Posts Tagged ‘comptia’

01.15
13

Cloud Specific IT Certifications 2013

by admin ·

Few areas within the IT industry have seen the kind of growth that cloud computing has. As a result, many IT professionals are now seeking cloud specific certifications. Here is an overview of what is currently available to help you figure out which certification may be best for you.

2013 is here and as we look back at 2012, few areas within the IT industry have seen the kind of growth that cloud computing has experienced.

If your company is locked into a specific cloud service vendor then choosing which IT certification to get may be simple. However, because cloud computing comes in many flavors and is still in its infancy, deciding which cloud certification to get is difficult for many IT professionals.

To help you figure out what vendor offerings are out there and where to begin, CIO.com has put together a list of currently available cloud certifications. This list isn’t all-inclusive, simply because the cloud computing market is in a state of transformation. Please add any certification we may have missed to the comments section.


CompTIA Cloud Essentials
The CompTIA Cloud Essentials specialty certification demonstrates that an individual knows what cloud computing means from a business and technical perspective, as well as what is involved in moving to and governing the cloud.

The CompTIA Cloud Essentials exam covers:
Characteristics of cloud services from a business perspective
Business value of cloud computing
Technical perspective/cloud types
Steps to successful adoption
Impact and changes on IT service management
Risks and consequences

The Cloud Essentials exam objectives were originally developed by ITpreneurs in cooperation with the Cloud Credential Council, a membership body dedicated to vendor-neutral training in cloud computing and comprised of companies including IBM, Cisco, EMC, HP and ING.

While it is not required, CompTIA recommends that a candidate have at least six months working in an environment that markets or relies on IT-related services


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EXIN Cloud Computing Foundation
The exam focuses to a limited extent upon Cloud technology. The main focus of the programme is the procurement, implementation and management of Cloud Computing, hence the slogan ‘Get into the Cloud – and stay in control’.

EXIN Cloud Computing Foundation is part of the Certified Integrator program and is one of the prerequisites to attain the title:

EXIN Certified Integrator Secure Cloud Services.

Target group
The exam is suitable for IT managers, business managers, IT professionals and procurement specialists, who want to qualify for a role within the rapidly growing field of Cloud Computing. For organizations and trainers, EXIN Cloud Computing serves as independent certification of their own course or training.

Context
Cloud Computing ties in well with other EXIN examination programmes, such as IT Service Management and Information Security.
EXIN Cloud Computing Foundation was created in close collaboration with industry and trade organizations.


HP ExpertOne
HP ATA – Cloud V1
Click to Chat With an Online Representative
For students pursuing HP ATA certification

This certification training provides you with the skills and knowledge to understand a customer’s business objectives and support end-to-end IT solution design and deployment, including on premises, hosted, and cloud solutions for small- to medium-size businesses.

To prepare for this certification, you will learn industry-standard cloud and virtualization technologies. You will also learn how to support disaster recovery plans, install, configure, and upgrade servers, storage, data, networks, clients, applications, and users in new and existing environments. Achieving this certification validates your ability to optimize, troubleshoot, and administer cloud solutions.
Why earn this certification?

As a student you have access to HP training developed in an academic format. You will gain higher job and earning potential through an industry-recognized certification and a high-quality education that provides practical experience with HP and industry-standard technologies.

The HP Accredited Technical Associate (ATA) certification is for individuals interested in pursuing careers in technology and lays the foundation for success.


HP ASE – Cloud Architect v1
Click to Chat With an Online Representative

This certification verifies that you have the ability to specify and architect a spectrum of cloud services based on a converged infrastructure. These include private, public and hybrid cloud environments, and IaaS, PaaS and SaaS platforms. The Cloud Architect training provides you with the ability to navigate through the HP CloudSystem solution offerings and identify, describe, position and specify the right solution based on identified needs. The training also provides an understanding at the level of purpose, function, positioning, and capabilities of HP CloudSystem offerings. The available training will also help you learn the technical consulting skills needed for planning and designing complete cloud solutions.
Why earn this certification?

Businesses are moving rapidly to take advantage of the cloud to speed innovation, accelerate business processes, and reduce time-to-revenue. However, enterprises and service providers seeking to build cloud environments are confronted with fragmented solutions, leading to complexity, security issues, and management costs that organizations are trying to avoid. You can increase your business and professional value by validating your unique breadth of knowledge to plan and design a complete, integrated and open solution based on HP CloudSystem built on a converged infrastructure. You validate The Cloud Architect V1 training and certification provides the skills needed to effectively plan and design the right cloud solutions based for both business and IT needs.


IBM Certified Solution Advisor – Cloud Computing Architecture V2
An IBM Certified Solution Advisor – Cloud Computing Architecture V2 is a person who can clearly explain the benefits and underlying concepts of cloud computing. They can also demonstrate how the IBM Cloud Computing offering helps customers realize these benefits.

Key areas of competency include:
Explain the cloud computing concepts.
Describe how the customer can realize the benefits of cloud computing within their environment.
Identify cloud computing architecture and design principles.
Map customer-s requirements to the IBM Cloud Computing offerings.

Required Prerequisite Skills:
The following qualifications are requirements for success:

Working knowledge of Cloud Computing principles
Working knowledge of implementation of Cloud Computing concepts
Working knowledge of the various types of clouds
Working knowledge of the various types of -as a service- offerings
Working knowledge of various Cloud Computing business models
Working knowledge of key concerns and how they are addressed in Cloud Computing such as security,


Microsoft MCSE – Private Cloud certification

Private Cloud certification
Solutions Expert The globally recognized standard for IT professionals

Prove your expertise in managing and implementing Microsoft private cloud computing technologies. With Windows Server and System Center, you will build your Microsoft private cloud solution to optimize IT service delivery and gain the automation and flexibility you need for your IT infrastructure, now and in the future.
Installing and Configuring Windows Server 2012
Administering Windows Server 2012
Configuring Advanced Windows Server 2012 Services
Monitoring and Operating a Private Cloud with System Center 2012
Configuring and Deploying a Private Cloud with System Center 2012
If you’re already certified as a Microsoft Certified IT Professional (MCITP): Enterprise Administrator or MCITP: Server Administrator, you only need to complete steps 4 and 5 above to earn your Private Cloud certification.
This MCSE certification requires you to show continued ability to perform in your chosen solution area by completing a recertification exam every three years.

 


Oracle Exalogic Elastic Cloud X2-2 Certified Implementation Specialist certification

Exalogic Elastic Cloud X2-2 Essentials

New! Register for OPN Exchange and take this exam for FREE at Oracle OpenWorld 2012.

The Exalogic Elastic Cloud X2-2 Essentials exam is intended for system administrators who have implemented and are managing an Exalogic Elastic Cloud environment in a data center. The exam targets a broad range of topics from fundamentals and initial machine setup to storage and network configuration. In addition to on-the-job training, preparation can include attending Oracle University’s Oracle Exalogic Elastic Cloud Administration course.

The Oracle Exalogic Elastic Cloud Implementation Specialist certification recognizes OPN members as OPN Certified Specialists. This certification differentiates OPN members in the marketplace by providing a competitive edge through proven expertise.

 

 

 


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02.24
12

4 Varying Kinds Of Mobile Computer Gadgets

by IT Trainer ·

Varying types of portable computer gadgets include the following: smartphones, laptop computers, netbook computers, and tablet PCs.

Technology has provided us with an array of choices in mobile computer gadgets. These devices may have computer operations that are similar to each other, but they also have numerous other aspects that make each one unique. If you are planning to get yourself one of these gadgets, read this article to find out more about each kind so that you can figure out which is perfect for you.

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Smartphones

A smartphone is a combination of a personal organizer and a cellular phone. It is a small device that looks a lot more like a PDA than an ordinary cellular phone, but it has a complex systems program to enable its “smart” functions. Moreover, it also provides simplicity of use to its owners. The user interface of smartphones is also better than regular cellular phones, with larger screens and QWERTY keyboards. There are also many programs and work productivity applications that can be used on these devices, such as mailers, organizers, spreadsheets, text editors, and web browsers, among many others. Additionally, these gadgets boast 1 or 2 cameras and allow users take and view photos or videos in several file formats. In contrast to ordinary cellphones, smartphones can be connected in numerous ways, like through Wi-Fi, 3G, and also WiMax. Even a LAN network is easily done with these devices. If you have to send files from or to your smartphone, you can either do it through USB cables or its Bluetooth feature.

Laptop computers

Also known to manufacturers as notebook computers, a laptop is a pc that can be brought around to such places as libraries, airplanes, meetings and temporary offices. This is because, as opposed to desktop computers, laptops are normally smaller than a briefcase and can be powered both by battery or AC. They also generally weigh less than 5 pounds and have a thickness of three inches or less. This device, though, is more costly than a desktop computer with the same features because of the complexity involved in trying to fit all the same properties into a much more compact device. But what also make them more useful desktop computers is that they can be utilized either as a laptop or desktop computer.

Netbook computers

Netbook computers are new versions of laptop computers that are defined by their size, price and a couple of other properties. These new computers are small, inexpensive, with low horsepower, and run on an operating system that is either old or unfamiliar. The dimension of the monitors range from 9-10 inches, and they have a keyboard that is somewhat similar to that of laptops. They also weigh only about 2 to 3 pounds. This kind of computer is very handy, indeed. Yet, one certain attribute that this gadget doesn’t have is the optical drive of laptop computers. CD and DVD drives have been taken out from this types of device to allow for its small size and weight.

Tablet PC

A tablet PC is yet another type of computer that you can bring anywhere with you. With its wireless network card, you can conveniently connect to the Internet to check your email, chat with friends, update your social network status, or look for ipad support. What makes this device unique, though, is that it doesn’t fold or have a keyboard like that of a laptop. This device is just a single tablet that you work either by making use of a stylus or the tips of your fingers.

Because these gadgets are available in various prices and with different features, it is essential that you ascertain your needs first and then find the device that is closest to the price you can afford, as well as offers the most valuable functions for you. Be well informed before making a decision

02.21
12

Intel ponders solar-powered CPU tech in graphics, memory

by IT Trainer ·

Intel’s experimental solar-powered processor may have started off as a fun project, but the chip maker is now looking to extend the technology to hardware such as graphics processors, memory and floating point units.

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Intel last year showed the low-power processor — charged only by the light from a reading lamp — running Windows and Linux PCs. Intel is expected to share further details about the processor, which is code-named Claremont, at the International Solid-State Circuits Conference in San Francisco next week.

The CPU, which is the size of a postage stamp, is also known as the near-threshold voltage (NTV) CPU for its ability to keep operating at extremely low voltage levels. The CPU’s power consumption could go down to as little as 280 millivolts when running at 3MHz, and up to 1.2 volts when running at around 1Ghz when more performance is needed.

The NTV CPU is designed to bring extreme energy efficiency to computing devices, said Justin Rattner, Intel’s chief technology officer, in a briefing ahead of the show.

“It’s allowing us to make Intel’s product more [power efficient] across the compute continuum” while reaching appropriate performance levels, Rattner said.

The CPU can remain at near-threshold voltage levels when not operational, which could keep laptops operational without killing battery life. That is much better than putting a PC into sleep or hibernation mode to save battery.

In an on-stage demonstration at last year’s Intel Developer Forum, an engineer demonstrated a PC running a small animation when powered by the CPU. After the light source was blocked from the chip, the computer froze. The CPU worked with concept DDR3 memory developed by Micron called Hybrid Memory Cube, which is seven times more power-efficient than current DDR3 memory.

“It was not our intention to build a solar-powered microprocessor,” Rattner joked, reminiscing about the experiment.

But the demonstration was an interesting way to show what the company was trying to achieve with NTV technology. The energy gains are about five to 10 times with NTV, Rattner said.

“The design has generated an extraordinary amount of interest,” Rattner said.

The next goal is to extend the technology to other key components inside a computer.

“We are continuing to expand the use of these low-voltage techniques … to graphics and memory,” Rattner said. The technology can also be deeply embedded inside circuitry to bring more power efficiency to supercomputing.

The solar-powered CPU is based on a Pentium chip design, and the researchers converted the logic circuit to operate at near-threshold voltage. The CPU was made using the 32-nanometer processor, which is the same used to make Intel’s latest smartphone chip code-named Medfield. That chip will be appear in smartphones and tablets later this year.

Intel is sharing details about the chip layout and design methodology at ISSCC, which is being held from Feb. 19 to Feb. 23. The chip maker is also presenting separate papers that cover memory, graphics processors and floating-point units based on near-threshold voltage technology.

The research around the solar-powered CPU is being carried out in Intel’s research labs. The chip maker has said it does not expect the solar-powered CPU to go commercial, but that elements from the research would be implemented in future Intel products.

02.17
12

Microsoft’s Windows Azure Active Directory plans takes shape

by IT Trainer ·

This year should be a big one for Microsoft’s Windows Azure Active Directory cloud service, yet another piece of its hybrid public/private cloud puzzle.

 

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In the coming months, Windows users and partners are going to be hearing a lot more about Windows Azure Active Directory, the “conceptual equivalent” of Microsoft’s Active Directory directory service in Windows Server.

I only recently learned about the Windows Azure Active Directory — or WAAD (ugh!) — name via a December post I found on Dominik’s Cloud Security Blog). But the Softies have been dropping hints about plans to step up rights and management policies using Active Directory on the cloud side of the house, too, since last November.

Sessions about WAAD are on the docket for Microsoft’s upcoming TechEd conferences in June. Before that, Microsoft is planning to make some WAAD-related capabilities available to its Windows Azure cloud customers, according to a Microsoft cloud roadmap I saw earlier this year.

Microsoft is expected to tout the synergies of on-premises Active Directory and WAAD across several fronts, according to that roadmap document. Users will be able to maintain secure access to their apps in the cloud using their existing Active Directory set-ups. They’ll be able to migrate apps that depend on Active Directory to the Azure cloud “without making any changes.”

Office 365 enterprise users already can use their on-premises Active Directory to implement single sign-on. As it currently stands, “the administrator, and your users will need to maintain separate user names and passwords for your online and on-premises accounts,” and requires both Active Directory Federation Services (ADFS) 2.0 and the Active Directory sync service. Based on the aforementioned cloud roadmap, it sounds like Microsoft may be adding more Active Directory single sign-on capabilities and features to Office 365 some time this spring.

A Microsoft Web page on WAAD calls WAAD a multi-tenant cloud service. From that page:

“Windows Azure Active Directory is a cloud service that provides identity and access capabilities for applications on Windows Azure and Microsoft Office 365. Windows Azure Active Directory is the multi-tenant cloud service on which Microsoft Office 365 relies on for its identity infrastructure.

“Windows Azure Active Directory utilizes the enterprise-grade quality and proven capabilities of Active Directory, so you can bring your applications to the cloud easily. You can enable single sign-on, security enhanced applications, and simple interoperability with existing Active Directory deployments using Access Control Service (ACS), a feature of Windows Azure Active Directory.”

Microsoft announced last year the availability of ACS 2.0, which added new federation capabilities for Web sites and services. The latest update to the Azure Service Bus includes built-in support for ACS 2.0.

Update: I’m not entirely sure if WAAD is just a new name/new positioning for ACS or if it actually is something more. I’ll try asking Microsoft to see if I can get clarity. If so, I’ll update this post.

In other Microsoft cloud news, Microsoft announced plans to drop SQL Azure pricing (again) this week, effective immediately. The reduced pricing is aimed at customers with databases bigger than 1 GB in size who need to scale. Microsoft also added a new 100 MB database plan to its SQL Azure line-up this week.

02.10
12

Oracle buying Taleo for $1.9B in direct hit at SAP

by IT Trainer ·

Oracle is buying cloud-based talent management and employee recruitment software vendor Taleo for roughly $1.9 billion, the company announced Thursday. The move comes shortly after SAP’s move to acquire SuccessFactors, a close competitor of Taleo, for $3.4 billion in a deal that has yet to close.

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“Human capital management has become a strategic initiative for organizations,” said Thomas Kurian , executive vice president, Oracle Development, in a statement. “Taleo’s industry leading talent management cloud is an important addition to the Oracle Public Cloud.”

The Taleo deal is expected to close in the middle of this year and is subject to shareholder approval, Oracle said. Taleo’s board has unanimously approved the sale.

Taleo’s applications focus on talent management, which includes areas such as recruitment, learning and development, and compensation and succession planning.

It remains to be seen exactly how Taleo’s product portfolio will be aligned with Oracle’s Fusion HCM (human capital management) software, which is also available as a cloud offering, and has some overlapping functionality.

Together, the companies “expect to create a comprehensive cloud offering for organizations to manage their Human Resource operations and employee careers,” Kurian said in a letter to customers. The resulting products will “empower employees and managers to effectively manage careers throughout their entire employment, enable organizations to retain talent and optimize costs, and improve the employee experience through faster on boarding and better collaboration with team members via social media,” he added.

Some 5,000 enterprises use Taleo’s software, which also handles 15 percent of employee hires in the U.S., according to an Oracle document. About half of the world’s top career websites run Taleo as well, Oracle said.

SAP has characterized the pending SuccessFactors purchase as something that will give the company needed “cloud DNA” and expertise in that market.

Oracle’s announcement of the Taleo deal included no similar sentiments, but Taleo is its second major acquisition, along with customer-service vendor RightNow, of a cloud application vendor in the past six months.

Since SAP announced the SuccessFactors deal, speculation had run rampant that Oracle would make a move in response, with Taleo bandied about as a possible acquisition target.

Salesforce.com has also begun a push into human-resources software with its recent acquisition of Rypple, which focuses on employee performance management.

Unlike other software categories, the types of products sold by SuccessFactors, Taleo and Rypple have relevance to every employee in a company, allowing for more profitable large-scale SaaS (software as a service) deals.

There will likely be additional acquisitions in the HCM arena soon, said HR software analyst Naomi Bloom, managing partner of the consulting firm Bloom & Wallace. “I think we can expect that the boards of Cornerstone, of Ultimate Software, they are undoubtedly having conversations at least among themselves if not potential acquirers.”

Oracle’s move doesn’t have “much to do with a technology buy,” Bloom added. Instead, as with the acquisition of ERP (enterprise resource planning) vendor PeopleSoft, Oracle is looking to take out a competitor and gain a revenue stream, she said.

Taleo also has been running a SaaS business and has a lot of knowledge that will be beneficial to Oracle, Bloom said. While Oracle has long sold an on-demand CRM (customer relationship management) application, that experience isn’t as relevant since unlike human resources, CRM isn’t subject to government regulations and it impacts far fewer employees in an organization, she said.

Meanwhile, “if you are a Taleo customer, or God forbid are in the process [of becoming one], this should put ice water in your veins,” Bloom said. “I have great regard for Oracle, they are an amazing financial machine. But if I’m a customer, I might look at it differently.”

Oracle’s announcement stated that it is currently reviewing Taleo’s product road map, and that “any resulting features and timing of release of such features” are at Oracle’s “sole discretion.”

But Oracle has invested heavily in its Fusion Middleware and Fusion Applications as a next-generation software platform. Therefore, Taleo customers could expect some incremental improvements in the software over time, Bloom said. However, “if I entered into business with Taleo because I felt they were going to be a continuous innovation machine, that’s not going to happen,” she added.

The SuccessFactors and Taleo deals also could reflect growing concern on the part of both SAP and Oracle over the rise of Workday, which has landed large deals for its own cloud-based HCM software, Bloom said.

“I think Oracle was drawn in to having to do this deal,” said Forrester Research analyst Paul Hamerman.

“I don’t know why they didn’t make this deal five years ago,” he added. Oracle would have paid much less and would have primarily gained recruitment software, Hamerman said. But today, Taleo has built out the “four pillars” of talent management, namely recruitment, employee job performance, compensation and learning, he said.

While Oracle has had great success selling core HR applications for payroll, benefits and other areas, it hasn’t had much luck with talent management, Hamerman said.

The overlap with Fusion HCM is not that significant, since it currently lacks recruitment, learning and succession planning capabilities, all areas where Taleo is strong, according to Hamerman. “It’s actually a pretty complementary fit.”

09.16
11

Adobe’s potential enterprise worries trump Flash concerns

by IT Trainer ·

Adobe’s Flash sucked up all the headlines this week, but concerns about enterprise sales may be more troubling for the company.

For Adobe it’s open season on Flash again as this week Microsoft said that its Metro browser will be plug-in free, but concerns about enterprise demand may be far more troublesome for the company’s financial picture.

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The fact that Adobe’s Flash is under fire isn’t exactly news given Apple ditched Adobe’s Web software years ago. Fortunately for Adobe, Flash has no impact on its profit picture. Adobe sells developer tools and back-end software not Flash specifically. Adobe’s Flash week went like this:

CNET: Microsoft joins anti-Flash crowd with IE10
CNET: Adobe: Flash will flourish despite Windows 8
Microsoft: Metro style browsing and plug-in free HTML
Calm down, Windows 8 DOES support Flash

The anti-Flash talk garners the headlines, but is irrelevant to Adobe on the financial front. That’s why a downgrade from JMP Securities analyst Patrick Walravens is notable.

Walravens summed up the situation in a research note:

While we believe there are some key things that could go right for the company over the next 2-3 years, near term we have grown incrementally concerned about the success of the company’s enterprise business and about their ability to retain key management and sales personnel. We also believe the lack of economic growth in the U.S. and other countries may have caused certain customers to delay their technology purchases from Adobe in F3Q, particularly in certain verticals.

Specifically, Walravens said that adoption of Adobe’s customer experience management (CEM) software is becoming an issue. CEM is one of Adobe’s growth pillars. The problem: Enterprise customers don’t understand Adobe’s CEM software.

Meanwhile, Adobe is likely to take a hit from slowing enterprise demand overall, said Walravens. Toss in Drupal, an open source content management system, and there are long-term concerns about Adobe.

Walravens is also worried about turnover in Adobe’s executive suite. Rob Tarkoff, head of Adobe’s digital enterprise solutions unit, recently left to be CEO of Lithium Technologies.

Amid all the hubbub over Adobe’s Flash this week, Walravens’ concern about enterprise sales—if they pan out—are far more material than what Microsoft ultimately thinks of Flash.

04.11
11

Week in Tweets: Apple Trashtalk Week

by Trina ·

This week, top execs at Dell, HP, and Microsoft took turns bashing the Apple iPad. Dell said it was doomed to fail in the enterprise world; HP said its channel partners couldn’t stand Apple’s arrogance; Microsoft called tablets a “fad.”

Microsoft also took another shot at Apple’s increasingly unpopular attempt to trademark the phrase “app store.” Eric Goldman, an intellectual property lawyer, told me Apple’s case was weak and suggested the company divert all the money spent on its lawyers to re-establishing goodwill among its disgusted consumers.

 


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It’s one thing for Apple’s rivals to bash Apple, that comes with the job, but it’s another thing entirely when the trashtalk derives from Apple’s own consumers.

This week on Twitter, we came across some pretty angry sentiments from Apple fans. Many originated from outside the U.S., which makes sense given that Apple apparently sold out of iPad 2s a day after launching overseas (and domestically, analysts estimate Apple sold around half a million tablets during launch weekend). Others came from recent iPad 2 owners who dissatisfied with their new tablet.

In the run-up to the iPad 2′s launch earlier this month, many in the tech community professed their love and anticipation over Apple’s “magic” and “genius” and guidance into a “post-PC” world. We gave it an Editor’s Choice award. We concluded you should get one. And based on the lines wrapping around Apple Stores that Friday, it looks like many of you did.

But this week, the gloves came off. Coincidence, or did we miss the memo about Apple Trashtalk Week?