Aaron Russo - Senior Manager for Tech Sales Data Center
Aaron Russo
Senior Manager for Tech Sales Data Center at PC Connection
Lane Shelton - Vice President of Software Business Development
Lane Shelton
Vice President of Software Business Development
Tony Dancona - Vice President of VMware EUC
Tony Dancona
VP VMware EUC for PC Connection, Inc. Solutions and Services Division
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Rick Sabarese - Practice Director of Software
Featured Story

So Long SQL 2005

Don’t Let The Door Hit You On The Way Out

by Rick Sabarese | Monday, February 08, 2016

On April 12, 2016 Microsoft will officially kill off SQL Server 2005, and while the relational database management system has had a very good run—IDC estimates 800,000 servers are still running SQL Server 2005—enough is enough already. The world has changed drastically over the last decade and Redmond’s Database Management System (DBMS) must make way for the next generation. With explosive data growth, new data types, new demands, and new threats, business as usual is not an option.

 

End of the Road for SQL 2005Help, I’m Drowning in Data!

A recent Dell survey found that while 25% of respondents are running more than 500 databases each, more than 72% are running mission-critical data on SQL Server. More than 85% are using Microsoft’s DBMS in total.

Content Management System (CMS)

Content Management Is Key to Your Digital Signage Solution

Maximize Your Message with Ease

by Toby Mackey | 02.05.16

So you’ve decided that a digital signage solution will be a big benefit for your organization, but you’re not quite sure how to make the most of the new technology. Getting the right displays for your solution is important, of course, but you must have the right content in order to get the most out of digital signage. How can you ensure that you’re truly taking advantage of your setup? Read on for our tips.

Security Threats to Mobile Devices

Hackers Swarm to Mobile Devices

Know Your Threats

by Stephen Nardone | 02.04.16

As IT struggles to get out in front of enterprise security risks, mobile devices are adding another wrinkle to defense plans as they become an increasingly active attack vector.

Not long ago, IT’s primary security mission was centered on locking down the desktop and creating a tight perimeter around the network to safeguard enterprise data assets. Then came the influx of smartphones and tablets and everything changed. Thanks to rise of the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) movement, Gartner is predicting the primary endpoint breach to be tablets and smartphones by 2017, with the majority of transgressions tied to mobile application misconfiguration and misuse, not traditional technical attacks.

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