One of Cisco’s top U.S. resellers, a $9B technology solutions supplier to enterprises in the commercial, public, and telecom service provider sector, needed to back up call data from numerous Cisco Unified Communications Manager (CUCM) locations, and then store them for an extended period.
Challenge: One of the largest music publishers in the United States had to maintain a complex workflow of daily corporate tasks.
Challenge: A NASDAQ-listed, leading global supplier of advanced technology, with significant global operations, was managing their business process using two servers with different operating systems, one Linux-based SAP system and one Windows-based Rights Management Server (RMS).
Challenge: Large restaurants and fast food chains manage more than delivering great food and friendly service to their customers. Behind the scenes, these restaurants have to manage a high volume of sensitive and business-critical data.
Challenge: A global retail distribution company in Seattle, WA regularly exchanges files of different types and sizes, ranging from SLAs to product design documents, with a company in Hong Kong. They exchange the files over the internet using TCP/IP.
Law Enforcement Agency Uses EFT Enterprise to Efficiently and Securely Share Files from Multiple Sources
Challenge: A law enforcement agency needed a reliable process that would enable them to efficiently and securely share files from multiple sources. Located in one of the most highly populated metropolitan cities in the United States, the agency handled a high volume of files.
Challenge: When a studio is filming a movie, they often hold onto the raw footage filmed that day for later reviews and processing.
Challenge: A large investment management firm, with assets of around $1 trillion USD under management, receives important files such as stock quotes, fund updates, and other time-sensitive updates, that are regularly uploaded to their internal network from an external system.
Challenge: For over a decade, three large online retailers were all operating under the same corporate umbrella, until they made the decision to separate. With any split there is always the question of who owns what? Who keeps what? Where do we go from here?
Page 1 of 3