Centrify, the leader in securing enterprise identities against cyberthreats, overnight announced a new developer program to help customers and developers easily incorporate critical security features—such as single sign-on (SSO) including social login, multi-factor authentication (MFA), password reset and access control—into their cloud, mobile and on-premises applications.
As part of the new Centrify Developer Program, Centrify’s identity and security features will be available via APIs, and not just as standalone products. This means customers and app developers can benefit from the security features they need, customised to meet their business goals. Customer’s can tailor the Centrify experience to fit in with existing look-and-feel, and developers can focus on their specific application expertise and leverage Centrify’s APIs to manage the user and access-related aspects of their applications.
Centrify, an SAP partner, overnight announced that it will participate at SAPPHIRE® NOW and ASUG Annual Conference being held May 17–19 in Orlando, Florida, in booth 1246.
Centrify will showcase Centrify Identity Service for SAP NetWeaver® 7.5 and Centrify Server Suite 2016 for SAP NetWeaver 7.5.
In today’s evolving hybrid environments, Centrify recognises and addresses the numerous identity requirements across the vast SAP® technology stack. Whether in the cloud or on-premises, Centrify helps the enterprise to more securely manage and deploy SAP products to end users and privileged users.
Centrify, the leader in securing enterprise identities against cyberthreats, overnight released findings from a commissioned study conducted by Forrester Consulting, on behalf of Centrify, indicating that Privileged Identity Management (PIM)-as-a-Service is the ideal approach to securing hybrid IT infrastructures.
More specifically, a PIM solution must secure access, manage privilege and audit activity across an organisation’s entire security ecosystem, including secure outsourcing of IT and application development.
“A PIM-as-a-Service solution is incredibly effective in securing access to the IT infrastructure of today’s modern enterprise that has systems and application deployed in a hybrid mix of on-premises and in the cloud, and have users that are increasingly working remotely,” said Bill Mann, chief product officer of Centrify.
Australian battery technology pioneer Nano-Nouvelle has joined leading industry innovators such as Atlassian, Xero and Canva as one of the top 50 technology firms in Australia and New Zealand.
The inaugural Tech Pioneers 50 Report, prepared by venture capital firm H2 Ventures and specialist asset manager Investec, lists the top 50 tech companies based on criteria that include capital raised, marketplace traction and innovation.
Queensland-based Nano-Nouvelle has developed a 3D nano-porous conductive membrane that can boost the energy storage capacity of lithium ion batteries by as much as 50 per cent. Lithium ion batteries are used to power devices from mobile phones to electric cars.
Nano-Nouvelle CEO Stephanie Moroz said the company was honoured to win inclusion on such an elite list. “This is a fabulous validation of the market potential of our Nanode technology,” she said.
Technology entrepreneur Simon Hackett has installed a Redflow LSB energy storage system at his Adelaide office, Base64, guaranteeing at least four days of continuous energy supply.
Base64’s LSB (Large Scale Battery) contains 60 ZBM flow batteries in a 20ft shipping container form-factor, which can deliver 660 kilowatt hours (kWh) of energy in a full discharge cycle. The LSB can be charged from solar and store more than four days of the typical energy requirements of the 2777-square-metre Kent Town property - a multi-tenanted facility routinely occupied by more than 50 people - significantly reducing Base64’s need for grid energy and associated carbon emissions.
Mr. Hackett, who is Executive Chairman of Redflow Limited (ASX:RFX), said the LSB would store energy harvested from Base64’s existing array of 80 PV solar panels. “It will provide us with an enormous degree of energy independence,” he said.