Microsoft is shaking things up again in its certification realm. But it’s for good reason: It will soon be easier to earn its role-based Azure Administrator certification.
So you want to sit for an AWS certification? That’s awesome, we all know AWS is definitely worth getting certified in. But what was once prerequisite knowledge is now only a recommendation. Here’s how you can make sure you’re ready (and train up if you’re not).
Microsoft is soon retiring its MCSA: Windows 10 certification. In its place will be two exams that can earn you Microsoft 365 Certified: Modern Desktop Administrator Associate certification. Here’s what you need to know regarding the new era of Windows certification.
Microsoft is retiring its MCSA: Windows 10 certification later this month. But don’t worry, there’s a new, exciting way to build your Windows skill set. We take a look at Microsoft’s decision and why the cert’s replacement is exciting news.
IT certifications expire. It’s what happens. Here’s a comprehensive guide on how long IT certifications are valid — and what you can do to remain current.
At the end of last year, Microsoft announced a shift to its certification methodology. We go over why they made the shift, what retired, what’s filling the void, and what this all means for the future of Microsoft certifications.
CompTIA recently announced new credentials and certification structures that allow IT pros to “stack” their certs. This allows IT pros a chance to validate their skills and show a deeper mastery, opening up more job opportunities.
At the end of January, Microsoft changed their Microsoft Technology Associate (MTA) certification structure, reorganizing all its tracks under a single certification. This gives learners more opportunity to earn an MTA easier than ever before.
CompTIA continues to demonstrate its commitment to cybersecurity with the announcement of its newest certification, the CompTIA PenTest+, due for release in Q3 of 2018. The exam validates a learner’s ability to use penetration testing to identify, exploit, report, and manage vulnerabilities on a network.
CompTIA recently announced its Cybersecurity Analyst exam’s acronym has been changed to CySA+. Read why the change was made and what it means for you if you’re trying to follow CompTIA’s cybersecurity certification pathway.