., from basic to comprehensive). Some can be upward of 100 pages.

DR budgets can vary significantly and fluctuate over time. Therefore, your organization can take advantage of any free resources available such as online DR plan templates from the Federal Emergency Management Agency. There is also a lot of free information and how-to articles online.

A DRP checklist of goals includes:

  • Identifying critical IT networks and systems
  • Prioritizing the RTO
  • Outlining the steps required to restart, reconfigure or recover systems and networks

The plan should, at the very least, minimize any adverse effects on daily business operations. Your employees should also know the necessary emergency steps to follow in the event of unforeseen incidents.

Distance, though important, is often overlooked during the DRP process. A DR site located close to the primary data centre is ideal in terms of convenience, cost, testing and bandwidth. However, since outages differ in scope, a severe regional event may destroy both the primary data centre and its DR site when the two are located close together.

5. Types of Disaster Recovery Plans

You can tailor a DRP for a given environment.

  • Virtualized DRP: Virtualization allows you to implement DR in an efficient and straightforward way. Using a virtualized environment, you can create new virtual machine (VM) instances immediately and provide high availability application recovery. What’s more, it makes testing easier to achieve. Your plan must include validation ability to ensure that applications can run faster in DR mode and return to normal operations within the RTO and RPO.
  • Network DRP: Coming up with a plan to recover a network gets complicated with the increase in network complexity. Ergo, it is essential to detail the recovery procedure step-by-step, test it correctly, and keep it updated. Under a network DRP, data is specific to the network; for instance, in its performance and networking staff.
  • Cloud DRP: A cloud-based DR can range from file backup to a complete replication process. Cloud DRP is time-, space- and cost-efficient; however, maintaining it requires skill and proper management. Your IT manager must know the location of both the physical and virtual servers. Also, the plan must address security issues related to the cloud.
  • Data Center DRP: This plan focuses on your data center facility and its infrastructure. One key element in this DRP is an operational risk assessment since it analyzes the key components required, such as building location, security, office space, power systems and protection. It must also address a broader range of possible scenarios.

Disaster Recovery Testing

Testing substantiates all DRPs. It identifies deficiencies in the plan and provides opportunities to fix any problems before a disaster occurs. Testing can also offer proof of the plan’s effectiveness and hits RPOs.

IT technologies and systems are continually changing. Therefore, testing ensures that your DRP is up to date.

Some reasons for not testing DRPs include budget restrictions, lack of management approval, or resource constraints. DR testing also takes time, planning and resources. It can also be an incident risk if it involves the use of live data. However, testing is an essential part of DR planning that you should never ignore.

DR testing ranges from simple to complex:

  • A plan review involves a detailed discussion of the DRP and looks for any missing elements and inconsistencies.
  • A tabletop test sees participants walk through the plan’s activities step by step. It demonstrates whether DR team members know their duties during an emergency.
  • A simulation test is a full-scale test that uses resources such as backup systems and recovery sites without an genuine failover.
  • Running in disaster mode for a period is another method of testing your systems. For instance, you could failover to your recovery site and let your systems run from there for a week before failing back.

Your organization should schedule testing in its DR policy; however, be wary of its intrusiveness. This is because testing too frequently is counter-productive and draining on your personnel. On the other hand, testing less regularly is also risky. Additionally, always test your DR plan after making any significant system changes.

To get the most out of testing:

  • Secure management approval and funding
  • Provide detailed test information to all parties concerned
  • Ensure that the test team is available on the test date
  • Schedule your test correctly to ensure that it doesn’t conflict with other activities or tests
  • Confirm that test scripts are correct
  • Verify that your test environment is ready
  • Schedule a dry run first
  • Be prepared to stop the test if needed
  • Have a scribe take notes
  • Complete an after-action report detailing what worked and what failed
  • Use the results gathered to update your DR plan

Disaster Recovery-as-a-Service (DRaaS)

Disaster recovery-as-a-service is a cloud-based DR method that has gained popularity over the years. This is because DRaaS lowers cost, it is easier to deploy, and allows regular testing.

Cloud testing solutions save your company money because they run on shared infrastructure. They are also quite flexible, allowing you to sign up for only the services you need, and you can complete your DR tests by only spinning up temporary instances.

DRaaS expectations and requirements are documented and contained in a service-level agreement (SLA). The third-party vendor then provides failover to their cloud computing environment, either on a pay-per-use basis or through a contract.

However, cloud-based DR may not be available after large-scale disasters since the DR site may not have enough room to run every user’s applications. Also, since cloud DR increases bandwidth needs, the addition of complex systems could degrade the entire network’s performance.

Perhaps the biggest disadvantage of the cloud DR is that you have little control over the process; thus, you must trust your service provider to implement the DRP in the event of an incident while meeting the defined recovery point and recovery time objectives.

Costs vary widely among vendors and can add up quickly if the vendor charges based on storage consumption or network bandwidth. Therefore, before selecting a provider, you need to conduct a thorough internal assessment to determine your DR needs.

Some questions to ask potential providers include:

  • How will your DRaaS work based on our existing infrastructure?
  • How will it integrate with our existing DR and backup platforms?
  • How do users access internal applications?
  • What happens if you cannot provide a DR service we need?
  • How long can we run in your data centre after a disaster?
  • What are your failback procedures?
  • What is your testing process?
  • Do you support scalability?
  • How do you charge for your DR service?

Disaster Recovery Sites

A DR site allows you to recover and restore your technology infrastructure and operations when your primary data center is unavailable. These sites can be internal or external.

As an organization, you are responsible for setting up and maintaining an internal DR site. These sites are necessary for companies with aggressive RTOs and large information requirements. Some considerations to make when building your internal recovery site are hardware configuration, power maintenance, support equipment, layout design, heating and cooling, location and staff.

Though much more expensive compared to an external site, an internal DR site allows you to control all aspects of the DR process.

External sites are owned and operated by third-party vendors. They can either be:

  • Hot: It's a fully functional data center complete with hardware and software, round-the-clock staff, as well as personnel and customer data.
  • Warm: It’s an equipped data center with no customer data. Clients can install additional equipment or introduce customer data.
  • Cold: It has the infrastructure in place to support data and IT systems. However, it has no technology until client organizations activate DR plans and install equipment. Sometimes, it supplements warm and hot sites during long-term disasters.

Disaster Recovery Tiers

During the 1980s, two entities, the SHARE Technical Steering Committee and International Business Machines (IBM) came up with a tier system for describing DR Service levels. The system showed off-site recoverability with tier 0 representing the least amount and tier 6 the most.

A seventh tier was later added to include DR automation. Today, it represents the highest availability level in DR scenarios. Generally, as the ability to recover improves with each tier, so does the cost.

The Bottom Line

Preparation for a disaster is not easy. It requires a comprehensive approach that takes everything into account and encompasses software, hardware, networking equipment, connectivity, power, and testing that ensures disaster recovery is achievable within RPO and RTO targets. Although implementing a thorough and actionable DR plan is no easy task, its potential benefits are significant.

Everyone in your company must be aware of any disaster recovery plan put in place, and during implementation, effective communication is essential. It is imperative that you not only develop a DR plan but also test it, train your personnel, document everything correctly, and Strengthen it regularly. Finally, be careful when hiring the services of any third-party vendor.

Need an enterprise-level disaster recovery plan for your organization? Veritas can help. Contact us now to receive a call from one of our representatives.

The Veritas portfolio provides all the tools you need for a resilient enterprise. From daily micro disasters to a “black swan” event, Veritas covers at scale. Learn more about Data Resiliency.

Fri, 28 Feb 2020 15:12:00 -0600 en-US text/html
Killexams : Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Latest Advancements and Future Prospects 2022 to 2028|IBM, Coastal Cloud, Simplus, LeadMD

The Global “Solution Consulting Provider Services Market” Report gives top to bottom investigation of arising patterns, market drivers, improvement open doors, and market limitations that might affect the market elements of the business. Each market area is inspected top to bottom in the Market Research Intellect, including merchandise, applications, and a cutthroat examination. The report was made utilizing three unique surveillance frameworks. The initial step requires leading broad essential and optional exploration on a large number of subjects. Endorsements, assessments, and revelations in view of precise information got by industry experts are the subsequent stages. The exploration infers a general gauge of the market size utilizing hierarchical techniques. At last, the exploration assesses the market for various areas and subparts utilizing data triangulation and market division methods. The essential target of the report is to teach entrepreneurs and help them in making a desparate interest in the market. The review features provincial and sub-local experiences with comparing authentic and factual examination. The report incorporates direct, the most accurate information, which is gotten from the organization site, yearly reports, industry-suggested diaries, and paid assets.

The Solution Consulting Provider Services report will work with entrepreneurs to grasp the latest thing of the market and pursue productive choices. The Solution Consulting Provider Services is fragmented according to the sort of item, application, and geology. Each of the sections of the Solution Consulting Provider Services are painstakingly dissected in view of their market share, CAGR, worth and volume development, and other significant variables. We have likewise given Porter’s Five Forces and PESTLE investigation for a more profound investigation of the Solution Consulting Provider Services. The report additionally is ongoing improvement embraced by vital participants in the market which incorporates new item dispatches, associations, consolidations, acquisitions, and other most accurate turns of events. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market 2022 Research Report presents an expert and complete examination of the Global Solution Consulting Provider Services Market in the momentum circumstance. This report incorporates advancement plans and arrangements alongside Solution Consulting Provider Services fabricating cycles and cost structures. the reports 2022 exploration report offers a logical perspective on the business by concentrating on various elements like Solution Consulting Provider Services Market development, utilization volume, Market Size, Revenue, Market Share, Market Trends, and Solution Consulting Provider Services industry cost structures during the conjecture time frame from 2022 to 2028.

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It encases a top to bottom Research of the Solution Consulting Provider Services Market state and the cutthroat scene all around the world. This report breaks down the capability of the Solution Consulting Provider Services Market in the present and what’s in store possibilities from different points exhaustively. The Global Solution Consulting Provider Services market report accommodates the worldwide markets as well as advancement patterns, cutthroat scene examination, and key districts’ improvement status. Advancement approaches and plans are examined as well as assembling cycles and cost structures are likewise dissected. This report furthermore states import/trade utilization, organic market Figures, cost, value, income, and gross edges. The Global Solution Consulting Provider Services market 2022 examination gives a fundamental outline of the business including definitions, orders, applications, and industry chain structure.

Market portion by Type, the item can be parted into

Online Service and Offline Service

Market portion by Application, split into

Individual, Enterprise and Others

Geologically, the point by point investigation of utilization, income, market offer, and development pace of the accompanying locales:

  • North America (United States, Canada, Mexico)
  • Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Spain, Others)
  • Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, India, South Korea, Southeast Asia, Others)
  • The Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, UAE, South Africa, Others)
  • South America (Brazil, Others)

The report likewise gives an outline of the cutthroat scene of the ventures that are IBM, Coastal Cloud, Simplus, LeadMD, Skaled, CLD Partners, Code Zero Consulting, Advanced Technology Group, OneNeck IT Solutions, Algoworks Solutions, IOLAP, One Six Solutions, Aspect Software, NewPath Consulting, Hewlett Packard Enterprise Development.

If you need anything more than these then let us know and we will prepare the report according to your requirement.

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Table of Contents:
1. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Overview
2. Impact on Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Industry
3. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Competition
4. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Production, Revenue by Region
5. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Supply, Consumption, Export and Import by Region
6. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Production, Revenue, Price Trend by Type
7. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Analysis by Application
8. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Manufacturing Cost Analysis
9. Internal Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers
10. Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders
11. Market Effect Factors Analysis
12. Solution Consulting Provider Services Market Forecast (2022-2028)
13. Appendix

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Mon, 01 Aug 2022 00:30:00 -0500 Newsmantraa en-US text/html
Killexams : Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market 2022, Business Quality Check, Global Review and Outlook by Top 10 Companies | 114 Report Pages

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Jul 08, 2022 (The Expresswire) -- TheHardware Security Module (HSM) Market“(2022-2026) with 114 Pages research report provides an outline of the business with product types, applications and the manufacturing chain structure. Additionally, it provides information of the global market including advancement patterns, focused scene investigation, key locales and their improvement status. High level methodologies and plans are analysed similarly as collecting strategies and cost structures are taken apart moreover. The report states import/exchange utilities, market figures, cost, worth, pay and gross efficiency of the market.

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How big is the Hardware Security Module (HSM) market?

The Hardware Security Module (HSM) market and it is ready to develop by USD bn during 2022-2026, advancing at a CAGR of more than % during the gauge time frame. Our 114 pages report on Hardware Security Module (HSM) market gives a comprehensive investigation, market size and figure, patterns, development drivers, and difficulties, as well as merchant examination covering around 25 vendors.

This report studies the worldwide Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market analyses and researches the Hardware Security Module (HSM) development status and forecast within the USA, Europe, Japan, China, India, and Southeast Asia. This report focuses on the highest players within the global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market.

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List of the Top Key Players of Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market:

● ● Gemalto ● IBM ● Ultra Electronics ● Utimaco ● Futurex ● Thales e-Security ● Hewlett Packard Enterprise Development ● SWIFT ● Yubico ●

Get a sample PDF of the Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market Report 2022

Hardware Security Module (HSM) ) is a physical computing device that safeguards and manages digital keys for strong authentication and provides cryptoprocessing.

Market Analysis and Insights: Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market
The research report studies the Hardware Security Module (HSM) market using different methodologies and analyzes to provide accurate and in-depth information about the market. For a clearer understanding, it is divided into several parts to cover different aspects of the market. Each area is then elaborated to help the reader comprehend the growth potential of each region and its contribution to the global market. The researchers have used primary and secondary methodologies to collate the information in the report. They have also used the same data to generate the current market scenario. This report is aimed at guiding people towards an apprehensive, better, and clearer knowledge of the market.
The global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market size is projected to reach USD 2758.8 million by 2026, from USD 1491 million in 2020, at a CAGR of 10.8% during 2021-2026.

Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) Scope and Segment
The global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market is segmented by company, region (country), by Type, and by Application. Players, stakeholders, and other participants in the global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market will be able to gain the upper hand as they use the report as a powerful resource. The segmental analysis focuses on revenue and forecast by region (country), by Type, and by Application for the period 2015-2026.

The report offers a modern investigation with respect to the global market situation, most accurate patterns and drivers, product types, end-users and the general market climate. The Hardware Security Module (HSM) industry is driven by the developing assembling industry and expanding cross-line exchange. What's more, developing assembling industry is expected to help the development of the market also. The Hardware Security Module (HSM) market examination incorporates end-client fragment and geographic scene.

What are the key segments in the market?

On the basis of applications, the market covers:

● ● BFSI ● Government ● Technology and Communication ● Industrial and Manufacturing ● Energy and Utility ● Retail and Consumer Products ● Healthcare and Life sciences ● Automotive ● Transportation and Hospitality ●

On the basis of types, the Hardware Security Module (HSM) market is primarily split into:

● ● Local Interface ● Remote Interface ● USB Token ● Smart Cards ●

This Report lets you identify the opportunities in Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market by means of a region:

● North America (the United States, Canada and Mexico) ● Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia and Turkey, etc.) ● Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Australia and Southeast Asia (Indonesia, Thailand, Philippines, Malaysia, and Vietnam)) ● South America (Brazil etc.) ● The Middle East and Africa (North Africa and GCC Countries)

The Hardware Security Module (HSM) market has been created based on an in-depth market analysis with inputs from industry experts. The report covers the growth prospects over the coming years and discussion of the key vendors.

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The report on Hardware Security Module (HSM) market covers the following areas:

● Hardware Security Module (HSM) market sizing ● Hardware Security Module (HSM) market forecast ● Hardware Security Module (HSM) market industry analysis

Which market dynamics affect the business?

The review was directed utilizing an objective blend of essential and optional data remembering inputs from key members for the business. The report contains an extensive market and merchant scene notwithstanding an investigation of the key sellers.

The vigorous merchant examination is intended to assist clients with advancing their market position, and in accordance with this, this report gives a nitty gritty examination of a few driving Hardware Security Module (HSM) market sellers that incorporate FFFF. Likewise, the Hardware Security Module (HSM) market examination report remembers data for impending patterns and difficulties that will impact market development. This is to help organizations plan and influence all approaching learning experiences.

The review was directed utilizing an objective blend of essential and optional data remembering inputs from key members for the business. The report contains a complete market and merchant scene notwithstanding an investigation of the key sellers.

The examiner presents a definite image of the market by the method of study, combination, and summation of information from various sources by an examination of key boundaries like benefit, valuing, rivalry, and advancements. It presents different market aspects by recognizing the key business powerhouses. The information introduced is thorough, solid, and a consequence of broad exploration - both essential and optional.

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What are the Hardware Security Module (HSM) market factors that are explained in the report?

Key Market Features: The report evaluated key market features, including revenue, price, capacity utilization, gross margin, production and consumption, demand and supply, import/export, along with market share and CAGR. In addition, the study offers a comprehensive analysis of these factors, along with pertinent market segments and sub-segments.

Key Strategic Developments: Under this section, the study covers developments based on the moves adopted by players. This includes new product development and launch, agreements, collaborations, partnerships, joint ventures, and geographical expansion to strengthen the position in the market on a global and regional scale.

Analytical Tools: The Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market report studies and analyse from the view of different analytical tools including Porter’s five forces analysis, SWOT analysis, PESTLE analysis, and investment return analysis have been used to analyse the growth of the key players operating in the market. Through these models, the data is accurately studied and assessed for the key industry players and their scope in the market by means.

Reason to buy Hardware Security Module (HSM) Market Report:

● This report provides pin-point analysis for changing competitive dynamics ● Hardware Security Module (HSM) market provides a forward looking perspective on various factors driving or restraining market growth. ● It provides a six-year forecast assessed on the basis of how the market is predicted to grow ● Better understanding of the impact of specific conditions on the prevalent population of Hardware Security Module (HSM) market. ● To understanding the key product segments and their future ● Transfer of more accurate information for clinical trials in research sizing and realistic recruitment for various countries ● Hardware Security Module (HSM) market helps in making informed business decisions by having complete insights of market and by making in-depth analysis of market segments ● To provides distinctive graphics and exemplified SWOT analysis of major market segments

To Know How Covid-19 Pandemic and Russia Ukraine War Will Impact This Market

Table of Content:





4.1 Market outline


5.1 Market ecosystem

5.2 Market characteristics

5.3 Market segmentation analysis


6.1 Market definition

6.2 Market sizing 2022

63 Market size and forecast


7.1 Bargaining power of buyers

7.2 Bargaining power of suppliers

7.3 Threat of new entrants

7.4 Threat of substitutes

7.5 Threat of rivalry

7.6 Market condition


8.1 Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market by product

8.2 Comparison by product

8.3 Market opportunity by product


9.1 Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market by distribution channel

9.2 Comparison by distribution channel

9.3 Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market by offline distribution channel

9.4 Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market by online distribution channel

9.5 Market opportunity by distribution channel



11.1 Global Hardware Security Module (HSM) market by end-user

11.2 Comparison by end-user


12.1 Global licensed sports merchandise market by geography

12.2 Regional comparison

12.3 Licensed sports merchandise market in Americas

12.4 Licensed sports merchandise market in EMEA

12.5 Licensed sports merchandise market in APAC

12.6 Market opportunity



14.1 Market drivers

14.2 Market challenges



16.1 Overview

16.2 Landscape disruption

16.3 Competitive scenario


17.1 Vendors covered

17.2 Vendor classification

17.3 Market positioning of vendors

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