Netwrix Auditor is a visibility platform for user behavior analysis and risk mitigation that enables control over changes, configurations and access in hybrid IT environments to protect data regardless of its location. The platform provides security analytics to detect anomalies in user behavior and investigate threat patterns before a data breach occurs.
Netwrix Auditor includes applications for Active Directory, Active Directory Federation Services, Azure AD, Exchange, Office 365, Windows file servers, EMC storage devices, NetApp filer appliances, Nutanix Files, network devices, SharePoint, Oracle Database, SQL Server, VMware, Windows Server, and User Activity. Empowered with a RESTful API, the platform delivers visibility and control across all of your on-premises or cloud-based IT systems in a unified way.
- Detect insider threats—on premises and in the cloud
- Pass compliance audits with less effort and expense
- Increase productivity of IT security and operations teams
Simply put, VMware develops virtualization software.
Virtualization software creates an abstraction layer over computer hardware that allows the hardware elements of a single computer— processors, memory, storage, and more— to be divided into multiple virtual computers, commonly called virtual machines (VMs). Each virtual machine runs its own operating system (OS) and behaves like an independent computer, even though it is running on a portion of the actual underlying computer hardware.
As you can imagine, virtualization enables more efficient utilization of computer hardware and enables a greater return on an organization’s hardware investment. It also enables cloud providers— public or private— to serve more users with their existing physical computer hardware.
VMware’s virtualization products are now a crucial part of many enterprises’ IT infrastructures.
Virtual machines (VMs)
A virtual machine (VM) is the base unit of VMware virtualization. A VM is a software-based representation of a physical computer. An operating system (OS) running in a VM is called a guest OS.
Each VM includes a configuration file that stores the VM’s settings, a virtual disk file that is a software version of a hard drive, and a log file that keeps track of the VM’s activities, including system failures, hardware changes, migrations of virtual machines from one host to another, and the VM’s status.
- Improved return on investment (ROI)
- More efficient use of energy and space
- Industry support
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