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Exam Code: 500-490 Practice test 2022 by team
500-490 Designing Cisco Enterprise Networks

After taking this course, you should be able to:
Design Enhanced Interior Gateway Routing Protocol (EIGRP) internal routing for the enterprise network
Design Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) internal routing for the enterprise network
Design Intermediate System to Intermediate System (IS-IS) internal routing for the enterprise network
Design a network based on customer requirements
Design Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) routing for the enterprise network
Describe the different types and uses of Multiprotocol BGP (MP-BGP) address families
Describe BGP load sharing
Design a BGP network based on customer requirements
Decide where the L2/L3 boundary will be in your Campus network and make design decisions
Describe Layer 2 design considerations for Enterprise Campus networks
Design a LAN network based on customer requirements
Describe Layer 3 design considerations in an Enterprise Campus network
Examine Cisco SD-Access fundamental concepts
Describe Cisco SD-Access Fabric Design
Design an Software-Defined Access (SD-Access) Campus Fabric based on customer requirements
Design service provider-managed VPNs
Design enterprise-managed VPNs
Design a resilient WAN
Design a resilient WAN network based on customer requirements
Examine the Cisco SD-WAN architecture
Describe Cisco SD-WAN deployment options
Design Cisco SD-WAN redundancy
Explain the basic principles of QoS
Design Quality of Service (QoS) for the WAN
Design QoS for enterprise network based on customer requirements
Explain the basic principles of multicast
Designing rendezvous point distribution solutions
Describe high-level considerations when doing IP addressing design
Create an IPv6 addressing plan
Plan an IPv6 deployment in an existing enterprise IPv4 network
Describe the challenges that you might encounter when transitioning to IPv6
Design an IPv6 addressing plan based on customer requirements
Describe Network APIs and protocols
Describe Yet Another Next Generation (YANG), Network Configuration Protocol (NETCONF), and Representational State Transfer Configuration Protocol (RESTCONF)
Before taking this course, you should have earned CCNA® certification or be familiar with:
Basic network fundamentals and building simple LANs
Basic IP addressing and subnets
Routing and switching fundamentals
Basic wireless networking concepts and terminology
Designing EIGRP Routing
Designing OSPF Routing
Designing IS-IS Routing
Designing BGP Routing and Redundancy
Understanding BGP Address Families
Designing the Enterprise Campus LAN
Designing the Layer 2 Campus
Designing the Layer 3 Campus
Discovering the Cisco SD-Access Architecture
Exploring Cisco SD-Access Fabric Design
Designing Service Provider-Managed VPNs
Designing Enterprise-Managed VPNs
Designing WAN Resiliency
Examining Cisco SD-WAN Architectures
Cisco SD-WAN Deployment Design Considerations
Designing Cisco SD-WAN Routing and High Availability
Understanding QoS
Designing LAN and WAN QoS
Exploring Multicast with Protocol-Independent Multicast-Sparse Mode
Designing Rendezvous Point Distribution Solutions
Designing an IPv4 Address Plan
Exploring IPv6
Deploying IPv6
Introducing Network APIs and Protocols
Exploring YANG, NETCONF, RESTCONF, and Model-Driven Telemetry
Lab outline
Designing Enterprise Connectivity
Designing an Enterprise Network with BGP Internet Connectivity
Designing an Enterprise Campus LAN
Designing Resilient Enterprise WAN
Designing QoS in an Enterprise Network
Designing an Enterprise IPv6 Network

Designing Cisco Enterprise Networks (ENSLD 500-490) is a 90-minute exam associated with the CCNP Enterprise Certification. This test certifies a candidate's knowledge of enterprise design including advanced addressing and routing solutions, advanced enterprise campus networks, WAN, security services, network services, and SDA. The course, Designing Cisco Enterprise Networks, helps candidates to prepare for this exam.
The following syllabus are general guidelines for the content likely to be included on the exam. However, other related syllabus may also appear on any specific delivery of the exam. To better reflect the contents of the test and for clarity purposes, the guidelines below may change at any time without notice.
25% 1.0 Advanced Addressing and Routing Solutions
1.1 Create structured addressing plans for IPv4 and IPv6
1.2 Create stable, secure, and scalable routing designs for IS-IS
1.3 Create stable, secure, and scalable routing designs for EIGRP
1.4 Create stable, secure, and scalable routing designs for OSPF
1.5 Create stable, secure, and scalable routing designs for BGP
1.5.a Address families
1.5.b Basic route filtering
1.5.c Attributes for path preference
1.5.d Route reflectors
1.5.e Load sharing
1.6 Determine IPv6 migration strategies
1.6.a Overlay (tunneling)
1.6.b Native (dual-stacking)
1.6.c Boundaries (IPv4/IPv6 translations)
25% 2.0 Advanced Enterprise Campus Networks
2.1 Design campus networks for high availability
2.1.a First Hop Redundancy Protocols
2.1.b Platform abstraction techniques
2.1.c Graceful restart
2.1.d BFD
2.2 Design campus Layer 2 infrastructures
2.2.a STP scalability
2.2.b Fast convergence
2.2.c Loop-free technologies
2.2.d PoE and WoL
2.3 Design multicampus Layer 3 infrastructures
2.3.a Convergence
2.3.b Load sharing
2.3.c Route summarization
2.3.d Route filtering
2.3.e VRFs
2.3.f Optimal topologies
2.3.g Redistribution
2.4 Describe SD-Access Architecture (underlay, overlay, control and data plane, automation, wireless, and security)
2.5 Describe SD-Access fabric design considerations for wired and wireless access (overlay, fabric design, control plan design, border design, segmentation, virtual networks, scalability, over the top and fabric for wireless, multicast)
20% 3.0 WAN for Enterprise Networks
3.1 Compare WAN connectivity options
3.1.a Layer 2 VPN
3.1.b MPLS Layer 3 VPN
3.1.c Metro Ethernet
3.1.d DWDM
3.1.e 4G/5G
3.1.f SD-WAN customer edge
3.2 Design site-to-site VPN
3.2.a Dynamic Multipoint VPN (DMVPN)
3.2.b Layer 2 VPN
3.2.c MPLS Layer 3 VPN
3.2.d IPsec
3.2.e Generic Routing Encapsulation (GRE)
3.2.f Group Encrypted Transport VPN (GET VPN)
3.3 Design high availability for enterprise WAN
3.3.a Single-homed
3.3.b Multihomed
3.3.c Backup connectivity
3.3.d Failover
3.4 Describe Cisco SD-WAN Architecture (orchestration plane, management plane, control plane, data plane, on-boarding and provisioning, security)
3.5 Describe Cisco SD-WAN design considerations (control plane design, overlay design, LAN design, high availability, redundancy, scalability, security design, QoS and multicast over SD-WAN fabric)
20% 4.0 Network Services
4.1 Select appropriate QoS strategies to meet customer requirements (DiffServ, IntServ)
4.2 Design end-to-end QoS policies
4.2.a Classification and marking
4.2.b Shaping
4.2.c Policing
4.2.d Queuing
4.3 Design network management techniques
4.3.a In-band vs. out-of-band
4.3.b Segmented management networks
4.3.c Prioritizing network management traffic
4.4 Describe multicast routing concepts (source trees, shared trees, RPF, rendezvous points)
4.5 Design multicast services (SSM, PIM bidirectional, MSDP)
10% 5.0 Automation
5.1 Choose the correct YANG data model set based on requirements
5.2 Differentiate between IETF, Openconfig, and Cisco native YANG models
5.3 Differentiate between NETCONF and RESTCONF
5.4 Describe the impact of model-driven telemetry on the network
5.4.a Periodic publication
5.4.b On-change publication
5.5 Compare dial-in and dial-out approaches to model-driven telemetry

Designing Cisco Enterprise Networks
Cisco Enterprise resources
Killexams : Cisco Enterprise resources - BingNews Search results Killexams : Cisco Enterprise resources - BingNews Killexams : Cisco tightens its SD-WAN integration with Microsoft Azure

Cisco continues to build tighter SD-WAN integration with the leading cloud service providers to better tie together widely distributed resources.

This week Cisco and Microsoft extended their SD-WAN/Microsoft Azure integration to enable building single or multiple overlays on top of Microsoft’s backbone to interconnect enterprise sites worldwide, and to connect sites to workloads running inside Azure, similar to an arrangement Cisco has with Google Cloud.

With Microsoft, Cisco said its SD-WAN package will soon let Azure customers build automated site-to-site connectivity over Microsoft’s global network using the Cisco SD-WAN Cloud Hub and Azure Virtual WAN with its multi-region fabric. The features are part of a new version of the SD-WAN software due out in December.

Microsoft’s fabric can identify a site based on its geographic location and attach sites to regions based on geographic boundaries. This architecture supports dividing SD-WAN overlay networks into multiple regions, wrote Jean-Luc Valente, vice president, product management with Cisco’s Enterprise Routing and SD-WAN group in a blog about the enhancements:

“As enterprises’ digital transformation brings in more cloud and cloud-hosted applications, there’s an increasing need for more agile connection between globally distributed sites. Cisco is working to make the unused global backbone capacity in the public cloud available to enterprises to use for inter-site connectivity. With Cisco SD-WAN Cloud Hub, enterprises who have deployed Cisco SD-WAN fabric for their WAN infrastructure can now securely extend their fabric to the public cloud in a simple and automated way and consider utilizing this for their global site-to-site connectivity.”

Benefits of this architecture include on-demand connectivity among the SD-WAN overlay regions, the ability to apply consistent policies across regions, and the enablement of end-to-end encryption of data  between sites using Cisco SD-WAN, Valente stated.

Copyright © 2022 IDG Communications, Inc.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 18:10:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Move Over Webex: Microsoft Teams To Be Available On Cisco Meeting Devices

Networking News

Gina Narcisi

Videoconferencing users will be able to choose between running Cisco Webex or Microsoft Teams natively on their Cisco Meeting devices and cameras starting in 2023, the two companies announced.


Cisco Systems and Microsoft are partnering up to give users another videoconferencing option natively on Cisco Meeting Devices.

Videoconferencing users will now be able to access and run Microsoft Teams – not just Cisco Webex -- from their Cisco Room and Desk Devices, which will be certified for Microsoft Teams, the two companies announced at Microsoft’s annual Ignite conference on Wednesday.

The newly forged partnership has Cisco becoming a partner in the Certified for Microsoft Teams program for the first time, the networking giant said.

[Related: Cisco Talent Bridge Expands Diversity, Tech Talent Pool; Connects Candidates To Cisco Partners]

Via the terms of the new partnership, Teams will run natively on Cisco Room and Desk devices starting the first half of 2023, giving users the option of staying within the Teams experience while taking advantage of Cisco’s video and camera technology, complete with noise removal and built-in intelligence, the companies said.

Six of Cisco's popular meeting devices and three peripherals will be certified for Teams, with more to come. The first certified devices are slated to include the Cisco Room Bar, the Cisco Board Pro 55-inch and 75-inch, and the Cisco Room Kit Pro for small, medium and large meeting room spaces. The Cisco Desk Pro and Cisco Room Navigator will follow, San Jose, Calif.-based Cisco said.

“Interoperability has always been at the forefront of our hybrid work strategy, understanding that customers want collaboration to happen on their terms — regardless of device or meeting platform,” Jeetu Patel, executive vice president and general manager of Cisco’s Security and Collaboration business units said in a statement on the new partnership. “Our partnership with Microsoft brings together two collaboration leaders to completely reimagine the hybrid work experience.”

The certified devices can be managed in both the Teams Admin Center and the new Teams Rooms Pro Management Portal, as well as through the Cisco Control Hub device management.

Gina Narcisi

Gina Narcisi is a senior editor covering the networking and telecom markets for Prior to joining CRN, she covered the networking, unified communications and cloud space for TechTarget. She can be reached at

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 03:49:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : After Long Last, A Commercial-Grade SONiC Network Operating System

It is perplexing to us that the world’s largest distributor of client and server operating systems and also the creator of the Linux-based, open source SONiC network operating system – that would be Microsoft with its Windows and Windows Server franchises – did not see the benefit or the need to commercialize SONiC and lead the open networking revolution.

As Red Hat so aptly demonstrates, there is money in this game and there is first mover advantage.

To be fair, Dell has offered support of a kind on SONiC for two years now has more recently rolled up a distribution for selected switches in its own portfolio of hardware. But that is not the same thing as creating the Red Hat of NOSes.

SONiC, which was created by Microsoft in 2016 and moved over to the Linux Foundation in 2020, is not the only disaggregated NOS out there. (Disaggregated means the NOS is not created and sold by the maker of the switch or router it runs on, which used to be the case with servers and is still largely the case with switches and routers excepting the hyperscalers and cloud builders, who roll their own or use SONiC.)

Hewlett Packard Enterprise, Dell, and Big Switch Networks all open sourced their NOSes many years ago as Cumulus Networks (now part of Nvidia) joined the Open Compute Project and when it looked like the Red Hat Linux server story might repeat itself on the switch. But none of these NOSes got much traction and therefore a commercial model was not viable. (It was the classic chicken and egg problem – there was no support model and no large customer base, so the software could not proliferate.)

Arrcus, which has created its own closed source ArcOS routing and switching software – analogous to the Windows of NOSes – has yet to become ubiquitous, and the company is now focusing on the edge use case, not datacenter switching and routing. (It was contemplating putting a SONiC layer on top of ArcOS, which is beginning to sound like a good idea these days.)

DriveNets, which focuses on routing, is growing but doesn’t support switching. It is not clear what Nvidia has planned for NOSes based on either the Mellanox MLNX NOS or Cumulus Linux. Arista Networks bought Big Switch Networks, mostly for its network telemetry tools and not to have a companion open source NOS to its own EOS. Cisco Systems is allergic to open source NOSes unless it helps the company win a hyperscaler or cloud deal for its Silicon One switch and router ASICs, and even then it probably breaks out in hives.

It is now several years since SONiC started winning the war of the NOSes, and finally – finally – there is an independent company that has committed to providing a fully open source commercial SONiC distribution with enterprise grade support. And the company is, absolutely logically, called Hedgehog.

Run, SONiC, Run

Hedgehog was founded in May of this year by Marc Austin, Mike Dvorkin, and Josh Saul. Austin, who is the chief executive officer at Hedgehog, was a scout platoon leader for the 4th Cavalry Regiment in the US Army three decades ago, joined the dot-com boom in the mid-1990s managing Internet shopping networks at IAC and portals for Infoseek – remember those companies? – and started a mobile ride sharing company called Mobiquity in 2000, a decade before Uber. After the dot-com bust, Austin joined AT&T Wireless and ran its BlackBerry solutions business, did a stint at Amazon commercializing the Kindle in schools and governments, moved to Cisco to manage Cisco’s IoT strategy, and finally was a managing partner at IoT capital, a venture firm based in Seattle that (we presume) has invested in Hedgehog.

Dvorkin, who is the company’s chief technology officer, was the system management architect at Nuovo Systems, the company that was formed in 2006 to create Cisco’s “California” converged server-switch platforms. After being a distinguished engineer at Cisco for a few years, Dvorkin joined Insieme Networks, the spinout that created Cisco’s Application Centric Infrastructure software-defined networking, launched in 2014 and not exactly taking the world by storm. (Dvorkin says that is more about the way Cisco did with the implementation of SDN then it was about the core tenets of ACI, which was “to bring plain boring switch OS into modern age, where nothing is synchronous, data is shared, and locking is not required,” as he puts it in his LinkedIn profile.

Saul was a senior network engineer at a number of large enterprises, including GE Capital, Barnes & Noble, and NBC Universal before joining Cisco as a pre-sales systems engineer in 2006. Saul was a consulting systems engineer at Worldwide Technology, VMware, Cumulus Networks, and Dispersive before joining Apstra, the intent-based networking company that was founded in 2014 and acquired by Juniper Networks six years later.

The inevitability of SONiC is driven by three vectors, according to Saul. The first one is the ease of use of cloud infrastructure: You have a YAML file that represents the entire application, you upload it to a cloud, and it gets all of the resources it needs from the cloud services and just runs. The network is pre-plumbed and you don’t even have to think about it.

The second vector, which is in opposition, is that there are applications that don’t run well in the cloud. Data intensive applications out on the edge can’t ship all of that data back up to a cloud for processing because it would take too long and it would cost a ton of money to move that data around.

The third vector, which we have correctly called datacenter repatriation and that others have called cloud repatriation, is real and it is happening. Saul sums this up succinctly this: “Today, you are crazy if you don’t start in the cloud, but at a certain scale, you are crazy if you stay in the cloud because of the high costs.”

When you come to that final point, you can virtualize your compute infrastructure with KVM and Kubernetes, like the hyperscalers and cloud builders do, but what are you going to do about networking? All of this switching gear has proprietary NOSes, with proprietary APIs and tooling, and network engineers still largely work through command line interfaces like we live in the computing Bronze Age of the 1970s and 1980s.

Unlike prior open source NOS efforts, the Hedgehog team has identified that not only does the whole NOS have to be open source, but that open source stack must also include a slew of automation to make setting up and running datacenter networks as easy as using the network services on one of the cloud builders. (Microsoft and Alibaba literally already use SONiC, but they don’t expose all of its feature to end users, of course.)

In the long run, we think Hedgehog will have to provide remote network management services to its customers who want to rely on its own expertise to monitor, secure, and manage their networks better, and that this, above and beyond providing technical support and rolling up patches into SONiC distributions as Red Hat does for Linux will be the real value. And that is because there just isn’t enough SONiC expertise to go around the world if hundreds or thousands of enterprises all try to adopt Hedgehog’s distribution all at the same time.

Dvorkin made no commitments to such a strategy, but he didn’t say it was a wrong idea, either, when The Next Platform talked to him.

There is another factor at work, we think, that will help drive SONiC adoption, too, and one that the hyperscalers and cloud builders have been able to have for more than a decade because they created their own NOSes to run on merchant switch and router ASICs: breaking that proprietary link between a piece of networking hardware and its NOS. If enterprises use Cisco iOS or NX-OS, Arista EOS, or Juniper JunOS in production a world where supply chains are all messed up and switch delivers are 52 weeks to 75 weeks out into the future, you are dependent on those particular vendor’s switches because you are dependent on their NOS. If you use SONiC, you can buy any switch that runs SONiC, and there are over 100 of them today and the number is growing fast.

So why did it take so long for a SONiC distribution with enterprise-grade support to come into being? First of all, there is not a lot of appetite among venture capitalists to invest in the software portion of the datacenter switch market. It’s just too small for the big companies, and there are already quite a few attempts with limited success. But it was eight years between when Linus Torvalds created the Linux kernel and when Red Hat went public, and there was more than two decades of open source and proprietary Unix in academia and then the enterprise that laid the foundation for Linux ahead of that time. It has only been eight years since Microsoft opened up SONiC and its Switch Abstraction Interface (SAI) underpinnings that allows it to run across diverse network ASICs.

Dvorkin’s explanation as to why now is the time to commercialize SONiC, and why it will work now, makes perfect sense to us:

“What we have learned from the failure of Cumulus and others is that you need to have a platform transition to go successfully against Cisco,” Dvorkin explains. “Cumulus had really wonderful ideas they built this thing for Amazon that was pure Layer 3, and then they go back to the enterprise customers, who want them to add in MLAG and all sorts of Layer 2 madness. And that basically pushes them into competing with Cisco and Arista because VMware was the platform and Layer 2 was driving everything. But now, there is a platform shift and all new applications coalesce around Kubernetes, which is again, all Layer 3 stuff. It doesn’t have Layer 2 stuff. Now a lot of the value that Cisco and Arista have in their switches and network operating systems no longer applies. And the people who deploy the Kubernetes stack, they care about open source, they do not want any proprietary stuff, and they want the networking fit into the rest of the operational stuff that they already have, such as Prometheus, Grafana, Elasticsearch, Kibana, and so on. For us to show that open networking is possible, it’s not just like we drop Hedgehog on GitHub and say knock yourself out. We need to provide the experience where SONiC is consumable and usable in a prescribed way.”

And that is the plan with the Hedgehog NOS. The pricing details are still being worked out, but the idea is to charge not by the switch, but by the node count on the Kubernetes clusters. And this, says Dvorkin, will work because you are selling SONiC to the cloud architects instead of the network team that is used to Cisco, Arista, et al and speaking their language. And with this pricing model, you don’t have to care about how many switches it takes to support your Kubernetes clusters. There no nickeling and diming as happens with proprietary NOS features on switches. (Well, it is more like $5,000-ing and $10,000-ing, to be honest.)

The Hedgehog distribution of SONiC will be in early field trials by the end of the year, and around Q1 2023 the Hedgehog automation features that layer on top of it will be out.

It will be truly funny if Microsoft someday buys Hedgehog and completes the circle.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 06:45:00 -0500 Timothy Prickett Morgan en-US text/html
Killexams : How AWS, Cisco, Netflix & SAP Are Approaching Cybersecurity Awareness Month

For those of us in the industry, cybersecurity is a priority 365 days a year. But for a brief window in October during Cybersecurity Awareness Month, the spotlight is on us. Given its importance in daily life, cybersecurity awareness has gained momentum in exact years — but there is still much to do.

Cybersecurity Awareness Month is co-led by the National Cybersecurity Alliance and the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Agency (CISA). This year's theme, "See Yourself in Cyber," focuses on helping all individuals and organizations make smart decisions whether on the job, at home, or at school, now and in the future. This emphasizes the impact a single organization can have by instilling strong cybersecurity training and practices internally. 

For this reason, we asked Cisco, Netflix, and SAP to join us in sharing how they're observing Cybersecurity Awareness Month within their organizations, in the hope that it will inspire others to do the same.

Coming off our first cybersecurity-focused PSA, we are doubling down by investing further with this year's "See Yourself in Cyber" theme. It speaks to our continuous efforts at AWS to humanize security and build a security-first culture.

Throughout October, we're holding our annual One Amazon Security Conference for all Amazon employees. This year's monthlong conference features 70 sessions led by experts across six tracks, including data protection and governance, risk and compliance, identity and access management, networking and infrastructure, privacy, and threat detection and incident response. We also have sessions on building an inclusive security culture and why building products securely requires a security mindset before a single line of code is written.

Security is our No. 1 priority, and our culture of ownership means everyone at Amazon is responsible for security, no matter the job or role. Humanizing security through education should be a key priority for everyone. That's why we offer free cybersecurity awareness training to any individual or organization that wants to take advantage of it, so they can "see themselves in cyber" this month and beyond.

Brad Arkin, Cisco

Brad Arkin, Senior Vice President, Chief Security and Trust Officer, Cisco

Cybersecurity Awareness Month is always an exciting time for our team. We'll have a number of resources for those seeking a new career in cybersecurity, all aligned with our commitment to power an inclusive future for all. For our customers and partners, we will have additional reports and resources covering syllabus like the benefits of a sharp focus on cybersecurity during mergers and acquisitions. Finally, for consumers and end users, we'll share the results of our Consumer Privacy Survey and best practices for keeping themselves, their businesses, and families safe. This will be supported by blog posts, e-books, reports, landing pages, and podcasts. Our Creative team has developed a set of graphic assets to raise awareness of cybersecurity and promote the theme of "See Yourself in Cyber."

To help cybersecurity professionals upgrade their skills, our learning and certification teams will be doing giveaways, distributing test quizzes, and announcing new training courses. Internally, we will roll out new trainings and resources to keep our employees updated on the latest threats and informed about how to help mitigate them.

I've been excited to see how the entire global Cisco organization is taking part. Our team in Europe, the Middle East, and Africa is taking up the theme of #ThinkB4UClick, with a focus on ransomware and phishing. In the Asia-Pacific region, Japan, and China, we will promote cybersecurity awareness at various internal and external events. I will be traveling to Singapore to deliver a presentation at the GovWare 2022 conference and joining a CISO roundtable discussion for our customers in the region earlier in the month.

Srinath Kuruvardi, Netflix

Srinath Kuruvardi, Head of Cloud Security, Netflix

This year for Cybersecurity Awareness Month, we are hosting talks from FBI special agents on a variety of syllabus to bring awareness around threat trends. We also plan to broadly share security messaging and guidance to all employees in fun, interesting ways. For example, we are launching an intranet website for the Security, Privacy, Assurance and Corporate Engineering (SPACE) organization (formerly InfoSec). The initiative incentivizes visits to the SPACE intranet site to understand our functions, teams, and where to go to get support and engage. It's a gamification scavenger hunt for answers to support questions.


Elena Kvochko, Chief Trust Officer, SAP

SAP is strengthening our security culture and constantly adapting it to the new challenges that come with digital transformation, which is why, for the sixth year in a row, SAP is participating in Cybersecurity Awareness Month, to remind employees about the importance of being vigilant against cyber threats.

With programs that run from September (China) through the end of October, SAP builds awareness about security with our 100,000-person global workforce. SAP kicks off the month with our chief security officer, joined by a host of experts, in a virtual event attended by thousands of employees from around the globe; the educational effort continues with special events all month long. Key security syllabus are covered, including vishing, phishing, password protection, how to remain safe using social media, and the importance of spotting deepfake technology. Learning about security is fun at SAP because we use gamification to engage employees via various fun games and prizes.

Toward the end of October, SAP will broaden our reach into the early talent community by co-hosting an Inter-University Cybersecurity "range" with SANS Institute, an organization that is dedicated to cybersecurity training and certifications and which has a wealth of resources available. SAP and SANS will host a capture-the-flag contest and a computer security competition for 200 university students and special guests anticipated to participate.

SAP's Chief Trust Office is proactively working to engage students from Atlanta University Center, Carnegie Mellon, Columbia, Cornell, Drexel, Penn State Brandywine, Penn State Main Campus, Hampton, Norfolk State, and Yale University.

About the Contributors

As senior VP, chief security, and trust officer, Brad Arkin leads Cisco's Security and Trust Organization, whose core mission is to ensure Cisco meets its security and privacy obligations to its customers, regulators, employees, and stakeholders. Before joining Cisco, Brad was Adobe’s first chief security officer. Brad also serves as an advisory board member for both the Silicon Valley Global Innovation and Sands Capital Ventures Industry organizations and sits on the program committee for the RSA Executive Security Action Forum. 

Srinath Kuruvadi is the head of cloud security at Netflix, where he leads the security of the Netflix assets in the cloud. Before Netflix, Srinath spent more than 15 years building scalable security solutions and leading security teams at Google, Facebook, Snap, and Lyft, most recently as head of security and compliance at Mapbox. He brings a lot of breadth and deep technical knowledge in security and privacy areas with a background in software engineering applied to large-scale cloud environments. Srinath was born and raised in Bangalore, India, and holds a master's degree in computer science from North Carolina State University and bachelor's degree in computer science from BITS Pilani in India.

Elena Kvochko, SAP's Chief Trust Officer, leads philanthropic efforts, including for Refugees International, Big Change, and women in technology initiatives. She has worked in enterprise technology and cybersecurity in executive roles at Bank of America and, previously, as chief information officer in the global security division at Barclays. Elena was featured in the Top 100 CIOs; Leading CIOs — Who Happen to be Female list published by the CIO Magazine, Business Role Model of the Year by the Women in IT Awards, and Fortune Magazine's Most Powerful Women — International. 

Mon, 03 Oct 2022 02:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Enterprise Routers Market with Strong Focus on Industry Size, by Financial Highlights, Market Segments, Growth Rate, Revenue, and Forecast to 2028

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

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Overall, the report proves to be an effective tool that players can use to gain a competitive edge over their competitors and ensure lasting success in the global Enterprise Routers market. All of the findings, data, and information provided in the report are vapdated and revapdated with the help of trustworthy sources. The analysts who have authored the report took a unique and industry-best research and analysis approach for an in-depth study of the global Enterprise Routers market.

Global Enterprise Routers Scope and Market Size

Enterprise Routers market is segmented by players, region (country), by Type and by Apppcation. Players, stakeholders, and other participants in the global Enterprise Routers 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 Type and by Apppcation for the period 2017-2028.

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This study also covers company profiling, specifications and product picture, sales, market share and contact information of various regional, international and local vendors of Enterprise Routers Market. The market proposition is frequently developing ahead with the rise in scientific innovation and MandA activities in the industry. Additionally, many local and regional vendors are offering specific application products for varied end-users. The new merchant applicants in the market are finding it hard to compete with the international vendors based on reliability, quality and modernism in technology.

Market split by Type, can be divided into: -

● Fixed Port ● Modular

Market split by Application, can be divided into: -

● Small Enterprise ● Medium-sized Enterprise ● Large Enterprise

Major Key Players of the Market:

● Cisco ● Huawei ● ZTE Corporation ● HPE ● Juniper ● TP-LINK ● D-Link ● Alcatel-Lucent ● UTT ● Cradlepoint

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Market segment by Region/Country including: -

-North America (United States, Canada and Mexico) -Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia and Spain etc.) -Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Australia and Southeast Asia etc.) -South America (Brazil, Argentina and Colombia etc.) -Middle East and Africa (South Africa, UAE and Saudi Arabia etc.)


In order to better understand Market condition five forces analysis is conducted that includes Bargaining power of buyers, Bargaining power of suppliers, Threat of new entrants, Threat of substitutes, Threat of rivalry. Political (Political policy and stability as well as trade, fiscal and taxation policies) Economical (Interest rates, employment or unemployment rates, raw material costs and foreign exchange rates) Social (Changing family demographics, education levels, cultural trends, attitude changes and changes in lifestyles) Technological (Changes in digital or mobile technology, automation, research and development) Legal (Employment legislation, consumer law, health and safety, international as well as trade regulation and restrictions) Environmental (Climate, recycling procedures, carbon footprint, waste disposal and sustainability)

Key takeaways from the Enterprise Routers market report:

1. Detailed considerate of Enterprise Routers market-particular drivers, Trends, constraints, Restraints, Opportunities and major micro markets. 2. Comprehensive valuation of all prospects and threat in the – In depth study of industry strategies for growth of the Enterprise Routers market-leading players. 3. Enterprise Routers market latest innovations and major procedures. 4. Favorable dip inside Vigorous high-tech and market latest trends remarkable the Market. 5. Conclusive study about the growth conspiracy of Enterprise Routers market for forthcoming years.

Table of Contents:

1 Report Overview
1.1 Study Scope
1.2 Market Analysis by Type
1.2.1 Global Enterprise Routers Market Size Growth Rate by Type: 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
1.2.2 Fixed Port
1.2.3 Modular
1.3 Market by Application
1.3.1 Global Enterprise Routers Market Share by Application: 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
1.3.2 Small Enterprise
1.3.3 Medium-sized Enterprise
1.3.4 Large Enterprise
1.4 Study Objectives
1.5 Years Considered
2 Global Growth Trends
2.1 Global Enterprise Routers Market Perspective (2017-2028)
2.2 Enterprise Routers Growth Trends by Region
2.2.1 Enterprise Routers Market Size by Region: 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
2.2.2 Enterprise Routers Historic Market Size by Region (2017-2022)
2.2.3 Enterprise Routers Forecasted Market Size by Region (2023-2028)
2.3 Enterprise Routers Market Dynamics
2.3.1 Enterprise Routers Industry Trends
2.3.2 Enterprise Routers Market Drivers
2.3.3 Enterprise Routers Market Challenges
2.3.4 Enterprise Routers Market Restraints
3 Competition Landscape by Key Players
3.1 Global Top Enterprise Routers Players by Revenue
3.1.1 Global Top Enterprise Routers Players by Revenue (2017-2022)
3.1.2 Global Enterprise Routers Revenue Market Share by Players (2017-2022)
3.2 Global Enterprise Routers Market Share by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2, and Tier 3)
3.3 Players Covered: Ranking by Enterprise Routers Revenue
3.4 Global Enterprise Routers Market Concentration Ratio
3.4.1 Global Enterprise Routers Market Concentration Ratio (CR5 and HHI)
3.4.2 Global Top 10 and Top 5 Companies by Enterprise Routers Revenue in 2021
3.5 Enterprise Routers Key Players Head office and Area Served
3.6 Key Players Enterprise Routers Product Solution and Service
3.7 Date of Enter into Enterprise Routers Market
3.8 Mergers and Acquisitions, Expansion Plans
4 Enterprise Routers Breakdown Data by Type
4.1 Global Enterprise Routers Historic Market Size by Type (2017-2022)
4.2 Global Enterprise Routers Forecasted Market Size by Type (2023-2028)
5 Enterprise Routers Breakdown Data by Application
5.1 Global Enterprise Routers Historic Market Size by Application (2017-2022)
5.2 Global Enterprise Routers Forecasted Market Size by Application (2023-2028)
6 North America
6.1 North America Enterprise Routers Market Size (2017-2028)
6.2 North America Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2017-2022)
6.3 North America Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2023-2028)
6.4 United States
6.5 Canada
7 Europe
7.1 Europe Enterprise Routers Market Size (2017-2028)
7.2 Europe Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2017-2022)
7.3 Europe Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2023-2028)
7.4 Germany
7.5 France
7.6 U.K.
7.7 Italy
7.8 Russia
7.9 Nordic Countries
8 Asia-Pacific
8.1 Asia-Pacific Enterprise Routers Market Size (2017-2028)
8.2 Asia-Pacific Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2017-2022)
8.3 Asia-Pacific Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2023-2028)
8.4 China
8.5 Japan
8.6 South Korea
8.7 Southeast Asia
8.8 India
8.9 Australia
9 Latin America
9.1 Latin America Enterprise Routers Market Size (2017-2028)
9.2 Latin America Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2017-2022)
9.3 Latin America Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2023-2028)
9.4 Mexico
9.5 Brazil
10 Middle East and Africa
10.1 Middle East and Africa Enterprise Routers Market Size (2017-2028)
10.2 Middle East and Africa Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2017-2022)
10.3 Middle East and Africa Enterprise Routers Market Size by Country (2023-2028)
10.4 Turkey
10.5 Saudi Arabia
10.6 UAE
11 Key Players Profiles
11.1 Cisco
11.1.1 Cisco Company Detail
11.1.2 Cisco Business Overview
11.1.3 Cisco Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.1.4 Cisco Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.1.5 Cisco exact Development
11.2 Huawei
11.2.1 Huawei Company Detail
11.2.2 Huawei Business Overview
11.2.3 Huawei Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.2.4 Huawei Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.2.5 Huawei exact Development
11.3 ZTE Corporation
11.3.1 ZTE Corporation Company Detail
11.3.2 ZTE Corporation Business Overview
11.3.3 ZTE Corporation Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.3.4 ZTE Corporation Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.3.5 ZTE Corporation exact Development
11.4 HPE
11.4.1 HPE Company Detail
11.4.2 HPE Business Overview
11.4.3 HPE Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.4.4 HPE Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.4.5 HPE exact Development
11.5 Juniper
11.5.1 Juniper Company Detail
11.5.2 Juniper Business Overview
11.5.3 Juniper Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.5.4 Juniper Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.5.5 Juniper exact Development
11.6 TP-LINK
11.6.1 TP-LINK Company Detail
11.6.2 TP-LINK Business Overview
11.6.3 TP-LINK Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.6.4 TP-LINK Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.6.5 TP-LINK exact Development
11.7 D-Link
11.7.1 D-Link Company Detail
11.7.2 D-Link Business Overview
11.7.3 D-Link Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.7.4 D-Link Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.7.5 D-Link exact Development
11.8 Alcatel-Lucent
11.8.1 Alcatel-Lucent Company Detail
11.8.2 Alcatel-Lucent Business Overview
11.8.3 Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.8.4 Alcatel-Lucent Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.8.5 Alcatel-Lucent exact Development
11.9 UTT
11.9.1 UTT Company Detail
11.9.2 UTT Business Overview
11.9.3 UTT Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.9.4 UTT Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.9.5 UTT exact Development
11.10 Cradlepoint
11.10.1 Cradlepoint Company Detail
11.10.2 Cradlepoint Business Overview
11.10.3 Cradlepoint Enterprise Routers Introduction
11.10.4 Cradlepoint Revenue in Enterprise Routers Business (2017-2022)
11.10.5 Cradlepoint exact Development
12 Analyst's Viewpoints/Conclusions
13 Appendix
13.1 Research Methodology
13.1.1 Methodology/Research Approach
13.1.2 Data Source
13.2 Disclaimer
13.3 Author Details

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Sun, 09 Oct 2022 17:21:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Iron Bow Technologies Wins DISA’s $743 Million 4th Estate Cisco Software Enterprise Agreement

HERNDON, Va., October 07, 2022--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Iron Bow Technologies, the leading technology solutions provider to government, commercial, and healthcare markets, today announced that the Defense Information System Agency (DISA)’s Joint Enterprise License Agreements Program Management Office awarded the 4th Estate Cisco Software Enterprise Agreement to Iron Bow for a period of performance from June 21, 2022 to June 20, 2027 with a $743 million ceiling.

The contract covers agencies within the Department of Defense (DOD) outside of military services and the intelligence community, referred to as the Fourth Estate. The effort aims to reduce cyber-attack surface and operating costs while improving support services for end users.

The 4th Estate Cisco Software Enterprise Agreement consists of three areas of support:

  • Global Enterprise Modernization Software and Support (GEMSS): Cisco Smart Net Total Care and Software Support Services, Service Provider Network Architecture, and Cisco software subscription products.

  • Software subscriptions that support email defense capability, voice and conference, security, and data center bundles.

  • Cisco engineering services outside of the GEMSS package, including designing, implementing, delivering, and supporting Cisco technologies critical to 4th Estate environments.

"For over 30 years, Iron Bow has provided solutions supporting the DoD’s challenging operational requirements with scale to meet the modernization goals of tomorrow," said Rene LaVigne, President and Chief Executive Officer of Iron Bow. "We’re thrilled to be working with our strategic partners at Cisco to deliver innovative technologies and services to DISA and other agencies of the 4th Estate so they can fortify their cyber posture and ensure they have everything users need to support the warfighter."

About Iron Bow Technologies
Iron Bow Technologies is a leading IT solutions provider dedicated to successfully transforming clients' technology investments into robust business capabilities across the government, commercial, education, and healthcare markets. The Iron Bow team brings a depth of technical expertise and domain knowledge to deliver the right solution and ensure successful business outcomes. Iron Bow’s global reach and strategic partnerships with industry leaders and disruptive technology partners empower clients to implement the latest cutting-edge technology to support mission-critical objectives. Learn more at

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Kate Nesbitt
Alloy Communications

Mon, 10 Oct 2022 03:18:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : NetSuite’s AP Automation Is A Powerful And Important Step In Its SuiteBanking Vision

Last week I was fortunate enough to attend NetSuite's SuiteWorld event, where it announced new products for its suite, primarily focused on enterprise resource planning (ERP)

This year was my first year attending SuiteWorld, and I am impressed by the growth of NetSuite and by the potential of its market share. NetSuite is on a great path to scaling up its business, and I believe it has a bright future ahead. Larry Ellison even said that NetSuite's goal is to get to 100,000 customers in five years, which is three times as many as its current customer base.

One avenue that I see NetSuite achieving this goal is through its SuiteBanking solution. Last year, NetSuite announced its SuiteBanking solution that integrates fintech into its cloud ERP. This year, NetSuite has built on its capabilities with accounts payable (AP) automation, the first step in the SuiteBanking vision. Let's take a look at what NetSuite announced with its SuiteBanking AP Automation.

The challenge of accounts payable

At the end of the day, money is the resource that keeps business operations flowing. Sometimes governments forget this, but businesses don’t. Without cash elegantly flowing within business systems, budgets are not easily balanced, projects are not as quickly approved, and future endeavors remain just that.

While modern computer technologies and the internet have sped up the process of moving finances within and out of business, cash flow still brings many challenges and is very much still paper or PDF-based. For example, the approval process of an invoice requires way more than two parties. AP processes may have different preferred payment options or mediums to send a receive with faster or slower process times.

As business operations scale, AP can take on larger loads making the AP process even more difficult and tedious. This difficulty could become a scalable bottleneck affecting vendor relationships, cost control, and eventually, it could slow down the company's growth.

AP automation

NetSuite's AP Automation is a solution that automates the AP process by processing bills and paying vendors with their preferred payment method. Using HSBC banking service, NetSuite AP Automation is able to capture bills and invoices and scan them using artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) to detect relevant information within the bill. The AI uses previously recorded bill records to fill in the bill information for AP teams to review and approve.

NetSuite's AP Automation can match bills to purchase orders and confirm accurate fields within the bill, such as pricing, quantity, and totals. NetSuite says that with the help of Suite Approvals, bills are routed to the appropriate personnel for review and approval with automated reminders.

Once the bill is captured, matched, and approved, the bill is processed with the help of HSBC banking services. HSBC banking has ACH, check, or virtual credit card payment options depending on the preferred payment method of the vendor. With the virtual credit card, single-use card numbers are automatically generated for an extra layer of security. AP Automation also has an intelligent rules engine that can match and reconcile virtual credit card charges and flag discrepancies in the payment.

The AP process is one of the most challenging operations within a business. One statistic that continuously rings in my ear when I look at NetSuite's AP automation solution is that NetSuite processed over 1 billion invoices for its customers in the last year. With AP Automation, NetSuite's customers can automate even more of the AP process, speeding up payments, improving vendor relations, and increasing the number of processed invoices.

The automation process should Improve as the AI, and ML process more data and the process become more accurate. It also allows accounting teams to focus on other workloads and more priority-driven processes. AP Automation also affects how quickly payments are resolved, resulting in fewer overcharges or outstanding debts, making it easier to balance budgets and move finances where they need to go.

HSBC is also one of the largest global banks, and as NetSuite looks to triple its customer base, I believe partnering with one of the largest banks in the world is convenient for new and existing NetSuite customers. HSBC has security and privacy with its virtual credit card solution and would also be compliant with overseas vendors.

Wrapping up

NetSuite's vision with SuiteBanking is to integrate fintech into business systems that would struggle to scale without it. AP processes are tedious and time-consuming, making them not great for scaling and, if done wrong, could jeopardize vendor relationships. By automating the AP process, businesses are able to process invoices and bills quickly using AI and ML.

NetSuite has taken a tedious process and automated it within its ERP solution, and I believe AP Automation could have a tremendous impact on a business's desire to scale. Payments are made faster, and accounting teams can focus on prioritized workloads. AP Automation is a great first step in NetSuite's SuiteBanking vision, and as NetSuite partners with more banks like HSBC, I am excited to see the technologies that drive ERP.

What I like most of all is that the solution is scaled to SMBs, not too complex and not too basic, kind of like the three bears.

Note: Moor Insights & Strategy co-op Jacob Freyman contributed to this article.

Moor Insights & Strategy, like all research and tech industry analyst firms, provides or has provided paid services to technology companies. These services include research, analysis, advising, consulting, benchmarking, acquisition matchmaking, and speaking sponsorships. The company has had or currently has paid business relationships with 8×8, Accenture, A10 Networks, Advanced Micro Devices, Amazon, Amazon Web Services, Ambient Scientific, Anuta Networks, Applied Brain Research, Applied Micro, Apstra, Arm, Aruba Networks (now HPE), Atom Computing, AT&T, Aura, Automation Anywhere, AWS, A-10 Strategies, Bitfusion, Blaize, Box, Broadcom, , C3.AI, Calix, Campfire, Cisco Systems, Clear Software, Cloudera, Clumio, Cognitive Systems, CompuCom, Cradlepoint, CyberArk, Dell, Dell EMC, Dell Technologies, Diablo Technologies, Dialogue Group, Digital Optics, Dreamium Labs, D-Wave, Echelon, Ericsson, Extreme Networks, Five9, Flex,, Foxconn, Frame (now VMware), Fujitsu, Gen Z Consortium, Glue Networks, GlobalFoundries, Revolve (now Google), Google Cloud, Graphcore, Groq, Hiregenics, Hotwire Global, HP Inc., Hewlett Packard Enterprise, Honeywell, Huawei Technologies, IBM, Infinidat, Infosys, Inseego, IonQ, IonVR, Inseego, Infosys, Infiot, Intel, Interdigital, Jabil Circuit, Keysight, Konica Minolta, Lattice Semiconductor, Lenovo, Linux Foundation, Lightbits Labs, LogicMonitor, Luminar, MapBox, Marvell Technology, Mavenir, Marseille Inc, Mayfair Equity, Meraki (Cisco), Merck KGaA, Mesophere, Micron Technology, Microsoft, MiTEL, Mojo Networks, MongoDB, National Instruments, Neat, NetApp, Nightwatch, NOKIA (Alcatel-Lucent), Nortek, Novumind, NVIDIA, Nutanix, Nuvia (now Qualcomm), onsemi, ONUG, OpenStack Foundation, Oracle, Palo Alto Networks, Panasas, Peraso, Pexip, Pixelworks, Plume Design, PlusAI, Poly (formerly Plantronics), Portworx, Pure Storage, Qualcomm, Quantinuum, Rackspace, Rambus, Rayvolt E-Bikes, Red Hat, Renesas, Residio, Samsung Electronics, Samsung Semi, SAP, SAS, Scale Computing, Schneider Electric, SiFive, Silver Peak (now Aruba-HPE), SkyWorks, SONY Optical Storage, Splunk, Springpath (now Cisco), Spirent, Splunk, Sprint (now T-Mobile), Stratus Technologies, Symantec, Synaptics, Syniverse, Synopsys, Tanium, Telesign,TE Connectivity, TensTorrent, Tobii Technology, Teradata,T-Mobile, Treasure Data, Twitter, Unity Technologies, UiPath, Verizon Communications, VAST Data, Ventana Micro Systems, Vidyo, VMware, Wave Computing, Wellsmith, Xilinx, Zayo, Zebra, Zededa, Zendesk, Zoho, Zoom, and Zscaler. Moor Insights & Strategy founder, CEO, and Chief Analyst Patrick Moorhead is an investor in dMY Technology Group Inc. VI, Dreamium Labs, Groq, Luminar Technologies, MemryX, and Movandi.

Tue, 04 Oct 2022 13:41:00 -0500 Patrick Moorhead en text/html
Killexams : DISA Awards 4th Estate Cisco Software Enterprise Agreement to Iron Bow Technologies LLC

The Defense Information Systems Agency’s Joint Enterprise License Agreements Program Management Office awarded the 4th Estate Cisco Software Enterprise Agreement to Iron Bow Technologies LLC for a period of performance from June 21, 2022, to June 20, 2027, with a $743 million ceiling.

This agreement consists of three areas of support. The first is the Global Enterprise Modernization Software and Support package which includes Cisco Smart Net Total Care and Software Support Services, Service Provider Network Architecture, limited engineering services, and Cisco software subscription products such as Digital Network Architecture, Advantage for Route, Switch, and Wireless.

The second area of support is software subscriptions that support an email defense capability, voice and conference, security, and data center bundles along with additional software subscriptions in support of modernizing the infrastructure.

Read more at DISA

Tue, 04 Oct 2022 22:26:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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