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Access "Editorial: People and power"

Published: 20 Oct 2012

Those of us who work for tech magazines are sometimes accused of looking beyond the horizon too often. There may be some truth to that, but part of our job is trying to discern the future. And while we know you want the scoop on the latest and greatest, we also know your hands are full just managing your shops. So while it's tempting for editors and writers to ascend an ivory tower now and then, we need to talk with--and listen to--the people who manage storage day in and day out. That's why we're frequently on the phone with some of you, and why we corner even more of you at conferences and trade shows. The storage shows held each spring provide us with a great opportunity to hear what's going on in your shops. A recurring theme--maybe more ongoing than recurring--is how tough it is to find qualified storage pros. That is, if you're lucky enough to have a slot or two to fill. Storage still gets a small slice of the entire IT budget; as a result, the pool of talented workers is limited. Convincing management to shell out some serious money to hire and retain... Access >>>

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What's Inside

  • Columns
    • Editorial: People and power

    • Best Practices: The ultimate archiving challenge

      Given current practices, it's questionable whether electronic information created and stored today will be usable 10 years or 15 years from now. The steps we take now will greatly affect the magnitude of the problem facing us (or our successors) in the future.

    • Storage Bin: Boring is good by Steve Duplessie

      They may not be the sexy new technologies of the moment, but boring "vision" tools that provide insight and report on storage infrastructure are as necessary to your environment as ensuring that the system you run is getting power from the wall.

    • Hot Spots: The inevitability of tape encryption by Jon Oltsik

      In the near future, encryption technologies will closely mirror the old "death and taxes" cliché as one of those things that are inevitable. Approximately 25% of enterprises have gotten the encryption message, but the vast majority are still on the sidelines.

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