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Sunday, December 21, 2014

15 IT Trends for 2015

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15 IT Trends for 2015


Posted by Sarah Lahav on Thursday, 11 December 2014 in Technologies
15 IT Trends for 2015



To shepherd in the New Year I've created a list of 15 IT trends for 2015. They're in no particular order, and most are not new – they're just more relevant in 2015 given the long lead time for mass corporate adoption of new technologies, practices, and thinking despite what industry pundits get excited about and predict…

Increased automation. There's no escaping that people costs continue to be a big part of total IT costs. The use of cloud services will continue to reduce this (with cloud service providers achieving lower costs through both economies of scale and the use of automation) but there is still a need to reduce human touch points, and the associated costs, within corporate data centers and operational environments – with speedier delivery and fewer human errors secondary benefits. 2015 will see even greater automation adoption by corporate IT organizations under pressure to reduce costs and better demonstrate business value.
Continued cloud adoption. IT organizations will continue to move IT services (whether buying SaaS, IaaS, or PaaS) to third-party cloud service providers. Security will continue to be a cause for concern, especially as the media's breach article frenzy continues. However, the ability to integrate (with existing on-premise and newer cloud services) – and have always-up service availability – will rise to be two very practical concerns for enterprise cloud adoption. From an IT management point of view, organizations will need to continue to seek out people with the ability to manage suppliers and service delivery. Nonetheless, IT will continue to head to the cloud in 2015.
The growth of hybrid cloud. Only the foolish ever thought that large enterprises would move everything from the corporate data center to the cloud. Yes, new companies might be able to rely on third-party cloud service providers but for those with a long business and data center history, and sensitivity to storing certain types of information in the public cloud, it was never going to be the case. The hybrid cloud, defined by global analyst firm Gartner as "a combination of private, public, and community cloud services," will continue to rise in popularity during 2015 as organizations look to get the best from both private and public cloud.
The BYO epiphany. This is where corporate IT organizations finally wake up to see that Shadow IT, BYOD, or BYO-anything is not being driven by consumer IT and cloud service providers but by the corporate IT organization's inability to meet stakeholder and user expectations across usability, cost, service, and agility. The 10 years of Consumerization of IT talk, with a focus on consumer gadgets, has thus been a red herring – hiding the true root cause of customer discontent with existing IT supply. Post-epiphany, corporate IT organizations will need to change; and change quickly.
Greater focus on IT costs. It's inevitable. It's been over 10 years since business colleagues buying consumer products and services first started to question why they receive lower spec IT equipment at a higher cost from the corporate IT department. And now as companies require more and more technology to function, especially those that are transforming to digital enterprises, those IT costs will continue to rise. The increased use of third-party service providers (cloud or IT services) will reduce the burden somewhat but it will not be enough for IT organizations to escape the scrutiny of the CFO and CEO, and the need for greater financial stewardship during 2015.
The increased focus on costs will drive a focus on assets. IT asset management has long been a poor relation to corporate IT service management activities and investment. In some ways, the lack of business scrutiny as to why IT costs so much, has allowed corporate IT organizations to be lackadaisical in their asset management. But those days have gone, or are quickly coming to an end, with 2015 finally seeing corporate IT organizations looking to physical and software assets as ways of reducing and optimizing costs.
IT service management models will trifurcate. The focus on delivering consumer-like service experiences and the extension of IT service management capabilities to other corporate service providers such as HR, facilities, and legal through enterprise service management, will cause IT service management as a discipline to divide into, and to evolve at different speeds within, two different schools of thinking. There will be traditional IT service management, enterprise service management, and then both with an emphasis on better meeting customer expectations around not only the consumed service but also the service experience. 2015 will see many corporate IT organizations at a crossroads as they chose which of the three service management roads to take.
The need to manage more complex IT supplier environments. This need will continue to grow as enterprises exit outsourcing deals that have failed to deliver against expectations of service improvement, cost savings, and innovation. In 2015 the need for service integration capabilities, often called service integration and management (SIAM) or multisourcing services integration (MSI), will come to the fore. And this will happen not only for larger organizations replacing previously outsourced scenarios with multiple suppliers but also smaller organizations needing to manage a portfolio of third-party, often cloud service, providers.
Continued mobile pervasiveness. Continued improvements in anytime, anywhere, any device access to data and services will continue to drive the need for better mobile apps and experiences, and the use of personal devices for work purposes. Not only will this dictate the need for better service and app design and delivery, and more intelligent approaches to BYOD, but also the need to consider the security implications of mobility such as data segregation issues – with personal and business data and applications isolated from each other on the same device.
Wearables and the quantified worker. The Apple iWatch launch in 2015 will no doubt see a greater potential business use case focus on wearable computing. While employees might like the idea of a new gadget giving them access to alerts and short messages related to email, social media, schedules, travel plans, or the weather, the ability of wearables to provide location and productivity-related information about the employee might not be so appealing. 2015 will provide an exciting technology opportunity, but one that will need the corporate IT organization and its business partners to fully understand the human implications of new technology.
Big Data. While there will continue to be big talk about Big Data, the real Big Data issue for 2015 will be the availability of Big Data people and their Big Data skills rather than Big Data technology itself. Not only from a tail-end analytics and insight perspective, companies will also need the people and skills for building the new data architectures required to handle unstructured data and real-time input, and other changes required as the increased focus on large data sets continues to disrupt business and IT operations.
The Internet of Things (IoT), or the Internet of Everything (IoE). Most of us are probably bored to death of hearing about how the IoT will change IT forever. It seems as though it has been a long time coming – from IP address management through service/fault management to Big Data analytics. Then there is the security of a whole new breed of network-connected end points. 2015 will see IT organizations having to look beyond the traditional IT capabilities, such as availability and capacity management, to work closer with business colleagues on how these now-connected devices do, can, and will tie in to business operations and business models.
Knowledge management will reappear. It's been around since before the end of the last century but 2015 will see it appear on the IT agenda again – not only because of the replacement of people with automation and the associated potential for corporate knowledge loss, but also due to the rise in self-help and self-service. Organizations need to be clear about what they need though. Knowledge management has previously been held back by its name – knowledge isn't valuable because it is managed, the value comes from its use and reuse. So look at knowledge management through a new lens, one of knowledge mining and knowledge exploitation.
Software-defined everything will continue its advancement. You've probably already heard the talk of software-defined data centers or software-defined networks, where the control plane is abstracted from the hardware. It seems to be in vogue across all data center domains: software-defined servers now seem old hat; software-defined networking continues to mature; and software-defined storage is gaining interest. But this is about more than quickly moving from the old to the new state data center, notwithstanding the fact that the legacy data center might not want to change so quickly. It's about increasing your agility, minimizing vendor lock-in, and improving your ability to serve the customers and consumers of your IT services.
Unicorn chasing will continue. Whether it be the use of cloud technologies or DevOps thinking and operations, in 2015 enterprises will continue their fascination with the operations of technology giants such as Amazon, Google, and Facebook. Business leaders will also continue to ask why their corporate IT organizations can't match these technology giants for unit costs, service levels, service experience, customer support, and agility. Thus, these technology unicorns will continue to be chased, and I'm not sure that 2015 or even 2016 or even 2017, for that matter, will be the year that they are caught.
So that's my 15 trends – what would you have included in, or omitted from, the list?

Like this article? You may also like: BYOD: Will IT Departments Live Long and Prosper?.

Please share your thoughts in the comments or on Twitter, Google+, or Facebook where we are always listening.



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Via Dolphin Browser

Friday, December 19, 2014

3D Marketing

Kita harus tahu:
1. Situational Buyer, orang yg membeli produk krn situasi dan kondisi dibuat sesuai dgn keinginan pembeli.

2. Rational buyer, orang yang membeli kembali (repeat customer), segala sesuatu dihitung untung ruginya.

3. Emotional buyer , tidak lagi bicara produk menguntungkan atau tidak, ia menumbuhkan kesetiaan utk memakai produk. Semakin dekat dgn perusahaan. Perlu digging / menggali ttg pelanggan. Perlu ciptakan kenyamanan.

4. Spiritual buyer, pelanggan jd pembela dan penjual produk kita.

Penghubung antara first customer dan repeat customer adalah kualitas produk dan layanan yg dibeli. Perlu mempercepat pembelian ulang dgn deepening.

Penghubung antara repeat customer dan emotional buyer adalah emotional benefit, trust, kepuasan.  Dipengaruhi oleh brand image, kepuasan dan pelayanan ke pelanggan. Perlu dilakukan digging.

Penghubung antara loyal customer dan advocate customer adalah kecintaan pelannggan terhadap produk, pelayanan dan perusahaan kita. Perlu dilakukan diving.

build-access-manage at dayaciptamandiri.com
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Build your own business


These people are often quick to dish out advice, but the issue is that nobody actually listens. If you really want to build your business, take the advice to heart.

Success doesn't happen by chance. It takes hard work and a large dose of good luck. Here are eight of the best tips on building businesses--apply them all and you'll be on the fast track to making your own riches.

1. Create happy customers.
"While strategy, market positioning, and coming up with a long-term plan are all important, focus on making the individual sales and creating happy customers. None of that strategic planning is any good if you can't keep the lights on because you're not making enough sales," says Tej Kohli, real estate entrepreneur and software business leader.

2. Learn your lessons.
"It's fine to celebrate success, but it is more important to heed the lessons of failure." Those are the sage words of Bill Gates, who learned early that celebrations are fun, but the hard lessons should be reviewed carefully. Otherwise, you risk embodying the definition of insanity.

3. Remember that there are no shortcuts.
"Formula for success: Rise early, work hard, strike oil." This is the advice from J. Paul Getty, who took the traditional approach to owning a successful business. In an era in which everyone wants to find shortcuts, get rich quick, and get morose if he or she isn't rich before the age of 30, it serves as a good reminder.

4. Forget perfection.
"Don't think you are unstoppable or foolproof. Don't think that the only way your business will work is through perfection. Don't aim for perfection. Aim for success." Brazil's Eike Batista found that he got flustered when things didn't go perfectly--but they never will. Instead, looking toward success and not perfection was his key.

5. Enjoy it.
"Have fun. The game is a lot more enjoyable when you're trying to do more than just make money." Tony Hsieh, the founder of Zappos, is quick to point out that when you stop doing what you enjoy, suddenly no amount of money is worth it. There's more to getting rich than making money and if you do it right, the cash is just a perk.

6. Really be an entrepreneur.
"If you want to succeed, you should strike out on new paths, rather than travel the worn paths of accepted success." John D. Rockefeller epitomized entrepreneurship, but it's something that's becoming more of a rarity. Instead of going with the safe path, try something new. You may surprise yourself.

7. Stop stopping yourself.
"The biggest risk is not taking any risk … In a world that's changing really quickly, the only strategy that is guaranteed to fail is not taking risks." Mark Zuckerberg's wise words are certainly worth following. Without risk, there's no reward. If you don't make a leap every now and then, you won't be outstanding.

8. Give back.
"There has to be a balance in life. A balance of business, family, and the opportunity to learn and teach." Chuck Feeney's words certainly align with this fact: The people who give the most are often entrepreneurs or business owners. Without balance, everything falls apart.

Ready to become the next successful businessman? Learn from the greats and you're already ahead of the pack.

Tuesday, December 16, 2014

Tentang Mengalokasikan Pendapatan

Tentang Mengalokasikan Pendapatan


1. Selalu Bagi Pendapatanmu Jadi 5 Bagian

Selalu pisahkan jadi 5
Berapapun Penghasilanmu Selalu Pisahkan Jadi 5 Bagian
Menurut Li, apapun yang terjadi dan tidak peduli berapa pun penghasilanmu — kamu harus membaginya menjadi 5 bagian. Dengan begitu kamu dapat mengatur pengeluaranmu dengan baik.

2. Dana 1: Biaya Hidup

Biaya hidup
Gunakan Sebagian Pengahasilanmu Untuk Hidup Sehari-hari via images.bwbx.io

“Pilih makanan yang murah. Untuk sarapan kamu cuma perlu susu dan telur. Makan siang bisa kamu isi dengan menu sederhana dan buah. Memasaklah sendiri untuk makan malam. Menunya cukup dua jenis sayur dan segelas susu sebelum tidur. Selama badanmu masih muda, kamu tidak akan bermasalah dengan pola makan seperti ini”.

3. Dana 2: Menjamu Teman

Biaya sosial
Sisihkan Penghasilanmu Untuk Biaya Sosial via images.bwbx.io
“Perluas pergaulanmu. Ini akan membuat kamu jadi pribadi yang berkembang. Gunakan uang ini untuk biaya telepon dan mentraktir teman. Ingat, teman yang kamu jamu haruslah yang lebih dari kamu. Dia harus punya semangat yang lebih darimu, lebih kaya dari kamu atau punya pengaruh dalam perkembangan karirmu. Dalam setahun, kamu akan punya banyak teman. Dan dikenal sebagai orang yang baik dan pemurah”

4. Dana 3: Dana Belajar


Biaya belajar
Pisahkan Penghasilanmu Untuk Beli Buku dan Ikut Pelatihan via images.bwbx.io

“Karena kamu belum punya banyak uang, kamu harus fokus ke belajar. Sisihkan uang untuk beli buku setiap bulan. Resapi dan pelajari apa yang diajarkan di buku itu. Setelah selesai membaca, tuliskan lagi isi bukunya sesuai dengan pemahamanmu. Jangan ragu-ragu juga untuk mengikuti pelatihan yang bisa meningkatkan kemampuanmu”


5. Dana 4:  Uang Untuk Wisata


Dana wisata
Gunakan Sebagian Penghasilanmu Untuk Berlibur via images.bwbx.io
 “Pergilah berwisata minimal sekali setahun. Tinggal saja di hotel yang murah agar mengemat biaya. Gunakan kesempatan ini untuk mengisi ulang energimu agar kamu tetap bersemangat dalam bekerja”

6. Dana 5: Dana Investasi

Dana Investasi
Manfaatkan Penghasilanmu Untuk Berinvestasi via images.bwbx.io
“Belajarlah untuk berinvestasi. Masukkan uang ke bank sebagai modal awal. Cara termudah adalah datang ke penjual grosir, lalu cari barang yang bisa kamu jual lagi. Saat kamu sudah bisa menghasilkan uang dari bisnis kecil-kecilan ini, kamu akan bersemangat untuk belajar bisnis lebih banyak lagi”

7. Berhematlah Soal Belanja Pakaian

Hematlah belanja pakaian
Jangan Belanjakan Uang Terlalu Banyak Untuk Pakaian via images.bwbx.io
“Tekanlah pengeluaranmu untuk belanja pakaian. Kamu bisa beli semua yang kamu mau saat kamu sudah kaya nanti. Lebih baik gunakan uangmu untuk membeli kado bagi orang-orang terdekat. Jelaskan kepada mereka impian, cita-cita dan apa yang sedang kamu kerjakan untuk mencapainya. Buat mereka paham kenapa kamu sangat berhemat”


Tentang Mengobarkan Semangat Kerja



8. Setahun Pertama Belum Juga Naik Gaji?

Kenaikan gaji setelah 1 tahu
Harus Merasa Malu Jika Dalam Setahun Gajimu Tidak Naik via images.bwbx.io
“Kalau kamu sudah berjuang selama 1 tahun dan belum juga naik gaji, itu tandanya kamu tidak berkembang sebagai individu. Pergilah ke supermarket terdekat, beli tahu yang terkeras yang bisa kamu temukan. Pukul kepalamu dengan tahu itu. Kamu pantas mendapatkannya”

9. Jangan Cepat Puas

Cari pekerjaan tambahan
Jika Gajimu Naik Hanya 15% Kamu Harus Cari Pekerjaan Tambahan via images.bwbx.io
“Saat gajimu naik tapi masih sekitar 15%, itu artinya kamu harus mencari pekerjaan tambahan. Cobalah berjualan. Menjadi pedagang memang menantang, tapi kamu akan banyak belajar soal apa yang bisa diterima pasar dan apa yang tidak. Kamu juga akan bertemu orang-orang yang akan berpengaruh bagi karirmu kelak. Hampir semua pengusaha sukses adalah pedagang yang baik”

Tentang Bersikap Saat Masih Miskin dan Saat Sudah Kaya


10. Perbuatan Baik dan Kekayaan

Berbuat baik
Berbuat Baik Kepada Orang Lain Waktu Miskin, Ketika Kita Kaya Orang Pun Akan Berbuat Yang Sama via images.bwbx.io
“Jika merasa dirimu miskin, belanjakan uangmu untuk orang lain. Saat kamu sudah kaya, barulah belanjakan uang untuk dirimu sendiri. Kebanyakan orang justru melakukan yang sebaliknya.”

11. Kamu Harus Keluar dan Rela Dimanfaatkan Saat Masih Miskin

Relakan dirimu dimanfaatkan
Biarkanlah Dirimu Dimanfaatkan Ketika Miskin, Karena Itu Tak Akan Terjadi Lagi Ketika Kamu Kaya viaimages.bwbx.io
“Ketika dirimu masih miskin, keluarlah lebih banyak dan jangan sering di rumah. Saat sudah kaya, kurangilah intensitas keluar dan habiskan lebih banyak waktu di rumah. Ini adalah seni kehidupan yang sering dilupakan orang”

12. Pemurahlah Saat Miskin, Jangan Menghamburkan Uang Saat Kaya

Jangan foya-foya
Kamu Harus Loyal Pada Orang Lain, Jangan Foya-foya via images.bwbx.io
“Saat kamu masih miskin, belanjakanlah uang agar orang lain bisa melihat. Saat sudah kaya, jangan biarkan orang lain melihat kamu sebagai pribadi yang suka berfoya-foya. Dengan melakukan ini hidupmu akan mencapai titik keseimbangan”

Muda, Miskin, Tapi Ingin Kaya? Bisa Kok!


13. Kamu gak Perlu Takut Miskin

Muda dan miskin, gak masalah
Tidak Ada Yang Salah Dengan Menjadi Muda Dan Miskin via images.bwbx.io
“Yang harus kamu tahu adalah bagaimana berinvestasi untuk meningkatkan kemampuanmu. Kamu harus memahami apa yang paling penting di hidupmu, di bagian mana kamu harus menginvestasikan waktu dan tenaga lebih banyak.”

14. Semua Bisa Direncanakan

Bisa direncanakan
Hidup Bisa Didesain, Karir Bisa Direncanakan, Mulailah Tentukan Langkahmu Dari Sekarang viaimages.bwbx.io
“Hal-hal baik yang terjadi dalam hidup bisa direncanakan. Kebahagiaan bisa diatur. Kamu harus turun tangan untuk mengaturnya mulai dari sekarang”

Saturday, December 13, 2014

Gartner Identifies the Top 10 Strategic Technology Trends for 2015

Analysts Examine Top Industry Trends at Gartner Symposium/ITxpo 2014, October 5-9 in Orlando

Gartner, Inc. today highlighted the top 10 technology trends that will be strategic for most organizations in 2015. Analysts presented their findings during the sold out Gartner Symposium/ITxpo, which is taking place here through Thursday.

Gartner defines a strategic technology trend as one with the potential for significant impact on the organization in the next three years. Factors that denote significant impact include a high potential for disruption to the business, end users or IT, the need for a major investment, or the risk of being late to adopt. These technologies impact the organization's long-term plans, programs and initiatives.

"We have identified the top 10 technology trends that organizations cannot afford to ignore in their strategic planning processes," said David Cearley, vice president & Gartner Fellow. "This does not necessarily mean adoption and investment in all of the trends at the same rate, but companies should look to make deliberate decisions about them during the next two years."

Mr. Cearley said the top trends for 2015 cover three themes: the merging of the real and virtual worlds, the advent of intelligence everywhere, and the technology impact of the digital business shift.

The top 10 strategic technology trends for 2015 are:

Computing Everywhere

As mobile devices continue to proliferate, Gartner predicts an increased emphasis on serving the needs of the mobile user in diverse contexts and environments, as opposed to focusing on devices alone.

"Phones and wearable devices are now part of an expanded computing environment that includes such things as consumer electronics and connected screens in the workplace and public space," said Mr. Cearley. "Increasingly, it's the overall environment that will need to adapt to the requirements of the mobile user. This will continue to raise significant management challenges for IT organizations as they lose control of user endpoint devices. It will also require increased attention to user experience design."

The Internet of Things

The combination of data streams and services created by digitizing everything creates four basic usage models — Manage, Monetize, Operate and Extend. These four basic models can be applied to any of the four "Internets." Enterprises should not limit themselves to thinking that only the Internet of Things (IoT) (assets and machines) has the potential to leverage these four models. For example, the pay-per-use model can be applied to assets (such as industrial equipment), services (such as pay-as-you-drive insurance), people (such as movers), places (such as parking spots) and systems (such as cloud services). Enterprises from all industries can leverage these four models.

3D Printing

Worldwide shipments of 3D printers are expected to grow 98 percent in 2015, followed by a doubling of unit shipments in 2016. 3D printing will reach a tipping point over the next three years as the market for relatively low-cost 3D printing devices continues to grow rapidly and industrial use expands significantly. New industrial, biomedical and consumer applications will continue to demonstrate that 3D printing is a real, viable and cost-effective means to reduce costs through improved designs, streamlined prototyping and short-run manufacturing.

Advanced, Pervasive and Invisible Analytics

Analytics will take center stage as the volume of data generated by embedded systems increases and vast pools of structured and unstructured data inside and outside the enterprise are analyzed. "Every app now needs to be an analytic app," said Mr. Cearley. "Organizations need to manage how best to filter the huge amounts of data coming from the IoT, social media and wearable devices, and then deliver exactly the right information to the right person, at the right time. Analytics will become deeply, but invisibly embedded everywhere." Big data remains an important enabler for this trend but the focus needs to shift to thinking about big questions and big answers first and big data second — the value is in the answers, not the data.

Context-Rich Systems

Ubiquitous embedded intelligence combined with pervasive analytics will drive the development of systems that are alert to their surroundings and able to respond appropriately. Context-aware security is an early application of this new capability, but others will emerge. By understanding the context of a user request, applications can not only adjust their security response but also adjust how information is delivered to the user, greatly simplifying an increasingly complex computing world.

Smart Machines

Deep analytics applied to an understanding of context provide the preconditions for a world of smart machines. This foundation combines with advanced algorithms that allow systems to understand their environment, learn for themselves, and act autonomously. Prototype autonomous vehicles, advanced robots, virtual personal assistants and smart advisors already exist and will evolve rapidly, ushering in a new age of machine helpers. The smart machine era will be the most disruptive in the history of IT.

Cloud/Client Computing

The convergence of cloud and mobile computing will continue to promote the growth of centrally coordinated applications that can be delivered to any device. "Cloud is the new style of elastically scalable, self-service computing, and both internal applications and external applications will be built on this new style," said Mr. Cearley. "While network and bandwidth costs may continue to favor apps that use the intelligence and storage of the client device effectively, coordination and management will be based in the cloud."

In the near term, the focus for cloud/client will be on synchronizing content and application state across multiple devices and addressing application portability across devices. Over time, applications will evolve to support simultaneous use of multiple devices. The second-screen phenomenon today focuses on coordinating television viewing with use of a mobile device. In the future, games and enterprise applications alike will use multiple screens and exploit wearables and other devices to deliver an enhanced experience.

Software-Defined Applications and Infrastructure

Agile programming of everything from applications to basic infrastructure is essential to enable organizations to deliver the flexibility required to make the digital business work. Software-defined networking, storage, data centers and security are maturing. Cloud services are software-configurable through API calls, and applications, too, increasingly have rich APIs to access their function and content programmatically. To deal with the rapidly changing demands of digital business and scale systems up — or down — rapidly, computing has to move away from static to dynamic models. Rules, models and code that can dynamically assemble and configure all of the elements needed from the network through the application are needed.

Web-Scale IT

Web-scale IT is a pattern of global-class computing that delivers the capabilities of large cloud service providers within an enterprise IT setting. More organizations will begin thinking, acting and building applications and infrastructure like Web giants such as Amazon, Google and Facebook. Web-scale IT does not happen immediately, but will evolve over time as commercial hardware platforms embrace the new models and cloud-optimized and software-defined approaches reach mainstream. The first step toward the Web-scale IT future for many organizations should be DevOps — bringing development and operations together in a coordinated way to drive rapid, continuous incremental development of applications and services.

Risk-Based Security and Self-Protection

All roads to the digital future lead through security. However, in a digital business world, security cannot be a roadblock that stops all progress. Organizations will increasingly recognize that it is not possible to provide a 100 percent secured environment. Once organizations acknowledge that, they can begin to apply more-sophisticated risk assessment and mitigation tools. On the technical side, recognition that perimeter defense is inadequate and applications need to take a more active role in security gives rise to a new multifaceted approach. Security-aware application design, dynamic and static application security testing, and runtime application self-protection combined with active context-aware and adaptive access controls are all needed in today's dangerous digital world. This will lead to new models of building security directly into applications. Perimeters and firewalls are no longer enough; every app needs to be self-aware and self-protecting.

About Gartner Symposium/ITxpo

Gartner Symposium/ITxpo is the world's most important gathering of CIOs and senior IT executives. This event delivers independent and objective content with the authority and weight of the world's leading IT research and advisory organization, and provides access to the latest solutions from key technology providers. Gartner's annual Symposium/ITxpo events are key components of attendees' annual planning efforts. IT executives rely on Gartner Symposium/ITxpo to gain insight into how their organizations can use IT to address business challenges and improve operational efficiency.

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