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700-265 Cisco Advanced Security Architecture for Account Managers

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Customer Service Representative.- The Specialized Learning Partner must have a person assigned at all times as the Customer Service Representative to serve as a direct point of contact for customers.
2. Cisco Engagement Manager.- Is an individual assigned at all times as the point-of-contact for Learning Partner Program related communications with Cisco.
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Cisco Advanced Security Architecture for Account Managers
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As we exited the isolation economy last year, we introduced supercloud as a term to describe something new that was happening in the world of cloud computing.

In this Breaking Analysis, we address the ten most frequently asked questions we get on supercloud. Today we’ll address the following frequently asked questions:


1. In an industry full of hype and buzzwords, why does anyone need a new term?

2. Aren’t hyperscalers building out superclouds? We’ll try to answer why the term supercloud connotes something different from a hyperscale cloud.

3. We’ll talk about the problems superclouds solve.

4. We’ll further define the critical aspects of a supercloud architecture.

5. We often get asked: Isn’t this just multicloud? Well, we don’t think so and we’ll explain why.

6. In an earlier episode we introduced the notion of superPaaS  – well, isn’t a plain vanilla PaaS already a superPaaS? Again – we don’t think so and we’ll explain why.

7. Who will actually build (and who are the players currently building) superclouds?

8. What workloads and services will run on superclouds?

9. What are some examples of supercloud?

10. Finally, we’ll answer what you can expect next on supercloud from SiliconANGLE and theCUBE.

Why do we need another buzzword?

Late last year, ahead of Amazon Web Services Inc.’s re:Invent conference, we were inspired by a post from Jerry Chen called Castles in the Cloud. In that blog he introduced the idea that there were submarkets emerging in cloud that presented opportunities for investors and entrepreneurs, that the big cloud vendors weren’t going to suck all the value out of the industry. And so we introduced this notion of supercloud to describe what we saw as a value layer emerging above the hyperscalers’ “capex gift.”

It turns out that we weren’t the only ones using the term, as both Cornell and MIT have used the phrase in somewhat similar but different contexts.

The point is something new was happening in the AWS and other ecosystems. It was more than infrastructure as a service and platform as a service and wasn’t just software as a service running in the cloud.

It was a new architecture that integrates infrastructure, unique platform attributes and software to solve new problems that the cloud vendors in our view weren’t addressing by themselves. It seemed to us that the ecosystem was pursuing opportunities across clouds that went beyond conventional implementations of multi-cloud.

In addition, we felt this trend pointed to structural change going on at the industry level that supercloud metaphorically was highlighting.

So that’s the background on why we felt a new catchphrase was warranted. Love it or hate it… it’s memorable.

Industry structures have always mattered in tech

To that last point about structural industry transformation: Andy Rappaport is sometimes credited with identifying the shift from the vertically integrated mainframe era to the horizontally fragmented personal computer- and microprocessor-based era in his Harvard Business Review article from 1991.

In fact, it was actually David Moschella, an International Data Corp. senior vice president at the time, who introduced the concept in 1987, a full four years before Rappaport’s article was published. Moschella, along with IDC’s head of research Will Zachmann, saw that it was clear Intel Corp., Microsoft Corp., Seagate Technology and other would replace the system vendors’ dominance.

In fact, Zachmann accurately predicted in the late 1980s the demise of IBM, well ahead of its epic downfall when the company lost approximately 75% of its value. At an IDC Briefing Session (now called Directions), Moschella put forth a graphic that looked similar to the first two concepts on the chart below.

We don’t have to review the shift from IBM as the epicenter of the industry to Wintel – that’s well-understood.

What isn’t as widely discussed is a structural concept Moschella put out in 2018 in his book “Seeing Digital,” which introduced the idea of the Matrix shown on the righthand side of this chart. Moschella posited that a new digital platform of services was emerging built on top of the internet, hyperscale clouds and other intelligent technologies that would define the next era of computing.

He used the term matrix because the conceptual depiction included horizontal technology rows, like the cloud… but for the first time included connected industry columns. Moschella pointed out that historically, industry verticals had a closed value chain or stack of research and development, production, distribution, etc., and that expertise in that specific vertical was critical to success. But now, because of digital and data, for the first time, companies were able to jump industries and compete using data. Amazon in content, payments and groceries… Apple in payments and content… and so forth. Data was now the unifying enabler and this marked a changing structure of the technology landscape.

Listen to David Moschella explain the Matrix and its implications on a new generation of leadership in tech.

So the term supercloud is meant to imply more than running in hyperscale clouds. Rather, it’s a new type of digital platform comprising a combination of multiple technologies – enabled by cloud scale – with new industry participants from financial services, healthcare, manufacturing, energy, media and virtually all industries. Think of it as kind of an extension of “every company is a software company.”

Basically, thanks to the cloud, every company in every industry now has the opportunity to build their own supercloud. We’ll come back to that.

Aren’t hyperscale clouds superclouds?

Let’s address what’s different about superclouds relative to hyperscale clouds.

This one’s pretty straightforward and obvious. Hyperscale clouds are walled gardens where they want your data in their cloud and they want to keep you there. Sure, every cloud player realizes that not all data will go to their cloud, so they’re meeting customers where their data lives with initiatives such Amazon Outposts and Azure Arc and Google Anthos. But at the end of the day, the more homogeneous they can make their environments, the better control, security, costs and performance they can deliver. The more complex the environment, the more difficult to deliver on their promises and the less margin left for them to capture.

Will the hyperscalers get more serious about cross cloud services? Maybe, but they have plenty of work to do within their own clouds. And today at least they appear to be providing the tools that will enable others to build superclouds on top of their platforms. That said, we never say never when it comes to companies such as AWS. And for sure we see AWS delivering more integrated digital services such as Amazon Connect to solve problems in a specific domain, call centers in this case.

What problems do superclouds solve?

We’ve all seen the stats from IDC or Gartner or whomever that customers on average use more than one cloud. And we know these clouds operate in disconnected silos for the most part. That’s a problem because each cloud requires different skills. The development environment is different, as is the operating environment, with different APIs and primitives and management tools that are optimized for each respective hyperscale cloud. Their functions and value props don’t extend to their competitors’ clouds. Why would they?

As a result, there’s friction when moving between different clouds. It’s hard to share data, move work, secure and govern data, and enforce organizational policies and edicts across clouds.

Supercloud is an architecture designed to create a single environment that enables management of workloads and data across clouds in an effort to take out complexity, accelerate application development, streamline operations and share data safely irrespective of location.

Pretty straightforward, but nontrivial, which is why we often ask company chief executives and execs if stock buybacks and dividends will yield as much return as building out superclouds that solve really specific problems and create differentiable value for their firms.

What are the critical attributes of a supercloud?

Let’s dig in a bit more to the architectural aspects of supercloud. In other words… what are the salient attributes that define supercloud?

First, a supercloud runs a set of specific services, designed to solve a unique problem. Superclouds offer seamless, consumption-based services across multiple distributed clouds.

Supercloud leverages the underlying cloud-native tooling of a hyperscale cloud but it’s optimized for a specific objective that aligns with the problem it’s solving. For example, it may be optimized for cost or low latency or sharing data or governance or security or higher performance networking. But the point is, the collection of services delivered is focused on unique value that isn’t being delivered by the hyperscalers across clouds.

A supercloud abstracts the underlying and siloed primitives of the native PaaS layer from the hyperscale cloud and using its own specific platform-as-a-service tooling, creates a common experience across clouds for developers and users. In other words, the superPaaS ensures that the developer and user experience is identical, irrespective of which cloud or location is running the workload.

And it does so in an efficient manner, meaning it has the metadata knowledge and management that can optimize for latency, bandwidth, recovery, data sovereignty or whatever unique value the supercloud is delivering for the specific use cases in the domain.

A supercloud comprises a superPaaS capability that allows ecosystem partners to add incremental value on top of the supercloud platform to fill gaps, accelerate features and innovate. A superPaaS can use open tooling but applies those development tools to create a unique and specific experience supporting the design objectives of the supercloud.

Supercloud services can be infrastructure-related, application services, data services, security services, users services, etc., designed and packaged to bring unique value to customers… again that the hyperscalers are not delivering across clouds or on-premises.

Finally, these attributes are highly automated where possible. Superclouds take a page from hyperscalers in terms of minimizing human intervention wherever possible, applying automation to the specific problem they’re solving.

Isn’t supercloud just another term for multicloud?

What we’d say to that is: Perhaps, but not really. Call it multicloud 2.0 if you want to invoke a commonly used format. But as Dell’s Chuck Whitten proclaimed, multicloud by design is different than multicloud by default.

What he means is that, to date, multicloud has largely been a symptom of multivendor… or of M&A. And when you look at most so-called multicloud implementations, you see things like an on-prem stack wrapped in a container and hosted on a specific cloud.

Or increasingly a technology vendor has done the work of building a cloud-native version of its stack and running it on a specific cloud… but historically it has been a unique experience within each cloud with no connection between the cloud silos. And certainly not a common developer experience with metadata management across clouds.

Supercloud sets out to build incremental value across clouds and above hyperscale capex that goes beyond cloud compatibility within each cloud. So if you want to call it multicloud 2.0, that’s fine.

We choose to call it supercloud.

Isn’t plain old PaaS already supercloud?

Well, we’d say no. That supercloud and its corresponding superPaaS layer gives the freedom to store, process, manage, secure and connect islands of data across a continuum with a common developer experience across clouds.

Importantly, the sets of services are designed to support the supercloud’s objectives – e.g., data sharing or data protection or storage and retrieval or cost optimization or ultra-low latency, etc. In other words, the services offered are specific to that supercloud and will vary by each offering. OpenShift, for example, can be used to construct a superPaaS but in and of itself isn’t a superPaaS. It’s generic.

The point is that a supercloud and its inherent superPaaS will be optimized to solve specific problems such as low latency for distributed databases or fast backup and recovery and ransomware protection — highly specific use cases that the supercloud is designed to solve for.

SaaS as well is a subset of supercloud. Most SaaS platforms either run in their own cloud or have bits and pieces running in public clouds (e.g. analytics). But the cross-cloud services are few and far between or often nonexistent. We believe SaaS vendors must evolve and adopt supercloud to offer distributed solutions across cloud platforms and stretching out to the near and far edge.

Who is building superclouds?

Another question we often get is: Who has a supercloud and who is building a supercloud? Who are the contenders?

Well, most companies that consider themselves cloud players will, we believe, be building superclouds. Above is a common Enterprise Technology Research graphic we like to show with Net Score or spending momentum on the Y axis and Overlap or pervasiveness in the ETR surveys on the X axis. This is from the April survey of well over 1,000 chief executive officers and information technology buyers. And we’ve randomly chosen a number of players we think are in the supercloud mix and we’ve included the hyperscalers because they are the enablers.

We’ve added some of those nontraditional industry players we see building superclouds such as Capital One, Goldman Sachs and Walmart, in deference to Moschella’s observation about verticals. This goes back to every company being a software company. And rather than pattern-matching an outdated SaaS model we see a new industry structure emerging where software and data and tools specific to an industry will lead the next wave of innovation via the buildout of intelligent digital platforms.

We’ve talked a lot about Snowflake Inc.’s Data Cloud as an example of supercloud, as well as the momentum of Databricks Inc. (not shown above). VMware Inc. is clearly going after cross-cloud services. Basically every large company we see is either pursuing supercloud initiatives or thinking about it. Dell Technologies Inc., for example, showed Project Alpine at Dell Technologies World – that’s a supercloud in development. Snowflake introducing a new app dev capability based on its SuperPaaS (our term, of course, it doesn’t use the phrase), MongoDB Inc., Couchbase Inc., Nutanix Inc., Veeam Software, CrowdStrike Holdings Inc., Okta Inc. and Zscaler Inc. Even the likes of Cisco Systems Inc. and Hewlett Packard Enterprise Co., in our view, will be building superclouds.

Although ironically, as an aside, Fidelma Russo, HPE’s chief technology officer, said on theCUBE she wasn’t a fan of cloaking mechanisms. But when we spoke to HPE’s head of storage services, Omer Asad, we felt his team is clearly headed in a direction that we would consider supercloud. It could be semantics or it could be that parts of HPE are in a better position to execute on supercloud. Storage is an obvious starting point. The same can be said of Dell.

Listen to Fidelma Russo explain her aversion to building a manager of managers.

And we’re seeing emerging companies like Aviatrix Systems Inc. (network performance), Starburst Data Inc. (self-service analytics for distributed data), Clumio Inc. (data protection – not supercloud today but working on it) and others building versions of superclouds that solve a specific problem for their customers. And we’ve spoken to independent software vendors such as Adobe Systems Inc., Automatic Data Processing LLC and UiPath Inc., which are all looking at new ways to go beyond the SaaS model and add value within cloud ecosystems, in particular building data services that are unique to their value proposition and will run across clouds.

So yeah – pretty much every tech vendor with any size or momentum and new industry players are coming out of hiding and competing… building superclouds. Many that look a lot like Moschella’s matrix with machine intelligence and artificial intelligence and blockchains and virtual reality and gaming… all enabled by the internet and hyperscale clouds.

It’s moving fast and it’s the future, in our opinion, so don’t get too caught up in the past or you’ll be left behind.

What are some examples of superclouds?

We’ve given many in the past, but let’s try to be a bit more specific. Below we cite a few and we’ll answer two questions in one section here: What workloads and services will run in superclouds and what are some examples?

Analytics. Snowflake is the furthest along with its data cloud in our view. It’s a supercloud optimized for data sharing, governance, query performance, security, ecosystem enablement and ultimately monetization. Snowflake is now bringing in new data types and open-source tooling and it ticks the attribute boxes on supercloud we laid out earlier.

Converged databases. Running transaction and analytics workloads. Take a look at what Couchbase is doing with Capella and how it’s enabling stretching the cloud to the edge with Arm-based platforms and optimizing for low latency across clouds and out to the edge.

Document database workloads. Look at MongoDB – a developer-friendly platform that with Atlas is moving to a supercloud model running document databases very efficiently. Accommodating analytic workloads and creating a common developer experience across clouds.

Data science workloads. For example, Databricks is bringing a common experience for data scientists and data engineers driving machine intelligence into applications and fixing the broken data lake with the emergence of the lakehouse.

General-purpose workloads. For example, VMware’s domain. Very clearly there’s a need to create a common operating environment across clouds and on-prem and out to the edge and VMware is hard at work on that — managing and moving workloads, balancing workloads and being able to recover very quickly across clouds.

Network routing. This is the primary focus of Aviatrix, building what we consider a supercloud and optimizing network performance and automating security across clouds.

Industry-specific workloads. For example, Capital One announcing its cost optimization platform for Snowflake – piggybacking on Snowflake’s supercloud. We believe it’s going to test that concept outside its own organization and expand across other clouds as Snowflake grows its business beyond AWS. Walmart Inc. is working with Microsoft to create an on-prem to Azure experience – yes, that counts. We’ve written about what Goldman is doing and you can bet dollars to donuts that Oracle Corp. will be building a supercloud in healthcare with its Cerner acquisition.

Supercloud is everywhere you look. Sorry, naysayers. It’s happening.

What’s next from theCUBE?

With all the industry buzz and debate about the future, John Furrier and the team at SiliconANGLE have decided to host an event on supercloud. We’re motivated and inspired to further the conversation. TheCUBE on Supercloud is coming.

On Aug. 9 out of our Palo Alto studios we’ll be running a live program on the topic. We’ve reached out to a number of industry participants — VMware, Snowflake, Confluent, Sky High Security, Hashicorp, Cloudflare and Red Hat — to get the perspective of technologists building superclouds.

And we’ve invited a number of vertical industry participants in financial services, healthcare and retail that we’re excited to have on along with analysts, thought leaders and investors.

We’ll have more details in the coming weeks, but for now if you’re interested please reach out to us with how you think you can advance the discussion and we’ll see if we can fit you in.

So mark your calendars and stay tuned for more information.

Keep in touch

Thanks to Alex Myerson, who does the production, podcasts and media workflows for Breaking Analysis. Special thanks to Kristen Martin and Cheryl Knight, who help us keep our community informed and get the word out, and to Rob Hof, our editor in chief at SiliconANGLE.

Remember we publish each week on Wikibon and SiliconANGLE. These episodes are all available as podcasts wherever you listen.

Email david.vellante@siliconangle.com, DM @dvellante on Twitter and comment on our LinkedIn posts.

Also, check out this ETR Tutorial we created, which explains the spending methodology in more detail. Note: ETR is a separate company from Wikibon and SiliconANGLE. If you would like to cite or republish any of the company’s data, or inquire about its services, please contact ETR at legal@etr.ai.

Here’s the full video analysis:

All statements made regarding companies or securities are strictly beliefs, points of view and opinions held by SiliconANGLE media, Enterprise Technology Research, other guests on theCUBE and guest writers. Such statements are not recommendations by these individuals to buy, sell or hold any security. The content presented does not constitute investment advice and should not be used as the basis for any investment decision. You and only you are responsible for your investment decisions.

Disclosure: Many of the companies cited in Breaking Analysis are sponsors of theCUBE and/or clients of Wikibon. None of these firms or other companies have any editorial control over or advanced viewing of what’s published in Breaking Analysis.

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Killexams : When the Smart Home meets the Internet of Everything

When humans carry connected devices, they become connected themselves - points on the Internet of Everything. The smartphone - a ubiquitous technology in much of the western world - provides a two-way gateway to the virtual world. We draw information from that world and we contribute data - from our location to our restaurant reviews. The more we tell our phones, the better they understand us. Google Now, Google's mobile "personal assistant" cross-references present location and past behaviour, adding information drawn from the user's email account. Apple's Siri and Microsoft's upcoming digital assistant, codenamed Cortana, offer competing services.

Eric Schmidt, Google's executive chairman, described Google's policy as "to get right up to the creepy line, and not cross it". Sometimes, the knowledge a phone can now display about its owner comes close to that line. You might forget a meeting, but your phone won't - and it can check the traffic to get you there on time.

As sensors become smaller and more sophisticated, the ways phones can listen to us multiply: Samsung's new S5 includes a dedicated heart-rate monitor, designed to integrate with its new fitness app.

The mix of health-consciousness, mobility and connectivity enables unconventional and revealing new approaches to personal health. Massive Health - acquired in 2013 by Jawbone - built a simple app called The Eatery. Users photographed their food, uploaded the picture and gave it a score for how healthy they thought it was. Other users then rated the photograph. It rapidly became clear that people believed that they ate more healthily than others, even when eating the same food. A slice of pizza would, on average, seem 2.5 times healthier to the person eating it than the others who judged it.

Fitness has also driven adoption of what promises to be the next wave of devices connecting us to the network: wearable technologies. The first of these to take off were little more than smart pedometers. These have developed into a competitive market of smart, fitness-oriented products, which includes the likes of the Fitbit Flex and Jawbone UP.

Meanwhile, just as demand from customers has made phones evolve, a new generation of versatile wearables is making its presence felt. Google Glass is still the preserve of early adopters, but new, more fashionable frames are being released, continuing a move from geek to chic.

The wristwatch, nearly made extinct by the phone, is making a comeback using smartphone components. Pebble Technology raised $10 million (£6m) on the crowdfunding site Kickstarter to make its e-ink "smartwatch", designed to synch with a phone, but with apps for the watch itself. Samsung and Sony have launched their own connected watches, with Apple's entry into the market a persistent rumour.

Consumer analysts Canalys say that 2014 is the year smart watches and other wearables become a key consumer technology, with sales expected to reach 8 million, growing to 23 million in 2015 and 45 million by 2017.

The smartphone brought many devices - phone, diary, watch, camera - into a single form. As connection becomes simpler and more intuitive, wearable devices may create a network on every body, as specialised, wearables - lapel cameras, audio recorders, heart monitors, watches or lenses - connect to a smartphone or tablet that forms the hub and control centre. Freed from the form factor of a slab with a screen, designers can experiment with new applications and new designs, such as Bionym's Nymi wristband, which uses the wearer's unique heartbeat as a key to unlock other devices, or the electronic tattoo that has been patented by Motorola.

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They rely on AWS for nearly all their computing and storage needs, including analytics, databases, recommendation engines, and more. Many other companies, regardless of size, also use AWS to run their online operations, which means there are plenty of individuals manning the job. In the tech industry, AWS and cloud computing experts are extremely in demand, and you can capitalize on the demand with the help of The 2022 CompTIA and AWS, Cisco Certification Paths Bundle: Lifetime Access, which not only offers AWS training, but also IT and networking courses, particularly CompTIA and Cisco certification. You can get it at a special Deals Day price until July 14.

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Killexams : What is Cyber Security and Why is it Important?

A student exploring what cyber security is, holding a tablet and standing in front of large machines at his internship.

In accurate years, headlines about cyber security have become increasingly common. Thieves steal customer social security numbers from corporations’ computer systems. Unscrupulous hackers grab passwords and personal information from social media sites or pluck company secrets from the cloud. For companies of all sizes, keeping information safe is a growing concern.

What Is Cyber Security?

Cyber security consists of all the technologies and practices that keep computer systems and electronic data safe. And, in a world where more and more of our business and social lives are online, it’s an enormous and growing field with many types of job roles.

According to the Cyber Security & Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA), "Cyber security is the art of protecting networks, devices and data from unauthorized access or criminal use and the practice of ensuring confidentiality, integrity and availability of information."

What Is Information Security?

Information security is the processes and tools designed and used to protect sensitive business information from modification, disruption, destruction and inspection, according to CISCO.

Information security and cyber security are often confused. According to CISCO, information security is a crucial part of cyber security but is used exclusively to ensure data security.

Everything is connected by computers and the internet now, including communication, entertainment, transportation, shopping, medicine and more. A copious amount of personal information is stored among these various services and apps, which is why information security is critical.

Why Is Cyber Security Increasingly Important?

Getting hacked isn’t just a direct threat to the confidential data companies need. It can also ruin their relationships with customers and even place them in significant legal jeopardy. With new technology, from self-driving cars to internet-enabled home security systems, the dangers of cybercrime become even more serious.

So, it’s no wonder that international research and advisory firm Gartner Inc. predicts worldwide security spending will hit $170 billion in 2022, an 8% increase in just a year.

Jonathan Kamyck with text Jonathan Kamyck“We’re seeing a tremendous demand for cyber security practitioners,” said Jonathan Kamyck, associate dean of cyber security at Southern New Hampshire University (SNHU). “Most businesses, whether they’re large or small, will have an online presence, for example. Some of the things you would do in the old days with a phone call or face-to-face now happen through email or teleconference, and that introduces lots of complicated questions with regard to information.”

These days, the need to protect confidential information is a pressing concern at the highest levels of government and industry. State secrets can be stolen from the other side of the world. Companies whose whole business models depend on control of customer data can find their databases compromised. In just one high-profile 2017 case, personal information for 147.9 million people – about half the United States – was compromised in a breach of credit reporting company Equifax.

What Are Cyber Attacks?

Infographic with the text Common Cyber Attack Threats: Malware, Phising, Ransomware, VirusesA cyber attack is an unwelcomed attempt to steal, expose, alter, disable or destroy information through unauthorized access to computer systems, according to the International Business Machines (IBM).

There are many reasons behind a cyber attack, such as cyber warfare, cyber terrorism and even hacktivists, but these actions fall into three main categories: criminal, political and personal.

Attackers motivated by crime typically seek financial gain through money theft, data theft or business disruption. Similarly, personal attackers include disgruntled current or former employees who will take money or data in an attempt to attack a company's systems.  Socio-political motivated attackers desire attention for their cause, resulting in their attacks being known to the public, and this is a form of hacktivism. Other forms of cyber attacks include espionage, or spying to gain an unfair advantage over the competition, and intellectual challenging.

According to CISA, as of 2021, there is a ransomware attack every 11 seconds – a dramatic rise from every 39 seconds in 2019 (CISA PDF Source). In addition, small businesses are the target of nearly 43% of all cyber attacks, which is up 400%.

The Small Business Association (SBA) reports that small businesses make attractive targets and are typically attacked due to their lack of security infrastructure. The SBA also reports that a majority of small business owners felt their business was vulnerable to an attack. This is because many of these businesses:

  • Can't afford professional IT solutions
  • Have limited time to devote to cyber security
  • Don't know where to begin

What Are Types of Cyber Attacks and Threats?

Here are some of the most common threats among cyber attacks:

  • Malware: Malware, also known as malicious software, is intrusive software developed by cyber criminals to steal data or to damage and destroy computers and computer systems, according to CISCO. Malware has the capability of exfiltrating massive amounts of data. Examples of common malware are viruses, worms, trojan viruses, spyware, adware and ransomware.
  • Phishing: Phishing attacks are the practice of sending fraudulent communications while appearing to be a reputable source, according to CISCO. This is typically performed via email or on the phone. The goal is to steal sensitive information such as financial or login information – or to install malware onto a target's device.
  • Ransomware: Ransomware is a form of malware designed to encrypt files on a target device, rendering those files and the systems they rely on unusable, according to the CISA. Once the system has been encrypted, actors demand ransom in exchange for decryption.
  • Viruses: A virus is a harmful program intended to spread from computer to computer, as well as other connected devices, according to the SBA. The object of a virus is to supply the attacker access to the infected systems. Many viruses pretend to be legitimate applications but then cause damage to the systems, steal data, interrupt services or download additional malware, according to Proofpoint.

Who Is Behind Cyber Attacks?

Attacks against enterprises can come from a variety of sources such as criminal organizations, state actors and private persons, according to IBM. An easy way to classify these attacks is by outsider versus insider threats.

Outsider or external threats include organized criminals, professional hackers and amateur hackers (like hacktivists).

Insider threats are typically those who have authorized access to a company's assets and abuse them deliberately or accidentally. These threats include employees who are careless of security procedures, disgruntled current or former employees and business partners or clients with system access.

Developing Cyber Awareness

Infographic with the text Good Security Measures: Downloading the latest patches and software updates, Ensuring data is secure, Make sure employees use strong passwordsCyber security awareness month takes place every October and encourages individuals and organizations to own their role in protecting their cyberspace, according to Forbes, although anyone can practice being mindful of cyber security at any time. Awareness of the dangers of browsing the web, checking emails and interacting online in general are all part of developing cyber security awareness.

Cyber security awareness can mean different things to different people depending on their technical knowledge. Ensuring appropriate training is available to individuals is a great way to motivate lasting behavioral changes.

While cyber security awareness is the first step, employees and individuals must embrace and proactively use effective practices both professionally and personally for it to truly be effective, according to Forbes.

Getting started with cyber security awareness is easy, and many resources are readily available on the CISA government website based on your needs. Whether you need formal training or a monthly email with cyber security tips and tricks, any awareness and training can impact behavior and create a positive change in how you view cyber security.

What Are the Types of Cyber Security?

Here are the most common types of cyber security available:

  • Application Security: Application security describes security used by applications to prevent data or code within the app from being stolen or hijacked. These security systems are implemented during application development but are designed to protect the application after deployment, according to VMWare.
  • Cloud Security: Cloud security involves the technology and procedures that secure cloud computing environments against internal and external threats. These security systems are designed to prevent unauthorized access and keep data and applications in the cloud secure from cyber security threats, according to McAfee.
  • Infrastructure Security: Critical infrastructure security describes the physical and cyber systems that are so vital to society that their incapacity would have a debilitating impact on our physical, economic or public health and safety, according to CISA.
  • Internet of Things (IoT) Security: IoT is the concept of connecting any device to the Internet and other connected devices. The IoT is a network of connected things and people, all of which share data about the way they are used and their environments, according to IBM. These devices include appliances, sensors, televisions, routers, printers and countless other home network devices. Securing these devices is important, and according to a study by Bloomberg, security is one of the biggest barriers to widespread IoT adaption.
  • Network Security: Network security is the protection of network infrastructure from unauthorized access, abuse or theft. These security systems involve creating a secure infrastructure for devices, applications and users to work together, according to CISCO.

Do You Need a Degree To Be a Cyber Security Professional?

A cyber security degree provides an opportunity for students to develop skills and a mindset that empowers them to begin a career in securing systems, protecting information assets and managing organizational risks.

Alex Pettito with the text Alex PettitoAlex Petitto ’21 earned his bachelor’s in cyber security. Petitto always wanted to work within the IT sector, and he chose cyber security because it’s an exponentially growing field. He transferred credits from a community college through a U.S. Air Force program and finished his bachelor's in under two years. "It was much quicker than I thought it would be,” he said.

It didn't take long for Petitto to begin exploring his career options. "Even before finishing (my) degree, I … received multiple invites to interview for entry-level positions within the industry and received three job offers," said Petitto. He decided to remain within the Air Force and transfer to a cyber security unit as opposed to joining the private sector.

Petitto said his cyber security degree opened doors for him in the field – “a monumental goal for me," he said. "This degree was a critical first step for breaking into the industry."

Your cyber security degree program can also connect you with experiential learning opportunities to further your growth as a cyber security professional. For example, the annual National Cyber League (NCL) has a competition wherein students from across the U.S. practice real-world cyber security tasks and skills. SNHU recently placed 9th out of over 500 colleges participating in the NCL competition.

Career Opportunity and Salary Potential in Cyber Security

As companies large and small scramble to respond to the growing threats, jobs in the cyber security field are growing fast. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) predicts that employment for information security analysts will grow by 33% through 2030. That’s more than twice as fast as the average computer-related occupation and four times as fast as American jobs in general.

To help fill the need for more professionals in the cyber security world, CyberSeek, a project funded by the federal government and supported by industry partners, provides detailed information on the demand for these workers by state. The tool shows that, across the country, there were 180,000 job openings for information security analysts between May 2021 and April 2022, with only 141,000 professionals holding jobs in the role, reflecting an unfilled demand of 39,000 workers.

“There’s a huge shortfall right now in entry-level and midlevel cyber security roles,” Kamyck said. “You’re looking at demand across all business sectors, with companies of all sizes.

CyberSeek lists the following entry-mid-and advanced-level roles available in the field. Average salaries are based on job openings posted between May 2021 and April 2022.

Entry-level Cyber Security Roles

  • Cyber Crime Analyst: Cyber crime analysts make an average salary of $100,000, and common skills necessary for the role include computer forensics, information security and malware engineering.
  • Cyber Security Specialist: Cyber security certified make an average salary of $104,482, and important skills for the role include information security, network security and information assurance.
  • Incident and Intrusion Analyst: Incident analysts make an average salary of $88,226, and common skills needed include project management, network security and intrusion detection.
  • IT Auditor: Information technology auditors make an average salary of $110,000, and common skills for the role include internal auditing and audit planning, accounting and risk assessment.

Mid-level Cyber Security Roles

  • Cyber Security Analyst: Cybersecurity analysts make an average of $107,500, and the top skills required include information security and systems, network security and threat analysis.
  • Cyber Security Consultant: Consultants in cyber security make an average salary of $92,504 and need skills in information security and surveillance, asset protection and security operations.
  • Penetration and Vulnerability Tester: Penetration testers make an average salary of $101,091 and need skills in penetration testing, Java, vulnerability assessment and software development.

Advanced-level Cyber Security Roles

  • Cyber Security Architect: Cyber security architects make an average salary of $159,752, and top skills for the role include software development, network and information security and authentication.
  • Cyber Security Engineer: Cyber security engineers make an average of $117,510 a year and need cryptography, authentication and network security skills.
  • Cyber Security Manager:  Managers in this field earn an average salary of $130,000, and top skills include project management, network security and risk management.

What Does a Cyber Security Professional Do?

Infographic with the text Types of Cyber Security: Application security, cloud security, infastructure security, internet of things (IOT) security, network securityKamyck said cyber security professionals could play a wide range of roles in a modern company. For example, some small businesses may hire a single person to handle all kinds of work protecting data. Others contract with consultants who can offer a variety of targeted services. Meanwhile, larger firms may have whole departments dedicated to protecting information and chasing down threats.

While companies define roles related to information security in a variety of ways, Kamyck said there are some specific tasks that these employees are commonly called on to do. In many cases, they must analyze threats and gather information from a company’s servers, cloud services and employee computers and mobile devices.

“An analyst’s job is to find meaning in all of that data, see what’s concerning,” he said. “Is there a breach? Is someone violating a policy?”

In many cases, Kamyck said, security certified work with other information technology professionals to ensure a company’s systems are secure. That involves not just technical know-how but also people-oriented skills.

But breaches don’t just take the form of someone hacking into a server. They can also involve customer lists sent through unencrypted email, a password written on a sticky note in a cubicle or a company laptop stolen from an employee’s car.

Depending on their specific role, cyber security professionals must also think strategically. In many industries, companies rely on employees having quick access to highly sensitive data, such as medical records or bank account information.

“The goal is to balance the needs of the company or the organization you’re working for with the need to protect the confidentiality of customer data and trade secrets,” Kamyck said.

Kamyck said people who do well in these jobs tend to be curious, competitive and willing to keep learning to stay up to date with rapidly changing technology. The work draws on multidisciplinary knowledge, and people who continue with the work find there are a variety of directions they can take in their careers.

For example, Kamyck said, if you're interested in the business side, you might become a manager or run audits that let companies know where they need to Improve to meet compliance. If you love the adversarial part of the job, you might become a penetration tester, essentially an “ethical hacker” who tests for system vulnerabilities by trying to get through them.

How To Get Into Cyber Security

If you’re wondering how to get into cyber security, it’s clear there are many positions out there. The question is how to make sure you’re a good fit for them. According to BLS, most information security analyst jobs require at least a bachelor’s degree in computer science, information assurance, programming or another related field.

In some cases, the work calls for a Master of Business Administration (MBA) in Information Systems. That degree typically takes an additional two years of study and involves both technical and business management courses.

Cyber security job requirements also sometimes include related work experience. Rather than jumping right into the security side of information technology, you can start as a network or computer systems administrator. Depending on the specific cyber security position, employers may have other job requirements. For instance, keeping databases secure might be an ideal job for someone who’s spent time as a database administrator and is also well-versed in security issues.

Aside from work experience and college degrees, some employers also prefer job candidates who have received certifications demonstrating their understanding of best practices in the field. For example, the Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) credential validates a professional’s general knowledge and abilities in information security. There are also more specific certificates, which can highlight specialized knowledge of computer architecture, engineering or management.

Whatever path new employees in cyber security want to follow, Kamyck said, those who are willing to make an effort to learn the field will find abundant opportunities.

“There’s needs in government. There’s needs in finance. There’s needs in education,” Kamyck said. “There’s a tremendous unfilled need.”

Discover more about SNHU's online cyber security degree: Find out what courses you'll take, skills you'll learn and how to request information about the program.

Nicholas Patterson is a writer at Southern New Hampshire University. Connect with him on LinkedIn.

Wed, 20 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.snhu.edu/about-us/newsroom/stem/what-is-cyber-security
Killexams : Cisco leverages Snort 3 and Talos to manage trust in an evolving cloud-based world

Hybrid and multicloud computing environments have redefined the trust boundary.

In the computer world, a trust boundary serves as an interface for the marking on a data packet that is allowed to flow through a network. Remote work by remote users and the consumption of cloud-based tools to perform business functions have dramatically changed the business environment and the trust boundary along with it.

“The traditional trust boundary has evaporated, or at least transformed dramatically,” said Eric Kostlan (pictured), technical marketing engineer at Cisco Systems Inc. “Although the concept of a trust boundary still exists, the nature of the hybrid, multicloud environment makes it very difficult to define. It’s not that the concept of trusted versus untrusted has gone away; it’s just become fundamentally more complex. The complexity itself is a vulnerability.”

Kostlan spoke with theCUBE industry analysts John Furrier and Dave Vellante at AWS re:Inforce, during an exclusive broadcast on theCUBE, SiliconANGLE Media’s livestreaming studio. They discussed Cisco’s portfolio of security solutions and the need for seamless cloud integration. (* Disclosure below.)

Protecting virtual environments

The changing nature of the trust boundary is one of many factors in enterprise computing that Kostlan and his colleagues at Cisco are managing. One of the company’s solutions involves Snort 3, an open-source network security tool for intrusion detection. As more companies have turned to the cloud, tools such as Snort 3 have become key elements that can be integrated in virtual environments.

“There’s a large number of components to the solution, and this spans workload protection, as well as infrastructure protection,” Kostlan said. “These are integrated into cloud components, and this is what allows comprehensive protection across the hybrid cloud environment. Some of the most important technologies that we use, such as Snort 3 — which is a best-of-breed intrusion protection system that we have adopted — are applicable, as well, to the virtual environment so that we push into the cloud in a way that’s seamless.”

Cisco also applies its cloud security solutions by leveraging threat information through its Talos Intelligence Group. Talos is comprised of an experienced group of security experts whose mission is to protect Cisco customer products and services.

“Talos updates our products approximately once every hour with new information about emerging attacks,” Kostlan said. “That architecture is very easily extensible into the cloud, because you can inform a virtual device just as easily as you can inform a physical device of an emergent threat. We have expanded our capacity to visualize what’s happening.”

Here’s the complete video interview, part of SiliconANGLE’s and theCUBE’s coverage of the AWS re:Inforce event:

(* Disclosure: Cisco Systems Inc. sponsored this segment of theCUBE. Neither Cisco nor other sponsors have editorial control over content on theCUBE or SiliconANGLE.)

Photo: SiliconANGLE

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Killexams : 5G-Network Infrastructure Market Set for Explosive Growth | Ericsson, Samsung, Nokia Networks, CISCO

Latest Study on Industrial Growth of Worldwide 5G-Network Infrastructure Market 2022-2027. A detailed study accumulated to offer Latest insights about acute features of the Worldwide 5G-Network Infrastructure Market. The report contains different market predictions related to revenue size, production, CAGR, Consumption, gross margin, price, and other substantial factors. While emphasizing the key driving and restraining forces for this market, the report also offers a complete study of the future trends and developments of the market. It also examines the role of the leading market players involved in the industry including their corporate overview, financial summary and SWOT analysis.

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Some of the key players profiled in the study are:

Huawei (China), Ericsson (Sweden), Samsung (South Korea), Nokia Networks (Finland), ZTE (China), NEC (Japan), CISCO (United States), CommScope (United States), Comba Telecom Systems (Hong Kong) and Alpha Networks (Taiwan).

Scope of the Report of 5G-Network Infrastructure
5G network infrastructure is divided into two types: standalone 5G infrastructures, which have their own cloud-native network core that connects to 5G New Radio (NR) technology, and non-standalone (NSA) infrastructures, which still rely on existing 4G LTE infrastructure to some extent. To provide a 5G-like experience until network carriers can build out the independent infrastructure required for 5G, the NSA approach uses a combination of 5G Radio Access Network (RAN), 5G NR interface, and existing LTE infrastructure and core network. A standalone 5G deployment consists of user equipment, such as the RAN and NR interface, as well as the 5G core network, which is built on a service-based architecture framework with virtualized network functions. Network functions that were previously executed on hardware are now virtualized and executed as software.

The titled segments and sub-section of the market are illuminated below:

by Type (Standalone, Non-Standalone), Application (Critical communications, Enterprise networking, Industrial Internet of Things (IoT), Others), Technology (Software-Defined Networking (SDN), Network Function Virtualization (NFV)), Frequency Band (5G high-band (mmWave), 5G mid-band, 5G low-band), Hardware (Small cells, RAN cell towers, Others), End User (Residential, Commercial, Industrial, Government) Players and Region – Global Market Outlook to 2027

Market Trends:
Rapid developments in IoT technology have been contributing to market growth.

Opportunities:
Rise number of mobile and internet devices and rapid growth in internet dependency is expected to bring more opportunities for the 5G Infrastructure Market

Have Any Questions Regarding Global 5G-Network Infrastructure Market Report, Ask Our [email protected] https://www.advancemarketanalytics.com/enquiry-before-buy/199527-global-5g-network-infrastructure-market#utm_source=DigitalJournalShraddha

Region Included are: North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Oceania, South America, Middle East & Africa

Country Level Break-Up: United States, Canada, Mexico, Brazil, Argentina, Colombia, Chile, South Africa, Nigeria, Tunisia, Morocco, Germany, United Kingdom (UK), the Netherlands, Spain, Italy, Belgium, Austria, Turkey, Russia, France, Poland, Israel, United Arab Emirates, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, China, Japan, Taiwan, South Korea, Singapore, India, Australia and New Zealand etc.

Strategic Points Covered in Table of Content of Global 5G-Network Infrastructure Market:

Chapter 1: Introduction, market driving force product Objective of Study and Research Scope the 5G-Network Infrastructure market

Chapter 2: Exclusive Summary – the basic information of the 5G-Network Infrastructure Market.

Chapter 3: Displaying the Market Dynamics- Drivers, Trends and Challenges & Opportunities of the 5G-Network Infrastructure

Chapter 4: Presenting the 5G-Network Infrastructure Market Factor Analysis, Porters Five Forces, Supply/Value Chain, PESTEL analysis, Market Entropy, Patent/Trademark Analysis.

Chapter 5: Displaying the by Type, End User and Region/Country 2015-2020

Chapter 6: Evaluating the leading manufacturers of the 5G-Network Infrastructure market which consists of its Competitive Landscape, Peer Group Analysis, BCG Matrix & Company Profile

Chapter 7: To evaluate the market by segments, by countries and by Manufacturers/Company with revenue share and sales by key countries in these various regions (2021-2027)

Chapter 8 & 9: Displaying the Appendix, Methodology and Data Source

finally, 5G-Network Infrastructure Market is a valuable source of guidance for individuals and companies.

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Killexams : Network Function Virtualization Market Forecasted to Reach USD 42.1 Billion by 2030 with a CAGR of 22.9% - Report by Market Research Future (MRFR)

New York, US, July 04, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- According to a comprehensive research report by Market Research Future (MRFR), "Network Function Virtualization Market Analysis by Application (Switching Elements, Traffic Analysis, Next Generation Signaling), Deployment (Cloud, On-premise), By Infrastructure, By End-User (CSP, BFSI, Cloud Service Provider) - Forecast 2030" valuation is poised to reach USD 42.1 Billion by 2030, registering an 22.9% CAGR throughout the forecast period (2021–2030). 

Network Function Virtualization Market Overview

The global network function virtualization market is progressively growing. Rapid growth in the adoption of IoT, 5G, and Industry 4.0 across industries is a key driving force behind the market growth.

Network Function Virtualization Market Report Scope:

Report Metric Details
  Market Size USD 42.1 Billion (2030)
  CAGR 22.9% (2021-2030)
  Base Year 2020
  Forecast Period 2021-2030
  Historical Data 2019
  Forecast Units Value (USD Billion)
  Report Coverage Revenue Forecast, Competitive Landscape, Growth Factors, and Trends
  Segments Covered Deployment, Application and Region
  Geographies Covered North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, and Rest of the World (RoW)
  Key Vendors Juniper Networks (US), Accenture PLC (Ireland), Cisco Systems, Inc. (US), Alcatel-Lucent SA (France), Nokia Corporation (Finland), Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd. (China), NEC Inc. (Japan), Intel Corporation (US), Connectem Inc. (US), Amdocs Inc. (US), 6WIND (France), Ericsson (Sweden), Open Wave Mobility Inc. (US), Oracle Corporation (US), Allot Communications (Israel)
  Key Market Opportunities The increasing growth of advancement in technology like the internet of things (IoT) and artificial intelligence has given various growth opportunities
  Key Market Drivers The increase in the market share of the network function virtualization market is possible because of the increasing market size and increasingly complex infrastructure network during the forecasted period

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Growing needs for expanded telecom network capabilities surge the adoption of NFV on a large scale. Mobile operators are increasingly facing the pressure to offer optimal networks for various business models through NVF capability.

This, as a result, boosts the market demand and allows the market to gain huge momentum. Enterprises are increasingly adopting innovative network infrastructures like NVF, cloud, Software-defined Networking (SDN), IP networks, and fixed & mobile broadband networks to streamline various business operations. NFV allows huge cost savings and specialized components, such as FPGAs, NPUs, and ASICs.

Network Function Virtualization (NFV) allows telecom service providers to manage and expand their network capabilities using virtual, software-based applications instead of physical nodes in the network architecture. With NFV, telecoms can quickly deploy applications at basic costs. NFV is crucial for a 5G network to enable all advanced digital services.

Network Function Virtualization Market Segments

The market is segmented into applications, deployments, infrastructures, end-users, and regions. The application segment is sub-segmented into switching elements, traffic analysis, service assurance, and next-generation signaling. The deployment segment is sub-segmented into cloud-based and on-premise. The infrastructure segment is sub-segmented into hardware resources, virtualized resources, and virtualization layers.

The end-user segment is sub-segmented into communication service providers (CSP), information technologies, cloud service providers, and banking financial services & insurance (BFSI). The region segment is sub-segmented into the MEA, Americas, APAC, Europe, and the Rest-of-the-World.

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Network Function Virtualization Market Regional Analysis 

North America dominates the global network function virtualization market. The increasing use of proof of concepts in telecom companies is a key driving force. Besides, the presence of key industry players such as Cisco, Intel, Amdocs, and Oracle, impacts the NFV market adoption in this region. Also, the rapid shift to 5G networks drives the market demand.

The region witnesses the increasing adoption of 5G network services in industries such as automotive, media & entertainment, and others. The faster adoption of advanced technologies and increasing initiatives to develop innovative modules & deployment of innovative networks substantiate the market size. Furthermore, the high customer digital engagement fosters the region's market shares.

Industry Trends

Increased digitization and automation across the manufacturing sectors have also fueled IoT deployments and the need for innovative networking solutions. Many organizations are leveraging 5G capabilities with reduced latency as they seek new ways to adopt highly automated deployment and management approaches.

Also, the uptake of remote working (Work-from-home) environments has increased the market demand for network virtualization for high-speed networks and IoT securities. The increasing need for businesses to Improve operational efficiencies and reduce time to market and expenses & capital expenditures would boost the market size.

The market is experiencing an uptick in investments in R&D activities to develop network function virtualization solutions. Creating business-specific applications that leverage advantage of the technologies and services that have become primitive to focus on asset monitoring & optimization, field worker productivity & safety, and visual inspection became important.

The rising demand for 5G-compatible network solutions influences NFV market size. Growing needs for mission-critical infrastructures led by the rapid shift to cloud, digitization, and 5G is another key growth driver. Besides, advances in virtualization techniques that can automate network function virtualization push the growth of the market.

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Network function virtualization helps 5G achieve the maximum potential, allowing multiple logical networks as virtually independent business operations. The rapid penetration of 5G is expected to drive market growth, enabling communication with many devices comprising complex IoT implementations.

As 5G technology scales, network function virtualization would become one of the major 5G deployment models. Service providers target high revenue-generating network function virtualization applications such as cloud gaming, smart healthcare, and IoT applications. Augmenting demand for high-speed network coverage across industries integrating SDN & NFV is estimated to impact market growth positively.

NFV makes a network more responsive, flexible, and easily scalable, accelerating market time and significantly reducing equipment costs. However, there are significant security risks & concerns involved in it, especially telecommunications providers, slowing down the NFV adoption among them.

Communication service providers (CSPs) worldwide are transitioning their networks to 5G, a decoupled architecture for cloud-native network functions and platforms. In addition to the spectrum and hardware investments, CSPs embrace cloud-native principles, leaping from hardware-based architectures to nimble software-driven frameworks for better scalability, reliability and agility.

Network Function Virtualization Market Competitive Analysis

Dominant Key Players on Network Function Virtualization Market Covered are:

  •  Juniper Networks (US)
  •  Accenture PLC (Ireland)
  •  Cisco Systems Inc. (US)
  •  Alcatel-Lucent SA (France)
  •  Nokia Corporation (Finland)
  •  Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd. (China)
  •  NEC Inc. (Japan)
  •  Intel Corporation (US)
  •  Connectem Inc. (US)
  •  Amdocs Inc. (US)
  •  6WIND (France)
  •  Ericsson (Sweden)
  •  Open Wave Mobility Inc. (US)
  •  Oracle Corporation (US)
  •  Allot Communications (Israel)

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Highly competitive, the network function virtualization market appears fragmented due to the presence of several well-established players. Leading market players invest in research and development activities and drive their expansion plans. These players incorporate approaches such as strategic partnerships, mergers & acquisitions, expansion, collaboration, and product/technology launches to gain a larger competitive share.

For instance, recently, on May 16, 2022, Cisco and Megaport announced their partnership to simplify SD-WAN. Optimal multi-cloud performance requires end-to-end SD-WAN automation, which prompted a partnership between Cisco and Megaport. In 2020, Cisco and Megaport partnered to reduce the time required to bridge enterprise SD-WAN sites to clouds.

These companies later launched an on-demand, vendor-neutral network function virtualization (NFV) service that can enable branch-to-cloud connectivity, integrating capabilities for Cisco Software-Defined Cloud Interconnect (SDCI) with Megaport Virtual Edge (MVE). This partnership allows simplified management of the entire network through one ubiquitous platform.

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Killexams : Cisco launches new tool for SMBs to assess their cybersecurity readiness No result found, try new keyword!Technology for MSMEs: IT and networking company Cisco on Thursday launched a new cybersecurity assessment tool for small and medium-sized businesses (SMBs) in the Asia Pacific to gauge their ... Wed, 25 May 2022 19:34:00 -0500 en-in text/html https://www.msn.com/en-in/money/news/cisco-launches-new-tool-for-smbs-to-assess-their-cybersecurity-readiness/ar-AAXKeM5 Killexams : $262.4 Billion Worldwide Hybrid Cloud Industry to 2027 - Featuring Cisco Systems, Citrix Systems and Dell Technologies Among Others

Dublin, July 13, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "Hybrid Cloud Market: Global Industry Trends, Share, Size, Growth, Opportunity and Forecast 2022-2027" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.

The global hybrid cloud market reached a value of US$ 85.3 Billion in 2021. Looking forward, the publisher expects the market to reach US$ 262.4 Billion by 2027, exhibiting a CAGR of 20.6% during 2021-2027. Keeping in mind the uncertainties of COVID-19, we are continuously tracking and evaluating the direct as well as the indirect influence of the pandemic on different end use industries. These insights are included in the report as a major market contributor.

A hybrid cloud refers to a cloud-computing environment that combines on-premises, private, public and third-party cloud services. It enables the movement of workloads between public and private platforms to unify, automate and manage a computing environment. The hybrid cloud architecture generally utilizes three types of service models namely Infrastructure as a Service, Platform as a Service and Software as a Service.

It also utilizes a private cloud that is either on-premises or hosted by a third-party cloud provider and a stable wide area network (WAN) connectivity between the environments. It offers various benefits, such as comprehensive support for the remote workforce, minimized costs of operations and improved scalability, control, security and risk management. As a result, it finds extensive applications across various industries, such as banking, financial services and insurance (BFSI), information technology (IT), healthcare, government and public sector, retail and manufacturing.

Hybrid Cloud Market Trends:

Rapid digitization, along with the widespread adoption of cloud-computing services, is one of the key factors driving the growth of the market. Moreover, the growing demand for agile, scalable and cost-effective computing systems is also augmenting the market growth. Hybrid clouds enable organizations to maintain control over data and provide enhanced scalability of operations.

Apart from this, due to the sudden outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic across the globe, enterprises are adopting remote work and video conferencing tools, thereby increasing the demand for hybrid cloud systems for business continuity. Various technological advancements, such as the integration of artificial intelligence (AI), the Internet of Things (IoT), machine learning (ML) and edge computing, are also contributing to the market growth.

Other factors, including increasing adoption of Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) and multi-cloud spaces, along with improvements in the IT infrastructure, are expected to drive the market further.

Competitive Landscape:

The report has also analysed the competitive landscape of the market with some of the key players being Alibaba Group Holding Limited, Amazon Inc., Century Link Inc., Cisco Systems Inc., Citrix Systems Inc., Dell Technologies Inc., DXC Technology Company, Fujitsu Ltd. (Furukawa Group), Google (Alphabet Inc.), Hewlett Packard Enterprise Company, IBM Corporation, Microsoft Corporation, Oracle Corporation, Rackspace Inc. and VMWare Inc.

Key Questions Answered in This Report
1. What is the expected growth rate of the global hybrid cloud market?
2. What has been the impact of COVID-19 on the global hybrid cloud market?
3. What are the key factors driving the global hybrid cloud market?
4. What is the breakup of the global hybrid cloud market based on the component?
5. What is the breakup of the global hybrid cloud market based on the service type?
6. What is the breakup of the global hybrid cloud market based on the service model?
7. What are the key regions in the global hybrid cloud market?
8. Who are the key players/companies in the global hybrid cloud market?

Key subjects Covered:

1 Preface

2 Scope and Methodology

3 Executive Summary

4 Introduction
4.1 Overview
4.2 Key Industry Trends

5 Global Hybrid Cloud Market
5.1 Market Overview
5.2 Market Performance
5.3 Impact of COVID-19
5.4 Market Forecast

6 Market Breakup by Component
6.1 Solutions
6.1.1 Market Trends
6.1.2 Market Forecast
6.2 Services
6.2.1 Market Trends
6.2.2 Market Forecast

7 Market Breakup by Service
7.1 Professional Services
7.1.1 Market Trends
7.1.2 Market Forecast
7.2 Managed Services
7.2.1 Market Trends
7.2.2 Market Forecast

8 Market Breakup by Service Type
8.1 Cloud Management and Orchestration
8.1.1 Market Trends
8.1.2 Market Forecast
8.2 Disaster Recovery
8.2.1 Market Trends
8.2.2 Market Forecast
8.3 Hybrid Hosting
8.3.1 Market Trends
8.3.2 Market Forecast

9 Market Breakup by Service Model
9.1 Infrastructure as a Service
9.1.1 Market Trends
9.1.2 Market Forecast
9.2 Platform as a Service
9.2.1 Market Trends
9.2.2 Market Forecast
9.3 Software as a Service
9.3.1 Market Trends
9.3.2 Market Forecast

10 Market Breakup by Organization Size
10.1 Small Enterprises
10.1.1 Market Trends
10.1.2 Market Forecast
10.2 Medium Enterprises
10.2.1 Market Trends
10.2.2 Market Forecast
10.3 Large Enterprises
10.3.1 Market Trends
10.3.2 Market Forecast

11 Market Breakup by Vertical
11.1 Government and Public Sector
11.1.1 Market Trends
11.1.2 Market Forecast
11.2 Healthcare
11.2.1 Market Trends
11.2.2 Market Forecast
11.3 Banking, Finance, Services, and Insurance (BFSI)
11.3.1 Market Trends
11.3.2 Market Forecast
11.4 Retail
11.4.1 Market Trends
11.4.2 Market Forecast
11.5 Information and Communication Technology
11.5.1 Market Trends
11.5.2 Market Forecast
11.6 Manufacturing
11.6.1 Market Trends
11.6.2 Market Forecast
11.7 Others
11.7.1 Market Trends
11.7.2 Market Forecast

12 Market Breakup by Region

13 SWOT Analysis

14 Value Chain Analysis

15 Porters Five Forces Analysis

16 Price Analysis

17 Competitive Landscape
17.1 Market Structure
17.2 Key Players
17.3 Profiles of Key Players
17.3.1 Alibaba Group Holding Limited
17.3.1.1 Company Overview
17.3.1.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.1.3 Financials
17.3.1.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.2 Amazon Inc.
17.3.2.1 Company Overview
17.3.2.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.2.3 Financials
17.3.2.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.3 Century Link Inc.
17.3.3.1 Company Overview
17.3.3.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.3.3 Financials
17.3.3.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.4 Cisco Systems Inc.
17.3.4.1 Company Overview
17.3.4.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.4.3 Financials
17.3.4.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.5 Citrix Systems Inc.
17.3.5.1 Company Overview
17.3.5.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.5.3 Financials
17.3.5.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.6 Dell Technologies Inc
17.3.6.1 Company Overview
17.3.6.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.6.3 Financials
17.3.6.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.7 DXC Technology Company
17.3.7.1 Company Overview
17.3.7.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.7.3 Financials
17.3.7.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.8 Fujitsu Ltd. (Furukawa Group)
17.3.8.1 Company Overview
17.3.8.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.8.3 Financials
17.3.8.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.9 Google (Alphabet Inc.)
17.3.9.1 Company Overview
17.3.9.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.9.3 SWOT Analysis
17.3.10 Hewlett Packard Enterprise Co.
17.3.10.1 Company Overview
17.3.10.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.10.3 Financials
17.3.10.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.11 IBM Corporation
17.3.11.1 Company Overview
17.3.11.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.11.3 Financials
17.3.11.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.12 Microsoft Corporation
17.3.12.1 Company Overview
17.3.12.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.12.3 Financials
17.3.12.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.13 Oracle Corporation
17.3.13.1 Company Overview
17.3.13.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.13.3 Financials
17.3.13.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.14 Rackspace Inc.
17.3.14.1 Company Overview
17.3.14.2 Product Portfolio
17.3.14.3 Financials
17.3.14.4 SWOT Analysis
17.3.15 VMWare Inc.
17.3.15.1 Company Overview
17.3.15.2 Product Portfolio

For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/8dns1e

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