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Giáo Dục

  

Higher Education has some of the highest demand for Bring Your Own Device, but also faces the greatest risks and challenges in implementing it. Faculty, staff, students, and parents all demand permission to bring and use personal wireless devices on campus. The typical college student today has between two and five personal devices, including smartphone, music player, pc, tablet, and portable game console. In the face of this device invasion, the valuable campus network resources and data must be protected from unauthorized and malicious use.

Enterasys Mobile IAM enables BYOD with complete security for the campus network and data. The context-based policy engine controls network usage based on up to 50 factors including user, device, location, and application. So high bandwidth can be provided to staff and students using VDI. High bandwidth can also be allocated to video for instructional use. Global classrooms on remote campuses as well as distance learning in general are fully supported. But administrative information is fully protected.

Enterasys guarantees the Mobile IAM implementation; it is smooth to install and won’t require any additional staffing to the already-stretched higher education IT department. The network and all devices are managed with a single pane of glass into a single database. Devices can be automatically provisioned based on the pre-determined policy.

The Twin Challenges Facing Higher Education

Higher education institutions face the twin challenges of rising information technology costs coupled with the need to avoid technological obsolescence and provide the reliable infrastructure that is necessary for a highly-connected learning experience that engages students for better learning outcomes. Sophisticated learning management systems, enhanced video, online-collaborative tools and the advent of the consumerization of IT have many universities scrambling to keep pace. With distance education rapidly become main-stream, online and blended learning methodologies are gaining firm footholds in the curricula and are quickly becoming an essential revenue stream for institutions. In many ways, the networks that are architected today will become the universities of tomorrow. The choices made to help maximize existing infrastructure and leverage future investments become decisions of strategic importance.