Allowing users to access company networks with their personal devices can open up a plethora of security risks. Explore how you can create an environment that’s BYOD-friendly, without compromising the organization’s network and data security.
There are a lot of simple and quick actions users can take to prevent security threats. In his most recent webinar, Keith Barker highlighted five common threats and how to prevent them.
Outside threats always lurk. It’s the inside threats that might not be so obvious. Yep, sometimes an organization’s own employees can be threats, even if they are unwitting. We take a look at three huge user security fails and how they could’ve been prevented.
Certification is great for developing your knowledge base when it comes to specific technologies and tools, but when the rubber meets the road you’ll need practical expertise in IT tasks like installing and configuring wireless for your office.
No matter how hard you try, there’s only so much you can do to keep the network safe. A network is only as secure as it’s weakest end user and sometimes getting them on board with security can be a challenge. Here are 10 mistakes they keep making that compromise your data.
Even while (some) companies are abandoning analytics approaches for Big Data modeling, the most important business data is still “small” and lives in a structured database somewhere. To unlock that data in any meaningful way, you’ll need to know a procedural language, probably SQL.
Transact-SQL augments the standard components of a database markup language in some important ways. In certain scenarios, it just makes sense to put the advanced capabilities of T-SQL to work.
Microsoft has developed or licensed a number of SQL variants. Yes, they’re all procedural languages used to manage relational databases, but they’re used differently. They were also created by different organizations. Here’s the differences between SQL, PL/SQL, and T-SQL.
SQL has recently spawned argument. There are those who insist on saying all three letters and many others who say “sequel” with confidence. But which of the two are correct?
CBT Nuggets trainer Garth Schulte recently released his new Microsoft MCSA SQL Server 2016 70-761 course, covering Microsoft SQL Server 2016 and showing you how to manage data, query data, and program databases with Transact-SQL.