Oracle’s Dyn is a pioneer in DNS and a leader in cloud-based infrastructure to connect users with digital content and experiences across a global internet. Dyn’s solution is powered by a global network that drives 40 billion traffic optimization decisions daily for more than 3,500 enterprise customers, including preeminent digital brands such as Netflix, Twitter, Linkedin and CNBC. Adding Dyn’s best-in-class DNS and email services extend the Oracle cloud computing platform and provide enterprise customers with a one-stop shop for Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) and Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS).
Oracle Dyn Web Application Security services (formerly ZENEDGE) give application delivery and security professionals the tools and expertise they need to intelligently defend their sites, systems, and applications from a complex and ever-evolving cyber threat landscape. Oracle Dyn uses adaptive machine learning and automation to proactively combat cyber attacks for organizations, from DDoS and OWASP Top 10 to bots and API level attacks.
Oracle Dyn Web Application Security products are multi-tenant hosted services with globally distributed points of presence (PoP) and geographically dispersed DDoS mitigation centers, coupled with security operation centers monitoring and mitigating attacks 24×7. At the core of the Oracle Dyn Web Application Security suite is proprietary machine learning algorithms, coupled with threat intelligence and big data analysis.
activereach is an authorised value added reseller for Oracle Dyn (formerly ZENEDGE) solutions in the UK and Europe.
To request a trial on Oracle Dyn solutions please complete our Demo Request form.
I’d like to say thank you to all your team at activereach for making the whole building move a little less painful. As usual, you guys were amazing, totally professional, constructive and helpful with everything you were involved with and also with trying to smooth out the shortcomings in other areas of the project 🙂
Source: 2018 Data Breach Investigations Report 11th edition
Solution: We know what forms most malware will take. Do you really need to accept these types of files? What about fileless malware?