The goal of enterprise learning is to provide required online courses as well as optional learning opportunities that offer skills, knowledge and connections that are meaningful and essential to the Drexel community. Enterprise Learning will consist of:
Online courses will be assigned in Career Pathway throughout the year. Faculty and professional staff members will be able to complete them at any time from when they are assigned through the due date of November 1, 2022.
Use the menu below to access information on each enterprise learning topic.
As part of the Drexel community, we have an obligation to protect our people, our information and our systems from cybercriminals. Attackers compromise accounts, computers, systems and networks to steal sensitive information, leaving us all at risk. They extract personally identifiable information, protected health information, financial information, confidential data, and intellectual property by planting ransomware in their victims’ systems. Technical defenses like firewalls, antivirus, and multi-factor authentication have been proven to work. Yet, frequent information security awareness training programs are also critical to preventing cyberattacks.
In collaboration with the Chief Information Security Officer (CISO), we are launching our first enterprise learning required online course: Drexel University Information Security Compliance. You will be able to access this mandatory online course in Career Pathway on your transcript.
Drexel University seeks to foster an educational and work environment that is safe, welcoming, and free from discrimination, harassment, and sexual misconduct in all forms. Understanding Drexel's policies around these topics, including the University's efforts to comply with federal Title IX law, can help our community become safer, empower our faculty and staff to comply with mandatory reporting requirements detailed in University policies, and encourage individuals to take appropriate action to help themselves or others. This course is a review of Drexel's policies and procedures surrounding issues of sexual harassment and sexual misconduct; an explanation of mandatory reporting and other key concepts and terms within the policies; and a primer on best practices related to these issues. At the end of the course, you will be able to understand the University's obligations under policy and federal Title IX law, identify what types of behaviors fall within these policies, and understand how to report concerns related to issues of sexual harassment or sexual misconduct when they are raised.
This enterprise learning required course, Understanding Title IX at Drexel, offered in partnership with the Assistant View President and Title IX Coordinator, is now available for completion in Career Pathway on your transcript.
The Workplace Privacy and Confidentiality Training is intended to bring awareness to our institutional commitment to protecting the personal data of members of the Drexel community and to provide Drexel University employees with a practical overview of data privacy protection principles and best practices for the collection, use, and disclosure of personal information on behalf of the University. This training will provide information about the confidentiality and privacy requirements of the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA), Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA), and Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA).
Workplace Privacy and Confidentiality, created in collaboration with the Office of Compliance, Privacy, and Internal Audit, is on your transcript and available for you to complete in Career Pathway.
3Com Corporation today introduced the 3Com® Switch 4210, a family of Layer 2 10/100 LAN switches providing economical enterprise-class features to power converged voice and data, wired and wireless network installations. As an intelligent endpoint in a Voice-Ready Network or 3Com Open Services Networking (OSN) enhanced network, the Switch 4210 delivers high performance, Quality of Service (QoS) and enterprise-level security and management, helping organizations achieve the efficiency and cost savings of network convergence.
The Switch 4210 stands apart from typical lower-end devices by supporting the industry-standard Command Line Interface, Web-based administration, and SNMP management through tools such as 3Com Enterprise Management System, Network Director and Network Supervisor.
Available in industry-standard Power over Ethernet (PoE) and non-PoE models, the Switch 4210 runs the proven 3Com Operating System, ensuring compatibility and simplifying management and training in enterprise deployments. Ideal for voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) and wireless networking installations, the PoE capabilities provide inline power to attached devices, such as access points, VoIP phones, and IP security cameras.
The Switch 4210 is available in small form factor 9- and 18-port models that feature quiet, fan-less design (non-PoE models) for small workgroup deployment, as well as a rack-mount 26-port model. Optimized for simple deployment across diverse environments the 4210 is designed for use by enterprise workgroups and branch offices, as well as medium-sized businesses. It was developed by H3C, 3Com’s China-based R&D organization, leveraging the engineering expertise and cost advantages of H3C to deliver outstanding price and performance value to customers.
“As organizations increasingly deploy converged communications networks, they require affordable infrastructure solutions that securely deliver high-quality voice and video traffic, and can be easily managed by existing staff,” said Doug Hyde, product line manager, enterprise switching for 3Com. “The 3Com Switch 4210 delivers enterprise-class capabilities that can be flexibly deployed and meet a range of customer needs, while easily scaling and integrating with 3Com’s complementary networking hardware. The 4210 also demonstrates the innovation and value H3C delivers to global 3Com customers.”
The Switch 4210 helps ensure secure network access through 3Com’s RADIUS Authenticated Device Access (RADA), a “Guest” VLAN feature, and Secure Shell version 2 authentication and encryption measures. It can handle heavy data and voice traffic on networks, and the advanced industry-standard IEEE 802.3af Power over Ethernet option reduces costs and simplifies installation. Additionally, all models are equipped with copper and SFP Gigabit uplinks and clustered stacking capabilities, which allow switches to be clustered in configurations of up to 32 units for simplified administration.
Pricing and Availability
The 3Com Switch 4210 is currently available globally with a U.S. list price starting at $450 for non-PoE and $795 for PoE 9-port models. All Switch 4210 models come with 3Com’s lifetime warranty covering the unit, power supply and fan. Free software updates are provided, and Advanced Hardware Replacement with next business day shipment is available in most regions.
About 3Com Corporation
3Com Corporation is a leading provider of secure, converged voice and data networking solutions for enterprises of all sizes. 3Com offers a broad line of innovative products backed by world-class sales, service and support, which excel at delivering business value for its customers. 3Com also includes H3C Technologies Co., Limited (H3C), a China-based provider of network infrastructure products. H3C brings high-performance and cost-effective product development and manufacturing and a strong footprint in one of the world’s most dynamic markets. Through its TippingPoint division, 3Com is a leading provider of network-based intrusion prevention systems that deliver in-depth application protection, infrastructure protection, and performance protection. For further information, please visit www.3com.com, or the media site www.3com.com/pressbox.
&#151; -- Senior 3Com Corp. executives are waiting for the full terms of a US$2.2 billion acquisition bid to be made public, as several important details affecting the company's future remain unclear.
Bain Capital Partners LLC and Shenzhen Huawei Investment & Holding Co. Ltd. announced an offer to buy 3Com on Sept. 28 for $5.30 per share, a 44 percent premium over 3Com's closing stock price on the previous day.
"It's clearly a win for shareholders. When you can get a 44 percent return on your investment overnight, you take it," Jay Zager, 3Com's chief financial officer, said in an interview in Singapore on Monday.
But Bain and Huawei, which is an affiliate of Chinese networking vendor Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd., offered little insight into their future plans for 3Com, including whether the company's senior management will be retained and how ownership of the company will be structured.
In particular, Huawei's role and the size of its stake in 3Com if the acquisition goes through remain uncertain. The information is not revealed in any of the documents filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and Zager said his discussions related to the bid have so far involved only Bain executives, despite several meetings that took place in China.
These questions should be resolved soon. Full details of the acquisition bid will be disclosed in a proxy statement that Zager expects to be filed during the last week of October.
The deal is likely to face some regulatory hurdles as Huawei, which is a private company, retains close ties with the Chinese government. If reaction to Lenovo Group Ltd.'s bid for IBM Corp.'s former PC division is any guide, there are may well be calls to examine national-security implications for the U.S. arising from the acquisition of 3Com.
On the other hand, Huawei and 3Com have previously worked together. In 2003, the two companies established a joint venture, called Huawei-3Com Co. Ltd. (H3C), in which 3Com held a 49 percent stake. Two years later, 3Com increased its stake to 51 percent as the company became an important supplier to Huawei.
3Com bought out the remaining 49 percent of H3C from Huawei in March for $840 million, implying a valuation at that time for the joint venture of approximately $1.7 billion.
The former joint venture is the largest source of revenue for 3Com and is currently the only one of its business units that is profitable, earning an operating profit of $27 million on sales of $187 million during the quarter ended on Aug. 31. And 30 percent of H3C's revenue comes from Huawei, which signed an 18-month non-compete agreement when it sold its stake to 3Com.
Huawei's role in the acquisition bid should put to rest fears it will re-enter the market for enterprise switching network gear on its own. "The H3C-Huawei relationship, as best as we can tell, should more than likely continue far beyond the 18 months," Zager said.
Of course there's more to 3Com than H3C. The company's Data Voice Business Unit, its second-largest source of revenue after H3C, reported an operating loss of $4.7 million on sales of $140 million during the most exact quarter. And then there is TippingPoint, a security company that 3Com acquired in 2005 for $430 million, which reported an operating loss of $553,000 on sales of $25.5 million.
Earlier this year, 3Com announced plans to spin off TippingPoint in an initial public offering early next year, saying its products were not a tight fit with networking gear produced by other units. That IPO is still likely to happen, but the decision to proceed will ultimately be Bain's and Huawei's to make if the 3Com acquisition goes through, Zager said.
The value of these individual units, as indicated by their previous valuations, has some investors questioning whether the bid for 3Com reflects the company's true value. But Zager notes that 3Com's market value is reflected in the company's current stock price, not valuations done at an earlier time.
"You can argue philosophically, how did 3Com get to a valuation on the street of $1.4 billion or $1.5 billion when the individual pieces add up to more than that, and my guess is that gets down to expectations, execution, etc.," he said.
It’s been repeatedly said that one never stops learning. These days, those words ringer truer than ever as there is no shortage of teaching programs you can load on your mobile devices or smart TVs to tap into new skills.
Whether you’re looking for personal fulfillment or to gain knowledge for that next step in your career, there’s something out there for you. With this Last Chance Shipping deal on this personal learning library, you can tap into new subjects or syllabus in time for the holidays.
Thanks to Headway Premium, you can always have a personal library. For a limited time, you can purchase a lifetime subscription for $59. That’s a savings of 80% from its MSRP ($299.95). December 8 is the last day you can order to guarantee Christmas delivery.
More than 12 million people use Headway.
In a nutshell, Headway offers the world’s best lessons from the world’s greatest thinkers. However, the program brings these lessons in bite-sized formats through a personalized approach.
Thousands of best-selling nonfiction titles are summarized in 15-minute reads. Titles range from business, health, professional growth, and more. You determine your suggestions for topics. From there, personalized recommendations are offered tailored to your goals and needs.
Headway is rated 4.5 stars on the App Store. It’s rated 4.4 stars on the Google Play Store. It’s also received rave reviews from those who have used the program.
In its review, TechCrunch writes: “Creating gamifying elements on the Headway app has partially met the need to study with excitement, not boredom.”
Headway Premium can be accessed via mobile devices (Android, iOS) and devices with macOS 11.0 or later. Updates to the software are sent out, and the program can be installed on one device at a time.
This product is valuable because you can learn virtually anything from anywhere without having to invest too much of a financial or time commitment. Instead, take your learning into your own hands with Headway Premium. Purchase it today.
Prices subject to change.
According to Gartner, “Within the next year, the number of data and analytics experts in business units will grow at three times the rate of experts in IT departments, which will force companies to rethink their organizational models and skill sets." We believe, in short, the demand for usable enterprise data is outstripping supply. To deliver clean, unified and business-ready data at scale, data leaders will need to change the way they operate. Clearly, something has to give.
And it is.
With advances in machine learning, cloud computing and storage, enterprises are finally breaking the data-management logjam. At stake are breakout improvements in business efficiency, revenue realization, product innovation and competitive differentiation. The results driven here could be transformational.
Data Management Meets Business Asset
As a veteran data-management product leader, I’ve been along for the ride since the beginning. I was there when enterprises began to realize that data was a reusable business asset (like software) versus a consumable IT asset (like compute power) -- and that IT must treat it as such.
The initial solutions to this problem included enterprise data warehousing, master data management (MDM) and extract-transform-load (ETL). In these centralized mechanisms, a very few skilled IT people created pipelines that sucked raw data out of various siloed systems and put it where it could be most useful to businesspeople. Centralization was dictated by the compute and storage limitations of the time and by the technical skill requirements of various tool sets, not by some universal truth that centralized data management infrastructure was the optimal setup.
Enterprise IT departments were the high priests of making this work. And they did the best that they could. They interviewed business users who deeply understood how to leverage data to extract business value, but they lacked a technical understanding of how the data was structured and managed. IT struggled to codify this business knowledge as software assets, building complex rules-based systems to accommodate a variety of data sources and a variety of data consumption scenarios. But both sides were always changing and growing, creating a continual game of catch-up. Producing the next good set of useful data was nonincrementally expensive and time-consuming.
Islands Of Information: The Return
Over time, IT departments became better equipped for this. New, self-service data preparation tools simplified rules-based systems, and compute power got cheaper and more accessible to end users. Using Tableau and self-service data preparation tools like Alteryx or Trifacta, businesspeople could directly access core enterprise data and codify their knowledge at the spokes, not the hub. They no longer had to wait in line behind big-iron IT to add data to master data stores. They didn’t have to apply a third normal form, or even know what it was, in order to work with the data at the end points. It was not a perfect setup, but a great workaround.
But just like in a bad horror film, a new monster arose -- and it came from inside the house.
Instead of one centralized master data source and set of fragile rules to manage it, enterprises now had dozens (often many more) of them. This came with very little governance -- three people could be working with the same data source in three different ways, with only one of them doing it correctly.
The spokes at the edge of the business were productive, but not sharing or learning from each other. Meanwhile, the hub had to keep writing common rules, which often broke when new, nonconforming data was entered. Rules-based systems tended to max out at 50 data sources, academic research showed. This created a potentially lethal combination of data variety, volume and velocity.
Data Management In The Machine Learning Era
With continual advancements in hardware -- at the cloud and on-premises levels -- compute power and storage today are far more economical. This has enabled a new environment in which computationally intensive algorithmic workloads can be deployed broadly, beyond the core, expensive infrastructure previously dedicated to these tasks. By coupling these advancements in machine learning with increasingly abundant related skills, IT can create curated, broadly consumable data that’s continuously fine-tuned with the creativity and short-cycle input from businesspeople.
Business experts’ acumen and deep data understanding become data training input for machine learning models, instead of going up in virtual smoke. The models can work on all the data, while continually learning directly from the people most affected by it. Models are resilient in the face of a lot of conflicting data and contradictory feedback. Because they are constantly looking at common patterns across variegated data sets, models can accommodate data variety at scale. When data disrupts the models, those models can quickly be trained to Strengthen their accuracy, as opposed to the laborious process of retrofitting a complicated set of rules without breaking something.
Unlike MDM and other technology shifts, machine-driven enterprise data mastering doesn’t require a forklift upgrade. It works with what you have (including people) and fits in with modernization initiatives like digital transformation. Those nonscalable enterprise data warehouses, data lakes or master data management systems don’t go away. They remain part of the engine behind a new, machine learning-driven, human-guided corpus of trustworthy data for everyone.
Machine learning has already helped us get to where we can manage 10 times as much data, with one-tenth the people and in one-tenth the time.
In the next article, I'll provide some practical guidance on putting this new technology to work. Only through a combination of new tech, new skills and new organizational approaches can the full potential of modern data management be realized. The good news is you're probably further along on that journey than you may think.
We’ve seen the democratization of enterprise data analytics and the influx of data scientists with their ever-thirsty models. It’s time to provide the machine-driven, human-guided approach to enterprise data management a serious look.
Throughout the ongoing war on Ukraine, known and suspected Russian nation-state actors have compromised Ukrainian targets. They’ve used a combination of techniques including phishing campaigns, exploiting unpatched vulnerabilities in on-premises servers, and compromising upstream IT service providers. These threat actors have also developed and used destructive wiper malware or similarly destructive tools on Ukrainian networks.
Between late February and early April 2022, Microsoft saw evidence of nearly 40 discrete destructive attacks that permanently destroyed files in hundreds of systems across dozens of organizations in Ukraine. After each wave of attacks, threat actors modified the malware to better avoid detection. Based on these observations, we’ve developed strategic recommendations to global organizations on how to approach network defense in the midst of military conflict.
Russia-aligned cyber operations have deployed several common tactics, techniques, and procedures. These include:
Based on our observations in Ukraine so far, we recommend taking the following steps to safeguard your organization.
1. Minimize credential theft and account abuse: Protecting user identities is a critical component of network security. We recommend enabling multifactor authentication (MFA) and identity detection tools, applying least-privilege access, and securing the most sensitive and privileged accounts and systems.
2. Secure Internet-facing systems and remote access solutions: Ensure your Internet-facing systems are updated to the most secure levels, regularly evaluated for vulnerabilities and audited for changes to system integrity. Anti-malware solutions and endpoint protection can detect and prevent attackers, while legacy systems should be isolated to prevent them from becoming an entry point for persistent threat actors. Additionally, remote access solutions should require two-factor authentication and be patched to the most secure configuration.
3. Leverage anti-malware, endpoint detection, and identity protection solutions: Defense-in-depth security solutions combined with trained, capable personnel can empower organizations to identify, detect, and prevent intrusions impacting their business. You can also enable cloud-protections to identify and mitigate known and novel network threats at scale.
4. Enable investigations and recovery: Auditing of key resources can help enable investigations once a threat is detected. You can also prevent delays and decrease dwell time for destructive threat actors by creating and enacting an incident response plan. Ensure your business has a backup strategy that accounts for the risk of destructive actions and is prepared to exercise recovery plans.
5. Review and implement best practices for defense in depth: Whether your environment is cloud-only or a hybrid enterprise spanning cloud(s) and on-premises data centers, we have developed extensive resources and actionable guidance to help Strengthen your security posture and reduce risk. These security best practices cover syllabus like governance, risk, compliance, security operations, identity and access management, network security and containment, information protection and storage, applications, and services.
As the war in Ukraine progresses, we expect to discover new vulnerabilities and attack chains as a result of the ongoing conflict. This will force already well-resourced threat actors to reverse patches and carry out “N-day attacks” tailored to underlying vulnerabilities. All organizations associated with the conflict in Ukraine should proactively protect themselves and monitor for similar actions in their environments.
Microsoft respects and acknowledges the ongoing efforts of Ukrainian defenders and the unwavering support provided by the national Computer Emergency Response Team of Ukraine (CERT-UA) to protect their networks and maintain service during this challenging time. For a more detailed timeline of Russia’s cyber assault on Ukraine, explore the full report.
Read more Partner Perspectives from Microsoft.
Pop quiz: What’s the definition of “SEO culture” at an enterprise company?
Sorry, your answer of “Another meeting, email, or team bonding event that I have to fake smile through that has no hope of success” is incorrect.
I’m looking for “That warm cozy feeling you get when laundry first comes out of the dryer that makes you feel safe, comfortable, and trusting.”
It’s OK, I’m here to educate you.
Look, SEO at an enterprise company is fun.
Except for the part where you have to learn a dozen different brands and educate yourself on internal lingo terms like “BU” and “QBR.” And that doesn’t even include the fact that you have more than one (sometimes 10 or 20) different business leads you to have to sell and win over with your SEO strategy.
The fact stands: If you want to gain the respect and trust of your peers for your SEO strategy at an enterprise company, you have to dedicate 50% of your time to education and culture.
If you’re thinking “why,” then you’re doing it wrong.
Too often, the idea of “SEO culture” is to over-promise and under-deliver, which is why I’ve done the heavy lifting for you.
After 12 years of working on SEO at enterprise companies, I’m pulling together some golden nuggets of knowledge I’ve learned to help build “SEO culture.” Ahead are a few of my favorites.
The idea of “office hours” started to trend in the tech world when Jason Fried, CEO of 37Signals, announced he was hosting CEO office hours in 2009.
Reread that sentence again – 2009, people.
It’s safe to say that “office hours” needs a makeover.
Let me be clear: I don’t mean this level of a makeover.
Within my first 3 months at an enterprise company, I make an effort to create SEO office hours.
It is all about setting the initiative that SEO is a part of a wider movement – promoting it across the company and different marketing channels.
Even Google’s John Mueller hosts SEO office hours.
The key to succeeding with your SEO office hours at a giant company with thousands of employees is having a thorough plan and schedule in advance.
While I set the schedule and agenda for the SEO office hours in month 3, I don’t kick them off until month 6.
I then host the event biweekly, leaving it open to people with questions. If no one has questions, I use the time as an educational opportunity to share a new update.
The biggest lesson I learned from actively listening and learning during these office hours is the importance of establishing trust. Think of your SEO office hours as an open door where people can share their gripes with the SEO team.
I heard about potential worries from the editorial team about SEO delaying work. I listened to complaints from the product marketing team that our keywords don’t align with the brand vision. I had to hear out what the web development team thought of some of the technical SEO recommendations.
At first, it may seem like you’re a punching bag. But the reality is, when you bring SEO into an enterprise company that’s been around for years, you’re bringing change.
People fear change.
Eventually, you’ll settle in. Conversations will flow. Laughs will be had.
You’ll learn stuff about your coworkers that you probably wish you hadn’t (like this person is dating this person). At this point, it would behoove you to grab a frosted donut and pour that bourbon you’ve been saving for a special moment into your lukewarm coffee.
Get the daily newsletter search marketers rely on.
First order of business: Let's remove the "lunch" from lunch-and-learns.
No one wants to shovel 63 burritos into their mouth in less than 10 minutes like Joey Chestnut in a hot dog eating contest to pretend to participate.
The most important part of lunch-and-learns is the "learn" part.
Use this as an opportunity to walk through something related to your next quarter plan.
For example, if I'm managing 1,000+ domains and I want to start implementing best practices in Q1 for all domains, I would walk through schema markup best practices, which help set the stage for the next quarter.
It helps generate buy-in for your quarterly plan, and if there are any questions that push back, this opens the floor for a bigger conversation.
Defining how you create an SEO culture at an enterprise company is difficult.
As the SEO lead, director or VP, you set the tone. If you want to deliver solid SEO results, it requires a culture and mindset of trust in you and your SEO achievements.
When you can align your enterprise SEO strategy and your leadership, a strong SEO culture engraining within the company will drive positive outcomes for all teams.
Opinions expressed in this article are those of the guest author and not necessarily Search Engine Land. Staff authors are listed here.
New on Search Engine Land
Industries worldwide have automated and digitized, while others are increasingly moving in that direction. This, of course, has radically changed the accounting world, especially with so many of the services we used to rely on CPAs for now being automated and accessible to everyday people. For example, it’s far easier in the digital age to do taxes on your own with services like TurboTax.
The field is organically evolving for CPAs, and if you want to continue to build your business, you need to grow and expand, too. The CPA exam is changing to reflect the field’s changing needs, and industry trends show that strategy is where accountants’ knowledge is best utilized today. To learn more, check out this whitepaper on how The CPA of the Future Is a Strategic Advisor.
An expert guide on how new and existing CPAs adapting to the changing landscape can approach the future of accounting. It includes a summary of the major 2021 CPA exam Changes. In addition, it goes in-depth on the four sections of focus — Auditing and Attestation, Business Environment and Concepts, Financial Accounting and Reporting, and Regulation.
The whitepaper features relevant breakdowns of how the industry’s focuses and needs are shifting. For example, one table breaks down typical CPA activities based on how automatable they are. More automatable services — i.e., general accounting operations, cash disbursement, and revenue management — stand in contrast to those categorized as “difficult to automate,” like business development, external relations, and risk management.
By looking closely at these metrics and the shifting needs and values placed on CPAs, working professionals can learn a lot to inform future operations. In addition to metrics, the paper is rich with straightforward insights and breakdowns, like this quote that reads, “Instead of being mired in numbers, CPAs are now expected — and will increasingly be expected — to have a broader strategic vision offering high-level advice and critical thinking relevant to today’s economy.”
This whitepaper available to get comes from Oracle NetSuite, which is rated 4.1 stars out of 5 on Gartner, and 4 stars out of 5 on Software Advice. So you can trust that its advice on syllabus like data adeptness, strategic thinking, and partnering with technology comes from well-educated sources.
For CPAs trying to navigate this industry change, download this whitepaper — The CPA of the Future is a Strategic Advisor — to stay up-to-date and in the know.
Flash Sale!! Discount Up to 70% on Direct Purchases of This Report!!
Enterprise Online Language Learning Market: A thorough analysis of statistics about the current as well as emerging trends offers clarity regarding the Enterprise Online Language Learning Market dynamics. The report includes Porter’s Five Forces to analyze the prominence of various features such as the understanding of both the suppliers and customers, risks posed by various agents, the strength of competition, and promising emerging businesspersons to understand a valuable resource. Also, the report spans the Enterprise Online Language Learning research data of various companies, benefits, gross margin, strategic decisions of the worldwide market, and more through tables, charts, and infographics.
The Enterprise Online Language Learning Market report highlights an all-inclusive assessment of the revenue generated by the various segments across different regions for the forecast period, 2022 to 2028. To leverage business owners, and gain a thorough understanding of the current momentum, the Enterprise Online Language Learning Market research taps hard-to-find data on aspects including but not limited to demand and supply, distribution channel, and technology upgrades. Principally, the determination of strict government policies and regulations and government initiatives building the growth of the Enterprise Online Language Learning market offers knowledge of what is in store for business owners in the upcoming years.
To Understand Business Strategies, Get PDF Brochure by Clicking Here: https://www.stratagemmarketinsights.com/sample/157086
Top Companies Covered In This Report:
✤ Learnship Networks
✤ EF Education First
✤ Rosetta Stone
✤ inlingua International
✤ Cactus Worldwide
By product type, the market is primarily split into:
✤ Cloud Platforms
By the application, this report covers the following segments:
✤ Small and Medium Enterprises
✤ Large Enterprises
Analysis of the market:
Other important factors studied in this report include demand and supply dynamics, industry processes, import & export scenarios, R&D development activities, and cost structures. Besides, consumption demand and supply figures, cost of production, gross profit margins, and selling price of products are also estimated in this report.
The conclusion part of their report focuses on the existing competitive analysis of the market. We have added some useful insights for both industries and clients. All leading manufacturers included in this report take care of expanding operations in regions. Here, we express our acknowledgment of the support and assistance from the News Apps industry experts and publicizing engineers as well as the examination group’s survey and conventions. Market rate, volume, income, demand, and supply data are also examined.
Don’t miss out on business opportunities in Enterprise Online Language Learning Market. Speak to our analyst and gain crucial industry insights that will help your business grow @ https://www.stratagemmarketinsights.com/speakanalyst/157086
What To Expect From This Report On Enterprise Online Language Learning Market
For the global version, a list of below countries by region can be added as part of customization at minimum cost:
‣ North America (the United States, Canada & Mexico)
‣ Asia-Pacific (Japan, China, India, Australia, etc)
‣ Europe (Germany, UK, France, etc)
‣ Central & South America (Brazil, Argentina, etc)
‣ the Middle East & Africa (United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, etc)
The report studies the Enterprise Online Language Learning market by evaluating the market chain, prevalent policies, and regulations as well as the manufacturers, their manufacturing chain, cost structures, and contribution to the industry. The regional markets for the Enterprise Online Language Learning market are examined by analyzing the pricing of products in the region compared to the profit generated. The production capacity, demand and supply, logistics, and the historical performance of the market in the given region are also evaluated in this market report.
The report has its roots definitely set in thorough strategies provided by proficient data analysts. The research methodology involves the collection of information by analysts only to have them studied and filtered thoroughly in an attempt to provide significant predictions about the market over the review period. The research process further includes interviews with leading market influencers, which makes the primary research relevant and practical. The secondary method gives a direct peek into the demand and supply connection. The market methodologies adopted in the report offer precise data analysis and provide a tour of the entire market. Both primary and secondary approaches to data collection have been used. In addition to these, publicly available sources such as annual reports, and white papers have been used by data analysts for an insightful understanding of the market.
Reasons to buy:
Buy-Now this Premium Report (Up-To 70% Discount)– https://www.stratagemmarketinsights.com/promobuy/157086
Stratagem Market Insights
Email: [email protected]
Hot on the heels of the arrival of Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) 8.7, Red Hat has released the next version of its RHEL 9 family, RHEL 9.1.
What's the difference? Why two versions of one enterprise Linux distro? While under the hood there are many specific differences, the big one is that the RHEL 8 distro family is based on older, battle-tried code. RHEL 9, however, is based on the leading-edge CentOS Stream Linux distribution. So, in short, RHEL 8 is what you use if you prefer stability over innovation, while RHEL 9 is the distro for those who want the latest and greatest stable code.
For example, as Gunnar Hellekson, Red Hat's RHEL VP and general manager, put it, "As enterprise IT expands to encompass traditional hardware, multiple public cloud environments, and edge devices, complexity grows in parallel. The latest versions of Red Hat Enterprise Linux continue our commitment to making hybrid cloud computing more than just accessible, but successful at the scale of global business by pairing reliability and stability with features designed for innovation and flexibility."
RHEL 9.1 also puts security front and center. This is a good thing with security disasters on every side of us.
Also: RHEL and its Linux relatives and rivals: How to choose
Specifically, RHEL 9.1 and 8.7 come with pre-configured Linux images designed to meet specific OpenSCAP security demands. OpenSCAP is an open-source project for scanning programs for security problems and setting up default security configurations. For instance, the default RHEL 9.x OpenSCAP is set to use Postfix as the standard e-mail server with specific configurations to make it safer for use. It also discourages you from using the tried and true, but not terribly secure, Sendmail server.
The new RHEL also includes multi-level security (MLS) support for agencies or other sensitive operations to better document and control classification needs. Red Hat Insights, Red Hat's security service, which comes with RHEL, also boasts a malware detector. In addition, RHEL now comes with the Sigstore Software Bill of Materials (SBOM) service to double-check your native container for unauthorized programs.
For people who are serious about security, you want to use RHEL's SELInux mode. This newest release comes with SELinux 3.4. The most important changes include:
Put together, this makes SELinux easier to use and more secure than ever.
Returning to Insights, Red Hat Smart Management now combines Red Hat Satellite, the operating system's default manual configuration and management tool, with Insight's remediation plans. That makes it easier to run recommended, repetitive life cycle management tasks.
If you prefer, you can also use the latest Ansible DevOps to run your RHEL 9.1 instances. One new feature I especially like with this edition of Ansible is you can remotely verify an RHEL system's boot environment. Again, it's all about security.
Also: Linux devices 'increasingly' under attack from hackers
As always, the latest RHEL comes with the latest coding tools, container tools, computer languages, compilers, open-source databases, and web and cache servers.
Finally, you have more time to plan your RHEL life cycle upgrades. RHEL makes it simpler to plan your long-term operating system needs by supporting two-year Extended Update Support (EUS). Specifically, Leapp now supports in-place upgrades to the latest versions of RHEL, while Convert2RHEL now supports more flexible simultaneous landing releases.
Ready to provide RHEL 9.1 a twirl? If you already have an RHEL subscription, you can get it via the Red Hat Customer Portal. For more down-and-dirty details, check out the RHEL 9.1 release notes and technical blog posts.