On the edge: News briefs
See it, protect it
- By Doug Beizer
- Apr 20, 2006
WysDM Software Inc., a provider of data-protection management solutions, has introduced upgrades to its rapid recovery applications, WysDM for Backups and WysDM for Fileservers products.
WysDM offers detailed, custom analysis of the data-protection environment, including past, present and future data protection reliability, performance and compliance.
WysDM for Backups features a global view that lets users understand large, complex backup and recovery environments. WysDM's DPM solutions use a Cross-Domain Correlation technology to analyze information collected from major components of the backup environment.Hop to faster data transfers
Kanguru Solutions Inc. has released Kanguru QuickSilver, an external Serial ATA and USB 2.0 combination hard drive featuring fast transfer speeds and capacities up to 500G.
Using high speed SATA drives, the Kanguru QuickSilver gives users the option of the fastest available interface (SATA) or the most common (USB 2.0). The drive also has a high-strength enclosure that secures it from external damage and resists up to 200 Gs of shock.
The Kanguru QuickSilver works well for video creation and graphic design. It runs on Windows 98/98SE/ME/2000/XP and Mac OS 10.2 and above.Manage your investments
ProSight Inc. released the sixth generation of its flagship product, ProSight Portfolios 6, including enhancements that focus on scalability and support for large government agencies.
The updated version of the Enterprise Investment Management solution includes load balancing across multiple servers, new graphics and executive dashboards, and enhanced dependency tracking across investments.
ProSight also has for its solution suite several new or updated products to help government and commercial customers that manage diverse types of investment portfolios and are deploying large configurations. The new products include ProSight Propose and a new Earned Value Management Extension for ProSight's Fast Track for CPIC Budgeting.
Doug Beizer is a staff writer for Washington Technology.