Access your Pro+ Content below.
The copy data management market is starting to go mainstream
This article is part of the Storage magazine issue of September 2017, Vol. 16, No. 7
Years of data backups have left many organizations with multiple copies of data that's hard to track and manage. Data access has also become a challenge. When application owners want copies of production data, they must often submit a ticket to IT and wait days, or even weeks, for a response. These data management practices aren't optimal and have led to higher-than-necessary storage costs, data compliance issues and constraints on agility and productivity, among other problems. In addition, digital transformation is driving massive data growth, and malicious activity is widespread. Given all this, it's easy to see why most organizations are placing a high priority on modernizing data protection and secondary data environments. Copy data management is an exciting answer to these problems. It focuses on both protecting production data and improving the management of production data copies. The goals are to cut storage costs, improve data visibility and compliance, and speed data access. Changing copy data management market Until ...
Access this PRO+ Content for Free!
By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.
Features in this issue
The most significant challenge to the rise of containerized applications is quickly and easily providing enterprise-class persistent storage for containers.
Capacity, scalability, ease of use and pricing push enterprises toward hyper-converged platforms to meet their compute, networking and storage needs.
Expect NVMe to supplant SCSI and SAS protocols for SSD storage and NVMe over Fabrics to find a place in high-end networking deployments for transporting data.
Products from copy data management vendors protect and manage production data to lower storage costs, speed data access and streamline self-service access to data copies.
Columns in this issue
Companies are collecting and hoarding data like never before. Take control of this out-of-control situation with forward-looking data storage and management practices.
Data management products are the Superman, not the Batman, of storage. They have built-in superpowers that provide the innate power needed to manage data.
We've become too hung up on the software part of software-defined storage architecture at the expense of what matters most, the benefits of the technology.
IT can't remain a reactive cost center and cheerful help desk, but must become a competitive, cutthroat service provider and powerful champion of emerging disruptive technology.