In the age of the Internet of Things, our lives have become increasingly efficient and digitally connected, while data security has never been more vulnerable. Connected devices like Alexas, Teslas, and Pelotons consume, and often expose, more data than many people realize.
When it comes to storing data, there is no ‘one-size-fits-all’ solution, so before you decide where or how to store your data, first understand the amount and type you have and why you need to store it. So how do you formulate a sound data-storage management strategy?
If you, like many people, connect wirelessly to the internet at home or work, you are using a router. Your router controls your home WiFi network, including its security and parental controls. Therefore, if you want to make any changes to your setup, you will need to know how to log in to a router.
It’s tough enough to lose your job to an eager junior competitor but imagine how it would feel to be supplanted by an AI-powered tool. As artificial intelligence becomes more powerful, reliable, and accessible, there’s a growing concern that cost-minded managers may turn to the technology to improve task reliability, efficiency, and performance at the expense of human teams.
Do your kids know more about computers than you do? Don’t feel alone. Kids these days have taken to the computer age like fish to water. Why is it that they have developed superior computer skills in such a short period of time when it’s taken the rest of us so long?
The business value of the network has never been higher, and this is driven by digital transformation as borne out businesses accelerating their digital initiatives by as much as seven years due to the pandemic. This is had a profound impact on the enterprise network as most of the enabling technologies such as cloud, mobility and IoT are network ce