Companies who deal with high volume file transfers on a regular basis quickly run out of storage space. So, with all the the talk about the scalability of the cloud, you might be wondering — wouldn't it be wise to start moving the files you accumulate to a cloud storage service? Of course it is. But there's a proper way to do it.Read More
Managed File Transfer and Network Solutions
Sending someone multi-megabyte or even gigabyte-sized files is getting more common these days. For example, in our Help Desk, it's normal to receive a zip file of log data of over 100MB. While it might seem this is just a highly specialized case that's only common in the tech business, it's not.
A single high resolution image can already run up to a few megabytes, while a regular video can easily exceed 50MB. We often use videos and images in our Power Point presentations and other files, so media file attachments of these types can be pretty common.
The problem is, people often resort to solutions that aren't suitable for sending large files, especially in an enterprise environment. Email, which is the most common way of sending files, is not suitable for this. So are other methods many people unwisely use at work for sharing really big files; files that are even much larger than a gigabyte.Read More
Although it's been around for quite a while, Single Sign-On or SSO has just started gaining widespread adoption. But it's spreading real fast. In fact, if you surf the Web everyday, I bet you've seen many websites inviting you to login using one of these ...
You can do many things with your big data if you can bring it to the cloud. You can run business intelligence or data analytics with it and obtain valuable insights. You can make it available to consumers and customers anytime/anywhere and facilitate better collaboration and product distribution. Or you can simply store it for safekeeping.
JSCAPE is pleased to announce the release of AnyClient 5.0. This release provides users with automatic two-way synchronization of site settings between their desktop installations of AnyClient and their AnyClient Web account.
E-Discovery can be a very expensive and time-consuming process. Hence, it would be wise to minimize the possible impact of exposure. One way to achieve this is to eliminate activities that result in needless dispersion of electronically stored information (ESI). Incidentally, one such activity exists in the realm of file transfers and that's what we're going to talk about now.
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.
Just a couple of months ago, Amazon rolled out Server Side Encryption (SSE) on its online storage web service, S3. This new feature allows you to encrypt files you upload to S3. Companies who are looking for better protection for data at rest and those who need to comply with regulations like HIPAA or data breach notification laws may find this bit of information very useful.
JSCAPE, a leading supplier of managed file transfer software and networking solutions, recently released version 4.0 of AnyClient, the company’s free file transfer client.
One feature that stands out in AnyClient 4.0 is its new support for the Amazon S3 protocol. This allows users who have Amazon Web Services accounts to connect to AWS, navigate through buckets, folders, and objects, and upload or download files.
Last October 4, Amazon Web Services (AWS) announced that there were already 566 billion objects in S3. That’s double the number they had 9 months earlier.
"There’s obviously a rapidly growing demand for cloud storage and computing, and more people will be looking for the most versatile file transfer tool to bring their files up to the cloud or down from it," said Van Glass JSCAPE CEO. "AnyClient 4.0 is just in time to meet that demand."
Also accompanying this latest version is an online documentation, support for automatic updates, and improved performance and usability in the AnyClient GUI.
AnyClient is a platform-independent client that allows users to transfer files using a wide selection of protocols. Prior to version 4.0, AnyClient already supported FTP, SFTP/SSH, FTP/Implicit SSL, FTP/SSL (AUTH TLS), WebDAV, and AFTP (TCP and UDP).
Van added, "Many people no longer just store files in their laptops or desktops. In this highly networked society, you normally have files on different servers and service providers, each using different protocols. We want people to connect to all of them from practically any operating system using just one client. Each version of AnyClient brings us a step closer to that objective."