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I dislike the idea of allowing people to use their own devices on a corporate network. Even an ADSL internet connection with a Wi-Fi SSID that is entirely separate from the corporate network can be problematic.For example I have been contacted by an external company that thought someone had tried to hack it from our company's ¡°guest¡± broadband network. I have also had problems when the multitude of personal devices (phones, tablets, laptops) owned by our employees had overflowed the IP address range defined in the broadband router.Given the current penchant for bring your own device (BYOD), we can't simply ignore the desire for connecting personal devices to the network in some way. There are, however, only two ways to do it:Let them connect via Wi-Fi to a LAN outside the firewall, then jump into a virtual desktop or equivalent with two-factor authentication in front of it. Never use a traditional VPN that connects the machine so it feels like it is on the LAN with regard to file sharing (it is hard to monitor users as they drag your corporate secrets to their laptops) and server connectivity (untraceable SQL injection effectively happening across the LAN is never pretty).
If you must let users connect via a cabled LAN, use LAN admission technology to ensure that they can't get onto the main network until their computer has proved it is fully patched and has up-to-date antivirus software.
In the first case, with the advent of 4G data services even Wi-Fi is becoming a bit of an optional extra: my iPhone 6 gives me about 20Mbps bidirectionally on an almost all-you-can-eat plan, so unless I am roaming I tend not even to bother with Wi-Fi.


If you go for the second option you should then turn it off, because all you have achieved is letting them drag your corporate secrets to their desktop much faster than with a VPN solution.I have sometimes walked round the offices of companies I worked for and marvelled at the range of company owned machines sitting on desks.(I have also marvelled at the number of laptops chained to desks with security straps whose locks have all but seized up, so rarely have the machines been taken out of the office, but that is another story).Sometimes the companies have purchased machines one or two at a time and models have moved on. I can forgive this, though if you are sensible you go for a vendor with a corporate range whose spec is guaranteed to be static for a good while. But sometimes people have been allowed to buy whatever they wished.Pity the poor IT guy who has to deal with a mishmash of hardware; laptops in particular are tricky enough to pull apart and diagnose without having to contend with different vendors' kit that fit together in wholly different ways.



There are only two possible reasons for deliberately allowing different brands of a particular type of kit (desktop PC, laptop computer and so on). One is that you have changed your standard vendor so you still have some older kit from the previous vendor as well as the newer kit.The other is that you sometimes sell stuff to computer vendors and you need to be seen rocking up to their offices with the right brand of laptop: when I worked in publishing turning up at DEC's office with a DEC laptop gave a good first impression. In fact, we had one of each of half a dozen brands in our cupboard and loaned them out as required.Define a standard, evolve it as infrequently as you can, and enforce it. At the very most have a basic laptop, a power-user laptop and a standard desktop. There is no conceivable need to let users have the machines of their choice.Hands up anyone who doesn't have at least a handful of users whose file access privileges are way above what they need. Those of you with your hands up: I bet you are fibbing.The scariest instance of over-elevation I experienced was a few years back when I needed Remote Desktop connectivity to 14 servers for a project I was working on. When the email came in confirming that the access had been granted I tried it but got the well-known ¡°You're not authorised for remote login¡± error. A quick email interchange later and this was sorted.


While I was waiting for some stuff to run I idly browsed my AD permissions. Oddly, I couldn't see membership of the group that granted remote login. And when I looked closer I saw that I didn't need it because they had made me a domain administrator (which in AD terms means God).Never, ever grant anyone elevated privileges just because you either don't have the time to configure a proper permission set or you don't know how to do it. Ever.Oh, and if your systems director wants domain admin privileges just because he's the systems director, tell him where to go (politely).Recap The first season of HBO's sharp, satirical Silicon Valley had just eight episodes. By the measure of last night's show, they should have stuck to that for season two rather than try to punch in an extra two episodes.White Hat/Black Hat felt like the episode pulled together from rejected ideas. And there weren't that many, so we were treated to several of them twice. The sharpness was also gone (have the tech writers taken a sabbatical?), leaving some shameful plot devices that making no technical sense.And as if to confirm that this episode was as unstable as Pied Piper's own compression software, the producers resorted to pointless swearing in the hope no one would notice there weren't enough actual gags. When you reach for the fuck-gun, you know you're not firing on all cylinders.



The acting is still good, though: Thomas Middleditch continues to mine a rich seam of comic potential as Richard: failing miserably to down a shot of tequila; doing so again when he decides to give a pep talk to his team; standing up to their ludicrous financial backer Marc Cuban Russ Hannemann...Erlich: Jian-Yang, what are you doing? This is Palo Alto. These people are lunatics about smoking here. We don't enjoy all the freedoms that you have in China.
In fact, Erlich (T.J. Miller) gets and delivers all the best lines, and is rapidly becoming the best character in the whole show: savvy yet blinkered, idiotic and brilliant, ideological and utterly shallow at the same time.


Marc Benioff Gavin Belson realized that his tech giant's competing compression algorithm sucks. Badly. So he tries to hire back the genius who gave us the bionic shit-flinging monkey in order to set him up as the fall guy for Nucleus' inevitable failure. That falls apart though when said fall guy sees the mobile beta and promptly quits. Belson's head is now on the chopping block.
Pied Piper is in a bake-off with its only other competitor, EndFrame, to compress 100TB of porn in order to win a critical $15m contract. But Richard feels bad when EndFrame's security guy is fired because they assume his system was hacked when in fact Gilfoyle had found the CEO's password on a Post-It note. This sets up the episode's main plot line: Richard panicking that their system is going to be hacked in retaliation. It doesn't happen. Twice. But in the process, Pied Piper manages to delete hours of its client's premium footage and is shown the door by the adult content company.
Erlich takes his other startup ¨C an app to help parents find uncrowded playgrounds ¨C to the VCs to get funding. This plot tangent gets the best lines and best laughs as the VCs quickly realize that it is also an ideal app for pedophiles. Erlich responds by using Palo Alto's obsessive antismoking mindset to pivot the app into Smokation ¨C helping you to avoid smokers. No one ever died from second-hand heroin, he parrots back the VC's words.
But let's take a look at Smokation. The basis of the software is, we are told, a geotagging technology that will locate uncrowded playgrounds. The idea is that parents will be able to find playgrounds with few kids. Something that is also useful for pedophiles, it is pointed out, would could provide some marketing pain-points.


You can see how this would work, in theory. Parents download the app in order to find non-crowded playgrounds. That app provides your location. The app can then figure out where parents are and put them on a map. Simple and wonderfully useless: perfect fodder for Silicon Valley. (There are actually apps out there just for finding playgrounds, in case you were wondering.)But how does that then translate to Smokation? In this case, the location of the people who would benefit most from the app (non-smokers) is not useful; they want location information on people who would derive little benefit from installing the app (smokers). It wouldn't work. This messy thinking is unsurprisingly lazy for a show that has shone by being acutely observed and largely smart in its logic, if tweaked for comic effect.As technology evolves, bottlenecks in the infrastructure move around. The switch speed leapfrogs the server speed, then the servers are upgraded with faster LAN cards and the spinning disks in the SAN become the weak link, so you upgrade and find that the SAN fabric is holding you back.

Message déposé le 18.12.2017 à 10:14 - Commentaires (0)




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