Managed File Transfer and Network Solutions
JSCAPE is pleased to announce the release of JSCAPE MFT Gateway 1.6. This release includes the following bug fixes and enhancements.
In this video we will demonstrate how to use the free AnyClient application to connect to Amazon S3 services. With AnyClient you can transfer files to/from your Amazon S3 account, manage files, and create directories and buckets without having to log into the Amazon S3 administrative console.
The volume of sensitive information being exchanged among large organizations is growing at a tremendous pace. Unless these organizations beef up IT security, all that information could easily fall into the wrong hands. In this post, we take a look at three security solutions that are emerging as the most crucial components of highly secure, enterprise-class file transfers.
In the enterprise, servers that receive requests from external clients are often subject to numerous inbound threats. One way to mitigate these threats is to move those servers into the internal network and make them accessible from the outside only through firewalls and a reverse proxy.
By placing a reverse proxy in your DMZ, you can move your file transfer servers to your internal network where they will be less vulnerable to attacks from the Internet. But that's just the tip of the iceberg. There are still more benefits of using a reverse proxy you might not be aware of.
JSCAPE is pleased to announce the release of JSCAPE MFT Server 8.4. This release focuses primarily on a number of performance enhancements designed to reduce overall memory and CPU consumption in both the server process and management user interface. These improvements are especially useful for instances managing a large number of domains.
JSCAPE is pleased to announce the release of AnyClient Web, an intuitive web based file transfer client available for Windows, Mac OS X and Linux operating systems. AnyClient Web supports all major file transfer protocols including FTP/S, SFTP, WebDAV, AFTP and Amazon S3.
We've talked about reverse proxy servers and how they can really be good at protecting the servers in your internal network. Lately, however, we've realized that some people actually think we're talking about forward proxy servers or that the two are one and the same. They're not. This post should easily spell out the differences between the two.
Deploying a reverse proxy and making use of DMZ streaming is an excellent way of keeping sensitive data out of your DMZ. Consequently, it can also help in achieving regulatory compliance.