[vc_row][vc_column][vc_column_text][mk_dropcaps style=”simple-style”]G[/mk_dropcaps]rowing up, I remember my parents having an old TV with a remote control that had two buttons on
[vc_row][vc_column][mk_fancy_title font_family=”none”]The Internet of Things (IoT), hyperconvergence, and other topics grab the headlines, but why don’t power and cooling get
A good general rule for marketing is to always keep it focused on the customer—don’t talk about yourself. This blog breaks that rule, and you’ll find out why.
If you’ve ever used the fingerprint scanning feature to access your smartphone, you’re familiar with biometric technology. Biometrics—the use of biological (physical and behavioral) characteristics such as fingerprint, face, and iris scanning to perform identity verification—is a maturing field, and applications of the technology are expected to grow in the years ahead. In fact, it’s predicted that biometrics will be used to authenticate 25% of all electronic transactions worldwide by 2020, according to International Data Corporation (IDC).
For years we have been hearing “Tape is dead,” but the reality is tape investment has been growing over the past two years as tape has proven to be a great way to protect from cyber threats.
Is this the same trusting yet risky behavior you take when protecting your data? More specifically, is this how you handle your data stored on removable media, like LTO tape?
Does your video archive look more like a storage closet you’re afraid to open? Is it nearly filled to capacity with aging video tapes, external hard disk drives, optical media, old networking cables, and an assortment of other equipment? You’re not alone.
Reese Clark and Ryan Davis discuss the latest trends in the video surveillance industry and interview system integrator Brett Curtis from Kratos to learn about the security challenges that the healthcare industry faces today.
Fox Sports announced this week that the 51st Super Bowl “will be more awesome than usual” as it “will mark the first time that some of the on-field Super Bowl action will also be shot using a higher-resolution 8K camera.”
2016 saw video surveillance and security increasingly become the focus of mainstream media conversations, with video playing a pivotal role in bringing terror suspects to justice (as it did recently in NYC) and with police body worn cameras capturing sometimes controversial incidents that spark national conversations. Behind the camera, technology has continued to evolve and storage has become an even more important consideration for anyone implementing a surveillance and security system. Integrators, resellers, vendors, and end-users can look to 2017 as a time of vigorous change for video surveillance and security.