Vulnerabilities / Threats // Insider Threats
9/7/2010
10:47 PM
50%
50%

Symantec Releases Enterprise Vault, NetBackup Deduplication Appliance

Support for Microsoft Exchange 2010 SP1, SharePoint 2010 and Domino 8.5.1 headline the upgrades to Symantec's Enterprise Vault 9.0.

Symantec NetBackup 5000
(click image for larger view)
Symantec NetBackup 5000
Deleting data is good, as long as you know what to delete. That's the pitch from Symantec, which on Tuesday released two new products -- Enterprise Vault 9.0 and the NetBackup 5000 appliance -- aimed at helping companies store less data, yet still find what they need.

Enterprise Vault 9.0, which archives emails, files, IMs and more, adds support for Microsoft Exchange 2010 SP1 and SharePoint 2010, as well as Domino 8.5.1. "We've actually seen nice growth in the Domino user base, so we're continuing to invest in that," said Brian Dye, vice president of product management for Symantec's information management group.

The product's underlying Discovery Collector will handle e-discovery "from the endpoint to the archive," said Dye, and with this release gains a live collection capability, meaning that it can grab live or in-progress documents that haven't yet been archived from SharePoint.

Meanwhile, an add-on called Discovery Accelerator 9.0 adds deduplication for e-discovery search results, so that when attorneys review emails, they don't have to see both a sender's outgoing email and the receiver's identical incoming email. According to Dye, "there's tons of money to be saved by giving the lawyers only what they need, and giving it to them quickly."

Symantec also announced the release of its new NetBackup 5000 deduplication appliance, which provides "deduplication at the source -- where the data is," said Dye, who characterizes the appliance as "dedupe in a box." He said that while Symantec will introduce further appliances, it's not looking to become a hardware company, but rather is responding to customer requests for a plug-and-play storage device with backup software and deduplication built in. The appliance has up to 96 TB of dedupe capacity and can protect up to 1PB of data with a backup throughput of up to 4.2 TB per hour per node.

Organizations will typically use the NetBackup appliance either as a standalone deduplication storage appliance, for example in a remote office -- with the data it stores then being replicated for disaster recovery purposes -- or else as a part of a storage pool used in conjunction with Symantec's NetBackup 6.5 or 7 software.

Antone Gonsalves provided additional reporting for this story. FURTHER READING:

Symantec Snags VeriSign for $1.28 Billion

Intel-McAfee Fallout: Who Will Buy Symantec?

Comment  | 
Print  | 
More Insights
Register for Dark Reading Newsletters
White Papers
Cartoon
Current Issue
Flash Poll
Video
Slideshows
Twitter Feed
Dark Reading - Bug Report
Bug Report
Enterprise Vulnerabilities
From DHS/US-CERT's National Vulnerability Database
CVE-2015-0714
Published: 2015-05-02
Multiple cross-site scripting (XSS) vulnerabilities in Cisco Finesse Server 10.0(1), 10.5(1), 10.6(1), and 11.0(1) allow remote attackers to inject arbitrary web script or HTML via unspecified parameters, aka Bug ID CSCut53595.

CVE-2014-3598
Published: 2015-05-01
The Jpeg2KImagePlugin plugin in Pillow before 2.5.3 allows remote attackers to cause a denial of service via a crafted image.

CVE-2014-8361
Published: 2015-05-01
The miniigd SOAP service in Realtek SDK allows remote attackers to execute arbitrary code via a crafted NewInternalClient request.

CVE-2015-0237
Published: 2015-05-01
Red Hat Enterprise Virtualization (RHEV) Manager before 3.5.1 ignores the permission to deny snapshot creation during live storage migration between domains, which allows remote authenticated users to cause a denial of service (prevent host start) by creating a long snapshot chain.

CVE-2015-0257
Published: 2015-05-01
Red Hat Enterprise Virtualization (RHEV) Manager before 3.5.1 uses weak permissions on the directories shared by the ovirt-engine-dwhd service and a plugin during service startup, which allows local users to obtain sensitive information by reading files in the directory.

Dark Reading Radio
Archived Dark Reading Radio
Join security and risk expert John Pironti and Dark Reading Editor-in-Chief Tim Wilson for a live online discussion of the sea-changing shift in security strategy and the many ways it is affecting IT and business.