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Exam Code: DEA-2TT3 Practice test 2022 by team
DEA-2TT3 Associate, Cloud Infrastructure and Services v.3

Exam Title : Dell EMC Certified Associate - Cloud Infrastructure and Services Associate (DECA-CIS)
Exam ID : DEA-2TT3
Exam Duration : 90 mins
Questions in test : 60
Passing Score : 60%
Official Training : Cloud Infrastructure and Services v3 - VILT
Cloud Infrastructure and Services v3 - OILT
Exam Center : Pearson VUE
Real Questions : Dell EMC Cloud Infrastructure and Services Real Questions
VCE VCE test : Dell EMC DEA-2TT3 Certification VCE Practice Test

Digital Transformation and Cloud Computing Reference Architecture
- Describe digital transformation, business and IT challenges, and IT transformation key focus areas
- Describe essential characteristics of cloud computing reference architecture, service models, and deployment models 10%
Application, Cloud Services, Orchestration, and Modern Infrastructure
- Describe the need for application transformation, characteristics of modern applications
- Describe cloud service functions, catalog, portal, service lifecycle, automation, and orchestration
- Describe physical, virtual, software-defined infrastructure, and infrastructure deployment options 32%
Cloud Security and Business Continuity
- Describe security threats and related security mechanisms
- Describe the role of GRC
- Describe cloud service availability and fault tolerance mechanisms
- Describe data protection solutions 37%
Cloud Service Management and IT Transformation
- Describe cloud service portfolio and operation management Describe the key focus areas of transforming IT 22%

Associate, Cloud Infrastructure and Services v.3
DELL Infrastructure exam
Killexams : DELL Infrastructure test - BingNews Search results Killexams : DELL Infrastructure test - BingNews Killexams : Study for four CompTIA cybersecurity certification exams for $30

It certainly seems like there’s a new data breach every day, but that might be good news if you want to learn how to be a hacker yourself. No, that doesn’t mean joining the villains. Rather, you can put those skills to good use by finding a company’s vulnerabilities and patching them before nefarious agents take advantage of them. This 2021 CompTIA Security Infrastructure Expert Bundle can show you how.

This four-course collection can help you prepare for a few popular cybersecurity certification exams, which may ultimately help you find employment as a white hat hacker. The courses are provided by iCollege, an online learning hub and official CompTIA partner trusted by Silicon Valley organizations and beyond.

In these courses, you can study for the CAS-003, PT0-001, CS0-002, and SY0-601 exams, which are crucial in validating your risk management, penetration testing, countermeasure, and security architecture skills. Overall, you’ll get over 150 hours of comprehensive training from top-rated instructors.

Want to join the front lines of cyber security? You’ll need to earn your certifications first, and this four-course CompTIA training bundle can help for $30. 

The 2021 CompTIA Security Infrastructure Expert Bundle – $30

Fight Cybercrime on the Front Lines

Prices subject to change.

Wed, 03 Aug 2022 20:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : How Are Colleges Defining DX?

Brown University’s digital transformation effort was once fragmented. Its IT team and digital team, which includes mobile and web developers, worked in separate organizations, and tension paralyzed the effort. William Thirsk was hired in 2019 to fix the situation.

“There’s tension because they come from different worlds,” says Thirsk. Digital staffers, he explains, are more creative and like to brainstorm ideas to Excellerate user experiences, while IT workers are more technical and focused on keeping systems running. As the university’s first combined chief digital officer and CIO, Thirsk took charge of both groups and trained them to better understand digital transformation, customer service and communication. Today, he says, they’re a cohesive, collaborative unit.

Higher education, like every industry, has embraced digital transformation (DX), particularly over the past year, when the pandemic forced schools to pivot to remote work and learning. EDUCAUSE defines DX as the process of optimizing an institution’s operations, strategic direction and value proposition, but it requires coordinated culture, workforce and technology shifts. That means creating a culture that embraces change, adding new roles and training staffers to implement DX. It’s also more than just one-off projects; it’s a larger, coordinated effort.

“It’s the coming together of those three areas that make transformation possible,” says Betsy Reinitz, director of the Enterprise IT Program at EDUCAUSE.

Technology that enables DX includes mobile apps, cloud, storage and data analytics, artificial intelligence and machine learning, all of which enable better decision-making, she says.

Every college’s DX journey is unique. Some are well on their way to DX, while some are just starting out. However, their efforts have many goals in common, including improving education, student success and business operations.

A DX Roadmap for Higher Education

Located in Providence, R.I., Brown has concrete goals for DX, half of which the school has already completed. Still, Thirsk and his team are flexible and pursue new projects and new ideas.

“People ask what the roadmap is for the next five years,” he says. “We are like Lewis and Clark: We create the map as we go. We’re taking opportunities as they come up.”

Thirsk defines DX as creating new value for the campus community. Within several months of his arrival, he and his staff launched a mobile app that provides the campus community with information and the ability to order food, check the availability of laundry machines and get real-time information on shuttle arrivals.

The university also launched a portal site for faculty, staff and students. Administrators, for example, can access applications, see important alerts and view their schedules and tasks for the day. “It’s very much a one-stop shop,” he says.

Not every DX project is customer-facing, however. Purging Brown’s systems of “technical debt” — the accumulation of applications and code deployed as singular, short-term solutions — is another DX success, Thirsk says

Brown’s IT staff has eliminated about 370 custom programs that integrate applications, replacing them with standard application programming interfaces. “That was a lot of custom code to maintain,” he says. “Getting it out of the way is the only way you can create room for real transformation.”

The IT team also collaborates with campus departments on DX projects. For example, the university deployed Internet of Things sensors to Excellerate facilities management. It’s also integrating applications and data to create dashboards to provide staff with insights on grades, conduct and more. “If students are having trouble, we can reach out to them and provide support,” he says.

Modernizing the University of Southern California

In Los Angeles, the University of Southern California recently built a new IT organization and invested in new IT infrastructure, both of which serve as foundations for the university’s DX initiatives, says USC CIO Douglas Shook.

When he became CIO five years ago, Shook inherited a legacy-based, traditional IT department primarily focused more on maintaining administrative systems and less on customers’ needs.

“We knew we had to change the way we worked,” Shook says. “We knew our products, deliverables and services needed to be digital. Our customers are digital natives who are used to sophisticated customer interfaces.”

He and his team built a new IT organization. They created 160 new job titles and launched new IT offices focused on transformation management, customer experience, culture and communications, and staff development. Today, the 300-person, diverse and gender-
balanced staff is focused on DX and customers’ needs. “We had to change how we were organized to enable this kind of change,” he says.

We knew we had to change the way we worked, we knew our products, deliverables and services needed to be digital.”

Douglas Shook CIO, University of Southern California

USC recently upgraded to a state-of-the-art network built with Hewlett Packard Enterprise Aruba switches and Wi-Fi gear to ensure fast, dependable access to digital content, says Susan Tincher, USC’s associate CIO of infrastructure services. The university is also upgrading servers and storage with Dell VxRail hyper-converged infrastructure to ensure scalability and speed, she says.

The school is also pursuing additional DX projects throughout campus, including an improved digital hub for students. The first version was built in nine weeks during the pandemic, giving students access to student organizations and online events. The IT team is refining it and adding academic information, says Veronica Garcia, USC’s associate CIO of application services.

“This app tells you your grades, that you have an test coming up, a bill due or that it’s time to leave for class,” she says.

RELATED: John O'Brien advises universities on using DX as a springboard to strategic IT.

DX Acceleration in Community Colleges 

Universities say the pandemic helped them speed DX adoption. In Northern California, Foothill-De Anza Community College District had the tech tools in place for remote work before March 2020. However, it took the pandemic and resulting lockdown to prompt widespread adoption, says Joseph Moreau, the district’s vice chancellor of technology.

Before, only a few groups at Foothill College and De Anza College used the digital tools, which include Zoom and Adobe Sign digital signature software. When Moreau first tried to convince departments to abandon paper processes and go digital, most said they were too busy to make the switch.

“Before everyone transitioned to working from home, they asked, ‘How could we work remotely?’” he recalls. “I told them, ‘Don’t worry. We have you covered. Remember when you said you were too busy to learn the technology? Now is the time to learn.’”

In the past, most administrators insisted on face-to-face meetings. “Now we have people asking, ‘Why did we insist on making people drive back and forth between campuses?” he says.

The pandemic has led to a culture change that will drive more digital transformation activities in the future, Moreau says. “It’s spawned a new type of thinking. They realized it’s not that hard, and now they want to try other new things that will save time and effort.”

Alex Williamson

Tue, 27 Jul 2021 05:15:00 -0500 Wylie Wong en text/html
Killexams : All About Microsoft Certifications

Windows 7 RC Released this morning

Early this morning Microsoft released Windows 7 RC for download for those with TechNet and MSDN accounts.  Let the download games begin! Since the Windows 7 Ultimate 64bit is a little 3 gig in size rumor has it that there is a...

And yet more certification tests

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TechED Developer Party

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Windows 7 Beta test and Office 2007 SP2

Microsoft Tidbits: Windows 7 Beta test The 71-680 (Configuring Windows 7) beta test opened and closed in a very short period of time (in one day I believe) - in fact it closed so quickly that a few extra slots were opened later on...

XPM - XP mode for Windows 7

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Certification Exams for Office End Users*

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It is almost time for the Windows 7 RC

If you are one of the thousands who have been Beta testing Windows 7 for the past 4 months and have been patiently waiting for the Release Candidate and RTM versions....your patience will be rewarded shortly.  It is almost time for...

Microsoft Learning wants you back

I came across these two interesting offers on the Born to Learn site today - well worth the read if you haven't taken a certification test lately. Certified, but not lately? Here’s your chance to get back in the game: Watch for an...

No testing at TechEd 2009

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Windows 7 - 71-680 Beta Exam

Well, it is here.  You have waited long enough and the suspense has been building.  The first Windows 7 Beta test - 71-680: TS Windows 7, Configuring will be available in a week for Beta testing.  If you pass this test it will be...

Exam Item Technology Updated

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Sneak peak at Windows 7 Exams

I bet that got your attention.  Now, I can't tell you when any of the Windows 7 Exams will be released - as I really don't know. Microsoft Learning will announce them in due course, when they are ready. But I can tell you a little...

Should an IT Pro have a college degree?

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The Bus cometh..

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Free Microsoft Develpoer Tools for High School and College Students

We all want our children to succeed and we want to help them achieve their career goals.  If your child (or children) are interested in programming (I have one who is studying software engineering), then Microsoft has a program for...

Want to attend a great conference and save some money?

 Then here is chance!  If you are an MCP and you want to attend TechEd, but the cost is a bit high, then this is your day!  Saving money is always nice given the costs of attending TechEd.  Having an opportunity to save on the show...

Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 Courses

Microsoft Learning recently released several new courses - covering Windows Server 2008, and the much anticipated Windows 7.  These new course help roundout the latest instructor-led courses, especially for those of you who like to...

Get on the Bus

Last week I posted about this great opportunity to attend TechEd.  The fine folks at Born to Learn have provided more details on this contest.  Remember, the Bus is going to stop in the following cities:  Tampa, Atlanta, Charlotte,...

On the Road to TechEd

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The Worth of Training

I had an interesting class recently - where all of the students were in the midst of a career change.  A military career change.  The members of this State's National Guard  had gone through a very intense multi-week IT training...

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Fri, 22 Jan 2021 13:40:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : CCNA Security

CCNA Security Job Market

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Voice Security for the CCNA Security Candidate

For someone new to network security, it is often times enough just to worry about and plan for the traditional attacks, so when you consider the CCNA Security test also introduces the idea of securing Voice Traffic, this might be a...

Stateful Packet-Filtering and the Cisco PIX Appliance

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ASA Information for CCNA Security

Earlier I got a response mentioning that there was not a lot of coverage of the ASA and Pix device with regard to CCNA Security and in part I have to agree. As you go beyond the CCNA Security though there is a much greater emphasis...

CCNA Security...What's Required

I just saw something this morning about Networkers Live 2009 coming up at the end of June and that reminded me that it has been nearly a year now since the CCNA Security certification was announced. For those reading this blog, I am...

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Hello and welcome! My name is Michael Watkins and during the month of May, I have been invited to host a blog for Network World. I am very excited by this honor and just know we will have a lot of fun! Our course this month will focus...

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Thu, 24 Aug 2017 01:24:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Is Better Infrastructure In America Still Just A Dream?

Luke Sophinos is the Founder and CEO of CourseKey, a software platform provider supporting trade and vocational schools across the U.S.

“If you build it, they will come.”

It’s one of the most memorable lines in American cinema. The iconic catchphrase from 1989’s Field of Dreams proposes the romantic idea that if you believe in something and put in the effort to achieve it, you will be successful.

When it comes to the massive federal infrastructure bill passed in November 2021, however, it’s a bit of the reverse. It’s not possible to build anything if laborers don’t come—and we all know the labor market is facing a massive skills shortage.

Yet the $1.2 trillion infrastructure bill—with $550 billion allocated to new spending for public transit, passenger rail, bridges, water and sewer systems, high-speed internet and renewable energy—only allocates $15 million to workforce development.

The problem, in both scenarios, is resources. In the movie, the protagonist, played by Kevin Costner, is charged with building a baseball field in homage to a team of long-dead baseball players. He’s already in serious debt and at risk of losing his farm. Where will he get the cash?

When it comes to federal infrastructure, the challenge should no longer be funding. But it still is when it comes to investing in our workforce.

A labor shortage among skilled tradespeople.

The huge labor shortage of skilled tradespeople our country is facing is an existential threat to our very economy. This is partly because, for decades, our country has placed an overemphasis on four-year college degrees and moved away from vocational education. Now, we are facing the consequences.

Furthermore, the Covid-19 pandemic shined a light on the vulnerable labor market for skilled workers, including healthcare workers, but also other trade roles, including truck drivers, plumbers, electricians and the administrative roles behind these jobs, such as warehouse managers, bookkeepers and IT teams.

As we’ve seen over the past two years, all of these jobs are truly essential. “Moving people, shipping goods, pumping water, distributing energy and fixing broadband—these are the types of long-term, essential activities our infrastructure enables….” says Joseph Kane, of the Brookings Institute. “Any federal infrastructure action should look toward empowering this workforce by hiring, training and retaining more workers as part of an infrastructure talent pipeline.”

The Infrastructure bill lacks adequate workforce development resources.

Georgetown University's Center on Education and the Workforce reported that “the infrastructure plan would create or save 15 million jobs over 10 years and would increase the share of infrastructure jobs from 11% to 14% of all jobs in this country."

That all sounds ideal, however, the United States does not actually have the pipeline of tradespeople to fill these jobs—to repair and modernize our infrastructure such as bridges, roads, airports, water and energy systems and more. Unfortunately, the legislation does not come close to what is actually needed to recruit and train new workers to get these projects done.

Let’s assume the entire $15 million earmarked for workforce development is used for tuition assistance, only 500 new certified tradespeople would be brought into the labor market (assuming an average trade school tuition of $30,000 per student). To make a dent, we will need to galvanize the many players that make vocational training possible—from public high schools to private employers—all working together to build a critical mass of trades people needed to meet the funded demand.

Trade schools are the pathway forward

While trade schools don’t always get a lot of national attention, they are the critical conduit between workers and the enormous volume of work demand we are seeing across the economy. Trade schools serve an important national purpose. Beyond preparing workers with specific skills, these schools serve as clearinghouses for the important safety standards that are in place to ensure the well-being of workers and the public. For many students, completion of trade school is a gateway out of the minimum wage job category and into a career with greater choice and opportunity.

But, many trade schools need modernization. First, they face the administrative burden of demonstrating compliance—e.g., recording the number of hours a student puts toward their state-issued requirements for a certification or license (and making them available for audit).

And, many schools are languishing in outdated student information systems, facing technology hurdles that make it difficult to deliver the modern, high-quality learning experience that's expected in a post-pandemic world. In the absence of the right technology, student retention tends to lag behind, which means employers and the broader economy all suffer.

These factors pose a risk to both the survival of these schools and, with it, their ability to train the workers this country desperately needs.

It is time for trade school digital transformation.

Providing trade schools with better technology to support all stakeholders—including students, teachers, schools and employers—is a critical next step on the path to a national infrastructure upgrade. With the rise of edtech, digital transformation has already infused many parts of our education system with access, efficiency and accountability. Trade school education should not be left out of these upgrades, especially with a tsunami of demand coming their way.

Modernization can streamline costs, Excellerate compliance, support student success and Excellerate graduation rates. Automation in vocational schools can help identify at-risk students (e.g., those who are often late or don’t complete and turn in assignments), helping institutions work with students to keep them on the path to graduation.

The opportunity is ripe for technology companies to turn their focus to vertical software—e.g., software customized to meet the needs of vocational schools—rather than horizontal software—i.e., general productivity software usable by many different types of businesses. A one-size-fits all approach won’t do the trick as we try to rebuild America’s field of dreams.

Forbes Technology Council is an invitation-only community for world-class CIOs, CTOs and technology executives. Do I qualify?

Thu, 28 Jul 2022 22:45:00 -0500 Luke Sophinos en text/html
Killexams : Cheesemakers Are The Pride Of Wisconsin

Did you know that National Cheese Day is just around the corner, on June 4? Whether you have a relatively neophyte palate or an experienced one, you can appreciate and celebrate the taste, texture, and versatility of cheese. If you take a trip across America’s Dairyland in Wisconsin, where over a quarter of the cheese in America is made, you’ll be rewarded with an experience much like wine tasting or brewery hopping.

It’s entirely possible to meet a Master Cheesemaker, taste the recommended samples, and walk away with a richer understanding of the cheesemaking process as well as how the trade often passes down from generation to generation in Wisconsin, with historic dairy farming roots dating back 175 years. The community pride surrounding cheesemongers and makers is palpable, which makes the tasting experience that much more gratifying.

Wisconsin Master Cheesemaker, Kerry Henning of Henning’s Cheese, located in Kiel, says that a typical day for him begins at 2:45 a.m. The previous day’s cheese gets packaged at the plant and then more cheese is made. Everything then gets washed and sanitized and the work day finishes at 1:00 p.m. “It’s nice having the afternoon available to do maintenance or have fun,” says Henning. “Like a baker who has to get donuts out early, a cheddar cheese maker needs to get cheese curds out to the local stores as early as possible.”

Henning’s Cheese is a fourth generation family-owned cheese factory. Outside of Europe, The Wisconsin Master Cheesemaker Program, administered by the Center for Dairy Research at the University of Wisconsin, is the only one of its kind. Open only to veteran cheesemakers, this accolade helps makers achieve the topmost level of their craftsmanship.

“In Wisconsin, the highest honor that can be bestowed on a cheesemaker is to become Certified Wisconsin Master Cheesemaker; it’s at least a 15-year process once you begin to start making cheese,” says Henning. “Generally, you work at least two years before attending classes to write your state test to become a licensed cheesemaker. Then ten years after that you can apply to enroll in the Master Cheesemaking course. After an initial examination to determine if you’re ready to enter the program (and many are not), you begin a three year process (apprenticeship) of taking classes and having facility and cheese evaluations. After completing all the necessary requirements, you then take an test that takes 40—60 hours to complete. You get one month to do this at home. If you pass the exam, you receive the honor of becoming a Wisconsin Master Cheesemaker.”

Day-to-day operations work a bit differently at Uplands Cheese in Dodgeville, where the Hatch (Andy and Caitlin) and Mericka (Scott and Liana) families own and operate the business, creating two traditional artisan cheeses: Pleasant Ridge Reserve, an aged alpine-style cheese, and Rush Creek Reserve, a soft-ripened, spruce-bound cheese. “We often describe Rush Creek Reserve as savory custard,” says cheesemaker, Andy Hatch. “It is so soft that it’s creamy paste drips off the spoon when it’s served and it has a richness that makes people think of cured meats, or of bacon and ham.”

It’s worth noting, Pleasant Ridge Reserve, which can be found nationwide, is an award-winning cheese, winning Best of Show in the American Cheese Society’s annual competition in 2001, 2005, and 2010 as well as the US Championship Cheese Contest in 2003.

“Pleasant Ridge Reserve is typically aged for a year before it’s sold, and like the classic alpine cheeses Gruyere and Comte, it boats a blend of sweet and savory flavors,” says Hatch. “The base of its flavor consists of warm, round, savory notes like chicken broth and roasted meat, and when aged over a year it’s finish is laced with a sweetness reminiscent of tropical fruit (pineapple, papaya). This combination of sweet and savory are what make Pleasant Ridge so compelling and so fun to pair with drinks and other foods. It’s also what has made Pleasant Ridge one of the most-awarded cheeses in the country.”

Hatch makes the cheese right on the dairy farm and the work day depends on the season. This time of year, the typical day is busy from sun up to sun down. “The bookends of the day are the morning and evening milkings in our 100 year-old barn,” says Hatch. “In between, we make a batch of cheese (every day, seven days a week), tend to the cheese again in the caves, ship orders to customers, and take care of our animals, pastures, and field work. We live here next to the barn and the creamery, so it doesn’t really feel like work; it’s just how we live.”

For folks at home that want to create an elegant, yet simple, cheese board, with nibbles and drinks that pair well, cheesemaker Marieke Penterman of Marieke Gouda in Thorp says, “There are so many wonderful products to create a nice cheese board with; simply take cheese, crackers, and salami, some nuts or fruit, and don’t forget the honey mustard to dip it in.”

Hatch suggests: “As with most other high-quality ingredients, people can allow our cheeses to stand for themselves. They require minimal fuss and preparation because we’ve done all the hard work for you, making and aging beautiful cheese. One important principle is to find textures and flavors that complement each other but will also provide points of contrast. A bit of tart fruit or some crunch from nuts can stand off from the creamy richness and highlight it.”  

Henning’s Cheese also keeps it simple in practice: “A local Wisconsin-made beer, wine or Old Fashioned along with some Henning’s sliced Medium or Aged Cheddar, and one of the many flavored cheeses we make, is all we do. I like to add some Blue or Parmesan if I happen to have some in my refrigerator. To me, it’s all about having flavorful cheeses to serve. Save money somewhere else, not on your cheese.”

Travel has influenced the cheese-making process for many makers. Henning has visited Europe a number of times, seeing the many cheese plants there. “I had the perception that European cheese plants were old, small and not as up-to-date as American cheese plants; I was surprised to see how large, automated, and sanitary they were,” says Henning. “I was disappointed on the number of remaining traditional cheese plants that were left.”

When I asked Hatch if travel has influenced his cheesemaking process, he said: “Very much so. When I was in my early 20s, I spent a few years working as an apprentice in different parts of Europe (England, Ireland, Norway, Italy, France). I also studied Dairy Science at the University of Wisconsin, but those experiences abroad gave me an entirely different perspective on what’s possible for small-scale cheesemaking.”

Of course, Wisconsin is home for these cheesemakers and it’s easy to see why they love this part of the country. Mars Cheese Castle, New Glarus Brewing Company, Wisconsin Cranberry Discovery Center, and the coastal city of Sheboygan are a few highlights. Henning loves the diversity of the seasons and the fun outdoor adventures like snowmobiling, downhill skiing, boating, and hiking. “We have such beautiful parks and forests in Wisconsin,” says Henning. Hatch loves the people and the Green Bay Packers. Penterman says that she loves “summers, farm-friendly infrastructure, and most of the people—but for sure all people that love cheese because they are my kinda people, they are the best!”

Fri, 29 May 2020 08:17:00 -0500 Wendy Altschuler en text/html
Killexams : computerworld
tt22 029 iphone 14 thumb pod

Today in Tech

iPhone 14: What's the buzz?

Join Macworld executive editor Michael Simon and Computerworld executive editor Ken Mingis as they talk about the latest iPhone 14 rumors – everything from anticipated release date to price to design changes. Plus, they'll talk about...

Wed, 27 Jul 2022 04:41:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : UNICEF and YuWaah launches #YoungWarriorNXT report on life skills, marks World Youth Skills Day

UNICEF and YuWaah (Generation Unlimited in India) has marked World Youth Skills Day with the launch of the #YoungWarriorNXT (YW NXT) report in partnership with Michael and Susan Dell Foundation and Udhyam Learning Foundation. The #YoungWarriorNXT report – ‘Life Skills Delivery for Young People – Scalable Solutions for India’ captures the programme implementation methodology, data-led findings and recommendations for scale.

The report recommends some key aspects to scale life skills, highlighting the need to integrate life skills into the school curriculum, and therefore, garner support from SCERTs and state resource groups to identify and codify important life skills in each state. Other findings include investing in the capacity building of teachers, including training on appropriate pedagogical practices and building teacher-aids like codified classroom scripts, assessment tools and teacher-mentor programs.

The report further suggests to involve parents, family members and community leaders in establishing value proposition, creating accountability, and delivering content to influence on enrolment, engagement, and impact positively. Along with recommendations to build a common vocabulary for life skills to help converge efforts, create an accessible repository of life skills content, mapped to state-specific adoption frameworks and proficiency levels using standard definitions, develop and adopt standardised life skills assessment tools, contextualised and relevant to India.

“For a country like India, with a large youth population, it is important that a holistic approach to education is adopted. Life skill development is a critical component of that approach, training for which should start early on in life. The Young Warrior NXT report brings together much-needed data and evidence on approaches that can be deployed at scale to empower young people and help in the effective delivery of life skills education,” Yasumasa Kimura, UNICEF India Representative said.

“Young people, if provided with proper skills and training, can excel in unprecedented ways. To address and understand the reasons behind the skill gap and economic opportunities, we have joined hands with partners to bring forward the #YWNXT report, which not only attempts to find ways across levels of facilitations and access to technology, but also pivots its way towards finding impactful and scalable solutions for life skill delivery,” Abhishek Gupta, Chief Operating Officer, YuWaah said,

Furthermore, YuWaah, UNICEF, Michael and Susan Dell Foundation and Udhyam Learning Foundation came together in July 2021 to respond to the imperative need to build the life skills of young people in India and initiated the Young Warrior NXT (#YWNXT) programme.

At its core, YW NXT aims to equip five lakh adolescents with the relevant life skills to make them employable and future-ready, by galvanising partnerships with diverse stakeholders and leveraging existing content, technology and human resources in the ecosystem.

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(MENAFN- GlobeNewsWire - Nasdaq)

Dublin, July 14, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The 'Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market (2022-2027) by Solution, Deployment Type, End User, Vertical, Geography, Competitive Analysis, and the Impact of Covid-19 with Ansoff Analysis' report has been added to's offering.
The Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market is estimated to be USD 80.42 Bn in 2022 and is projected to reach USD 246.8 Bn by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 25.14%.
Market Dynamics

Market dynamics are forces that impact the prices and behaviors of the Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market stakeholders. These forces create pricing signals which result from the changes in the supply and demand curves for a given product or service. Forces of Market Dynamics may be related to macro-economic and micro-economic factors. There are dynamic market forces other than price, demand, and supply. Human emotions can also drive decisions, influence the market, and create price signals.
As the market dynamics impact the supply and demand curves, decision-makers aim to determine the best way to use various financial tools to stem various strategies for speeding the growth and reducing the risks.

Company Profiles

The report provides a detailed analysis of the competitors in the market. It covers the financial performance analysis for the publicly listed companies in the market. The report also offers detailed information on the companies' latest development and competitive scenario. Some of the companies covered in this report are Alibaba Group, Amazon Web Services, CSC, DELL, Fujitsu, Google, Hewlett Packard (HP), IBM, Microsoft, Mindtree, Oracle, ProfitBrick, Rackspace, Redcentric, Savvis, VMware, etc.
Countries Studied

  • America (Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Peru, United States, Rest of Americas)
  • Europe (Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Russia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, United Kingdom, Rest of Europe)
  • Middle-East and Africa (Egypt, Israel, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, United Arab Emirates, Rest of MEA)
  • Asia-Pacific (Australia, Bangladesh, China, India, Indonesia, Japan, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore, South Korea, Sri Lanka, Thailand, Taiwan, Rest of Asia-Pacific)

Competitive Quadrant

The report includes Competitive Quadrant, a proprietary tool to analyze and evaluate the position of companies based on their Industry Position score and Market Performance score. The tool uses various factors for categorizing the players into four categories. Some of these factors considered for analysis are financial performance over the last 3 years, growth strategies, innovation score, new product launches, investments, growth in market share, etc.
Ansoff Analysis

  • The report presents a detailed Ansoff matrix analysis for the Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market. Ansoff Matrix, also known as Product/Market Expansion Grid, is a strategic tool used to design strategies for the growth of the company. The matrix can be used to evaluate approaches in four strategies viz. Market Development, Market Penetration, Product Development and Diversification. The matrix is also used for risk analysis to understand the risk involved with each approach.
  • The report analyses the Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market using the Ansoff Matrix to provide the best approaches a company can take to Excellerate its market position.
  • Based on the SWOT analysis conducted on the industry and industry players, the analyst has devised suitable strategies for market growth.

Why buy this report?

  • The report offers a comprehensive evaluation of the Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market. The report includes in-depth qualitative analysis, verifiable data from authentic sources, and projections about market size. The projections are calculated using proven research methodologies.
  • The report has been compiled through extensive primary and secondary research. The primary research is done through interviews, surveys, and observation of renowned personnel in the industry.
  • The report includes an in-depth market analysis using Porter's 5 forces model and the Ansoff Matrix. In addition, the impact of Covid-19 on the market is also featured in the report.
  • The report also includes the regulatory scenario in the industry, which will help you make a well-informed decision. The report discusses major regulatory bodies and major rules and regulations imposed on this sector across various geographies.
  • The report also contains the competitive analysis using Positioning Quadrants, the analyst's Proprietary competitive positioning tool.

Key courses Covered:
1 Report Description
2 Research Methodology
3 Executive Summary
4 Market Dynamics
4.1 Drivers
4.1.1 High Penetration of Hybrid Cloud
4.1.2 Faster Implementation, Scalability, And Accessibility of the It System
4.1.3 Higher Importance to Disaster Recovery for Critical It Systems
4.2 Restraints
4.2.1 High Cost of Initial Investment
4.2.2 Less Privacy and Data Protection Concern
4.3 Opportunities
4.3.1 High Adoption Rate in SMBS
4.3.2 Mobility And BYOD Creating New It Opportunities
4.4 Challenges
4.4.1 Redesigning the Network for Cloud
4.4.2 Strict Rules and Regulations
5 Market Analysis
5.1 Regulatory Scenario
5.2 Porter's Five Forces Analysis
5.3 Impact of COVID-19
5.4 Ansoff Matrix Analysis
6 Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market, By Solution
6.1 Introduction
6.2 Managed hosting
6.3 Disaster Recovery as a Service
6.4 Storage as a Service
6.5 Colocation
6.6 Network management
6.7 Content delivery
6.8 High Performance Computing as a Service
7 Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market, By Deployment Type
7.1 Introduction
7.2 Public Cloud
7.3 Private Cloud
7.4 Hybrid Cloud
8 Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market, By End User
8.1 Introduction
8.2 SMBs
8.3 Enterprises
9 Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market, By Vertical
9.1 Introduction
9.2 IT & Telecom
9.3 Banking, Financial Services, and Insurance (BFSI)
9.4 Healthcare
9.5 Retail and E Commerce
9.6 Government & Defense
9.7 Energy & Utilities
9.8 Manufacturing
9.9 Others
10 Americas' Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market
10.1 Introduction
10.2 Argentina
10.3 Brazil
10.4 Canada
10.5 Chile
10.6 Colombia
10.7 Mexico
10.8 Peru
10.9 United States
10.10 Rest of Americas
11 Europe's Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market
11.1 Introduction
11.2 Austria
11.3 Belgium
11.4 Denmark
11.5 Finland
11.6 France
11.7 Germany
11.8 Italy
11.9 Netherlands
11.10 Norway
11.11 Poland
11.12 Russia
11.13 Spain
11.14 Sweden
11.15 Switzerland
11.16 United Kingdom
11.17 Rest of Europe
12 Middle East and Africa's Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market
12.1 Introduction
12.2 Egypt
12.3 Israel
12.4 Qatar
12.5 Saudi Arabia
12.6 South Africa
12.7 United Arab Emirates
12.8 Rest of MEA
13 APAC's Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market
13.1 Introduction
13.2 Australia
13.3 Bangladesh
13.4 China
13.5 India
13.6 Indonesia
13.7 Japan
13.8 Malaysia
13.9 Philippines
13.10 Singapore
13.11 South Korea
13.12 Sri Lanka
13.13 Thailand
13.14 Taiwan
13.15 Rest of Asia-Pacific
14 Competitive Landscape
14.1 Competitive Quadrant
14.2 Market Share Analysis
14.3 Strategic Initiatives
14.3.1 M&A and Investments
14.3.2 Partnerships and Collaborations
14.3.3 Product Developments and Improvements
15 Company Profiles
15.1 Alibaba Group
15.2 Amazon Web Services
15.3 CSC
15.4 DELL
15.5 Fujitsu
15.6 Google
15.7 Hewlett Packard (HP)
15.8 IBM
15.9 Microsoft
15.10 Mindtree
15.11 Oracle
15.12 ProfitBrick
15.13 Rackspace
15.14 Redcentric
15.15 Savvis
15.16 VMware
16 Appendix
For more information about this report visit


  • Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market

Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market Global Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) Market Tags Geography Hybrid Cloud IAAS Infrastructure as a Service Private Cloud Public Cloud Recovery as a Service Storage as a Service


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