Dell EMC Data Protection Achieves AWS Advanced Technology Partner Status

Tag: 上海品茶自荐自作

first_imgDell EMC Data Protection has been named an Advanced Technology Partner in the Amazon Web Services (AWS) Partner Network (APN). AWS Technology Partners provide software solutions that are hosted on, or integrated with, the AWS platform.As an Advanced Technology Partner in the APN, Dell EMC’s integration with AWS creates a powerful cloud backup and recovery solution so customers can deploy and scale the right-sized cloud data protection strategy. Dell EMC Data Protection helps customers protect workloads on AWS to enable greater operational efficiency, performance and scalability throughout the entire cloud journey.Dell EMC offers a complete portfolio of cloud solutions and services for protecting our customers’ data as they embark upon their digital transformations to the cloud including:Cloud backupCloud disaster recoveryCloud tiering and long-term retentionVMware Cloud on AWS data protectionSuperior Deduplication: Brings together industry-leading deduplication (average 55:1 deduplication rate) for data residing both on premise and in the cloud, Dell EMC Data Protection boosts performance and throughput while reducing the consumption of object storage required by up to 71 percent when doing a backup – all sent encrypted to Amazon S3.Increased Efficiency: A single protection instance that can support up to 6 PB of data in Amazon S3. Additional instances can easily be deployed to increase overall scale and flexibility. For additional efficiency, Dell EMC can protect up to 2,000 clients and 1,000 concurrent sessions with a single protection server.Lowest TCO: Customers can lower their monthly in-cloud data protection costs up to 68 percent when compared to other leading competitors.*Most recently, Oath, Inc., a global enterprise digital media company, was able to reduce its data protection costs by 67 percent while realizing increases in scalability and overall performance. Oath now protects a massive AWS environment, including over 40,000 instances of Amazon EC2 and Amazon EBS, and over 70 petabytes of data stored on Amazon S3, with Dell EMC.Customers like Oath turn to Dell EMC and AWS to enhance its speed, scale, flexibility, availability, and resiliency while gaining powerful enterprise data protection for its cloud workloads.ResourcesRegister for our May 15 Webinar: 70 Petabytes, One Cloud Backup Solution: The Oath StoryDell EMC & AWS Microsite: www.dellemc.com/awsProtect VMware Cloud on AWS – learn more.Discover Your Cost to Protect in the Cloud – TCO CalculatorVisit Dell EMC in the AWS Marketplace*Economic Value of In-Cloud Data Protectionlast_img read more


Tag: 上海品茶自荐自作

first_imgIn that hour we spent w/him, David Carr showed all the traits that made him beloved: idiosyncratic, hilarious, so authentic & deeply human.— Glenn Greenwald (@ggreenwald) February 13, 2015 “I think working in journalism beats having a real job” — David Carr #RIPDavidCarr @nytimes— Sarah Walters (@SWaltersTV) February 13, 2015 In an email to the Times staff, executive editor Dean Baquet called Carr “the finest media reporter in his generation.” Very few will argue that point.Carr, an incredibly talented writer, had a knack for measured—and sometimes searing—critiques of the industry in his weekly column, “Media Equation.” He was also one of journalism’s fiercest defenders. In a world filled with instant outrage, Carr was a calming influence. Carr’s column was considered required reading for everyone from media moguls and Hollywood executives to little-known journalists, politicians and regular readers drawn to his intellect and beautiful prose.Upon learning of his death, journalists took to Twitter to espouse widespread praise about Carr’s work and his life.Brian Stelter, who worked with Carr at the Times before becoming CNN’s senior media correspondent and host of the Sunday morning media show “Reliable Sources,” said he viewed Carr as a father figure.My heart is broken.— Brian Stelter (@brianstelter) February 13, 2015 There was no one whose criticism of my work I trusted more than @carr2n, and no one whose praise meant more to me.— a. o. scott (@aoscott) February 13, 2015 I loved David so much. He’s been the closest thing I had to a dad. About girls, bosses, life — he always knew what to say, what to do.— Brian Stelter (@brianstelter) February 13, 2015 We all looked to @carr2n to make sense of the media revolution & to contemplate the future. A future without him is terrible to contemplate.— Brian Stelter (@brianstelter) February 13, 2015 Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York For journalist David Carr’s legion of fans (Press reporters among them), Mondays will never be the same.Carr, the revered media columnist for The New York Times whose must-read weekly column in the paper’s business section each Monday served as a critique of the industry he loved, died unexpectedly Thursday. He was 58.Carr reportedly collapsed in the Times newsroom, according to the Times. He was pronounced dead at St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital, the paper reported. Carr had hosted a much-anticipated “Times Talk” earlier in the evening with documentary filmmaker Laura Poitras, journalist Glenn Greenwald and NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden.David Carr was a great journalist & a great person. He introduced us to his daughter after the event, who he was always praising. So sad-RIP— Glenn Greenwald (@ggreenwald) February 13, 2015 There’s so much to say about the life and career of David Carr. Here’s a start: http://t.co/uVobSZjUaq pic.twitter.com/hYByyHUbcT— The New York Times (@nytimes) February 13, 2015 A world without David Carr is a worse world.— Jake Tapper (@jaketapper) February 13, 2015 If only more journalists were as honest about their craft, and themselves, as David Carr…RIP, maestro.— Jose Antonio Vargas (@joseiswriting) February 13, 2015 David Carr vs Vice: The video that shows why Carr was such a force in journalism http://t.co/HMgTVaedjD via @Max_Fisher— Max Fisher (@Max_Fisher) February 13, 2015 David Carr was the journalist every reporter wants to be when they grow up. And rightfully so. RIP— Wesley Lowery (@WesleyLowery) February 13, 2015 Carr was born in Minnesota. Before rising to prominence at the Times, Carr worked at two alternative weeklies, Twin Cities Reader and Washington City Paper.When it came to his reporting, nobody was off limits, including Carr himself. In his brutally honest memoir “The Night of the Gun,” Carr wrote about his battle with drug addiction. He was also a cancer survivor.Carr’s career at the Times began in 2002. His star grew brighter in 2011 when the Times documentary “Page One” was released.“He was our biggest champion,” Baquet said in his memo to staffers, “and his unending passion for journalism and for the truth will be missed by his family at The Times, by his readers around the world, and by people who love journalism.”Journalists React to Carr’s Death:last_img read more


Tag: 上海品茶自荐自作

first_img Press Association He added: “We all recognise the English game is the most honest in the world and has been for many years. At Norwich this season the energy their two wide players expended was phenomenal. They ran 100 miles. That’s an example of the Premier League. “And the Reading game, when it went to 3-2, I thought we were going to lose 30. There are a lot of games I’ve watched this season, when I’ve said to myself ‘are they trying?’ – of course they’re trying. “These teams have 3,000 fans following them away from home. There is no way they could come to Old Trafford and not do their best. That also applies itself to the Etihad, Stamford Bridge, the Emirates or Anfield. That is the nature of the English game.” Stoke are one of the sides who got their noses in front against United earlier in the season, only to eventually lose 4-2. That was at a better time for Tony Pulis’ men though as now they find themselves slithering dangerously close to the drop zone, having collected just six points from their last 13 matches. Stoke are now only three points in front of third-bottom Wigan, having played a game more, and last weekend were beaten on home soil by Aston Villa. The normally rock-solid home support has started to turn against Pulis, whose style of play has started to attract more intense criticism from those who pay to watch it. Still Ferguson anticipates a thorough examination. “It’s always a difficult place to go to,” he said. “Ask any manager or player, you know you have to perform to get a result there. You have to stand up to the mark because they do present a challenge.” Despite Manchester City’s victory at Old Trafford on Monday, the Blues still trail their rivals by 12 points in the Premier League title race. The likelihood is that gap will get even wider this weekend, when United head to Stoke as City are engaged in FA Cup combat. Last week, City boss Mancini claimed one of the reasons why United have such a formidable advantage is that their opponents play with fear against them and believes they cannot win, but Ferguson said: “That’s absolute nonsense. He was maybe looking for a bit of self-sympathy or something like that.” center_img Sir Alex Ferguson has blasted back at Roberto Mancini’s claims Manchester United have it easy and accused the Italian of looking for “self-sympathy”.last_img read more