We understand that businesses are looking for 2 key factors Components - Caseswhen purchasing office IT Hardware; quality and price. That’s why we have a dedicated production department based in our Hereford office. This allows us to build computers using only researched and trailed hardware, meaning you get reliable, fully-tested systems that will keep your users productive. We also understand that some users in your office will have different requirements, whether it’s a more powerful system for the marketing department, or a small form-factor PC for the warehouse, all these customisations are possible to match your requirements. Also by building the PCs ourselves, it allows us to remain competitive on price as there is no middle man.
Gone are the days of rooms full of stacks of servers in an air conditioned room – some businesses today require only a small box that could fit in your hand. All of our servers are built to spec either by ourselves or through one of our specialist partners should there be a specific requirement. We have experience with units for supporting 2/3 users all the way up to 100s; utilising virtualisation in a multiple host cluster environment, so you can be sure that we will understand the right solution for you. Your business may not even require one!
Wyvern work with some key vendors to ensure that we can remain competitive within the mobile market. We have partnerships with some of the leading brands and are able to provide devices to any requirement or budget. Of course we also support the equipment so should you need service on the device, we will be able to provide that for you taking the headache away of returning equipment via courier and potentially lengthy time without the device. From simple notebooks for your salesmen on the road, to powerful media machines, we have a wide choice to suit any requirements.
Not every user should have access to your network. To keep out potential attackers, you need to recognize each user and each device. Then you can enforce your security policies. You can block noncompliant endpoint devices or give them only limited access. This process is network access control (NAC).
Any software you use to run your business needs to be protected, whether your IT staff builds it or whether you buy it. Unfortunately, any application may contain holes, or vulnerabilities, that attackers can use to infiltrate your network. Application security encompasses the hardware, software, and processes you use to close those holes.
To detect abnormal network behavior, you must know what normal behavior looks like. Behavioral analytics tools automatically discern activities that deviate from the norm. Your security team can then better identify indicators of compromise that pose a potential problem and quickly remediate threats.
Organizations must make sure that their staff does not send sensitive information outside the network. Data loss prevention, or DLP, technologies can stop people from uploading, forwarding, or even printing critical information in an unsafe manner.
Email gateways are the number one threat vector for a security breach. Attackers use personal information and social engineering tactics to build sophisticated phishing campaigns to deceive recipients and send them to sites serving up malware. An email security application blocks incoming attacks and controls outbound messages to prevent the loss of sensitive data.
"Malware," short for "malicious software," includes viruses, worms, Trojans, ransomware, and spyware. Sometimes malware will infect a network but lie dormant for days or even weeks. The best antimalware programs not only scan for malware upon entry, but also continuously track files afterward to find anomalies, remove malware, and fix damage.
Cybercriminals are increasingly targeting mobile devices and apps. Within the next 3 years, 90 percent of IT organizations may support corporate applications on personal mobile devices. Of course, you need to control which devices can access your network. You will also need to configure their connections to keep network traffic private.
Firewalls put up a barrier between your trusted internal network and untrusted outside networks, such as the Internet. They use a set of defined rules to allow or block traffic. A firewall can be hardware, software, or both. Cisco offers unified threat management (UTM) devices and threat-focused next-generation firewalls.
An intrusion prevention system (IPS) scans network traffic to actively block attacks. Cisco Next-Generation IPS (NGIPS) appliances do this by correlating huge amounts of global threat intelligence to not only block malicious activity but also track the progression of suspect files and malware across the network to prevent the spread of outbreaks and reinfection.