Designers, suppliers and manufacturers use the 3DEXPERIENCE Marketplace to fulfill orders for new business. Want to join the party? Then join the 3DEXPERIENCE Marketplace. Whether you are seeking bids on your latest design or offering to produce it, you need to know how to connect with new vendors and customers on the 3DEXPERIENCE Marketplace.
Dassault Systemes created this 3DEXPERIENCE Marketplace so the SOLIDWORKS and CATIA communities including designers, producers, and suppliers can connect and efficiently do business on one common exchange. It’s a win-win for everyone. Designers and engineers get fast quotes and can move to production quickly while suppliers and manufacturers get new business leads and can expand their book of business.
Pivot3 and Actual Tech Media recently got together to discuss our use cases and customer examples and how they are leveraging our solutions to transform their datacenter and video surveillance environments, as well as deliver game-changing results for VDI, enterprise apps, business analytics, ROBO, backup and DR and more.
Most security operation centers face an overwhelming number of security alerts every day. Limited resources make it impossible to investigate them all, and most warnings are inaccurate false positives. Effective security alert triage – the process of quickly and accurately determining the severity of a threat – is a must-have component for every organization. It’s imperative that analysts are able to immediately prioritize a seemingly endless stream of alerts and correctly differentiate between benign and dangerous situations.
The education industry is aware of the power of digital transformation, and yet it is also one of the sectors most hampered by tight spending constraints and the lack of critical IT skills in the areas of security and cloud. With lots of legacy infrastructure and manual processes and paperwork that have been in place for decades, it is a monumental task to convert a digital strategy into a plan of action.
SD-WAN has gotten a lot of attention recently. But one aspect that has been noticeably absent is solid multi-vendor testing. Now that NSS Labs—the industry’s premier independent testing organization for cybersecurity solutions—has released the results of its 2018 SD-WAN Group Test, that’s changing. This inaugural report provides insights into many of the top approaches to SD-WAN and can help organizations figure out which vendors they should focus on in a crowded and noisy market.
Have you ever thought about consolidating your product design on SOLIDWORKS, but didn’t because you were intimidated by the idea of migrating all your legacy design data? After all your company has spent a considerable amount—of both money and manhours—creating an enormous amount of product designs so the thought of having to move all of them to a new CAD system, like SOLIDWORKS, can seem overwhelming.
So first off, you probably wouldn’t have to migrate as much of that data as you might think. The video below debunks the myth that you have to move ALL your data. The reality is that it’s probably much less data than you would think.
Cyberattacks are often motivated by the desire to steal and sell sensitive data, such as credit card and financial records, personally identifiable information (PII) including social security numbers, or protected health information (PHI). Once obtained, this data can be readily sold on the dark web to be used in fraudulent transactions, or for illegal activities such as credential stuffing attacks.
In addition to financially motivated attacks, we’re also seeing the rise of disruptive attacks. In many cases, the goal of these attacks was nothing more than the disruption of normal operations along with resulting brand equity damage and loss of public trust. Most alarming is the potential loss of life and public safety if critical services are disrupted. Healthcare, financial services, and retail are often the targets of disruptive attacks due to the high-value data they store and their critical economic and public safety roles.
The greatest threats are typically the ones that you don’t see coming. This is especially true when it comes to zero-day attacks, which have been growing rapidly. As the number of these zero-day threats increases, so too does the need to take additional steps to protect your business. But how can you defend against a threat that nobody has ever seen before?
While 3D printers have been around for over 30 years, the reality of using a printer for manufacturing purposes at a reasonable price has only recently been available. 3D printers ascended to prominence largely on the backs of desktop machines, while printers capable of producing parts that would survive the factory floor were exorbitantly expensive. This created a false but lasting perception in the industry: you could either get cheap 3D printers to make trinkets and toys or million-dollar machines with excessive facilities equipment capable of printing in coveted heavy-duty materials. The truth is the industry has changed, and more and more businesses around the world are now turning to 3D printers as an addition to their manufacturing process.
Bad actors operating in your network with compromised user credentials, or rogue insiders accessing sensitive data, evade detection from a range of network security controls. Your security controls are not able to stop them: