Saas for Now!
From core business functions, including IT, to industry-specific processes. Saas customers have no hardware or software to buy, instal, maintain, or update. Acces to applcations is easy: You just need a internet conection!.
We call it SaaS as “Solution as a Service”. Our solutions consist of several services and they are conform with standart cloud based solution Service Model, which are Software as a Service (SaaS), Platform as a Service (PaaS) and Infrastrcuture as a Service (IaaS).
Security as a Service
Security as a Service is an outsourced service wherein an outside company handles and manages your security. At its most basic, the simplest example of security as a service is using an anti-virus software over the Internet. With security as a service, security solutions are no longer delivered locally, where your IT department installs virus protection software, spam filtering software, and other security tools on each machine or on the network or server in your workplace, keeping the software up-to-date or telling them to use it. The old way of doing things is also expensive; you have upfront costs for hardware as well as continuing costs for licenses to allow you to use the software. Instead, security as a service allows you to use the same tools using only a web browser, making it direct and affordable.
Security as a Service provided by Sophos and Trend Micro
Endpoint Management as a Service
Endpoint Management as a Service The term, endpoint management, has been used to describe a wide array of products and solutions. However, the traditional view of endpoint management refers to the ability to manage macOS®, Linux, and Windows-based systems. This can include a number of tasks such as changing configurations, administering security policies, and managing functions such as connecting to printers or mapping drives. With that in mind, it’s easy to see that endpoint management is a critical task for IT.
Endpoint Management as a Service provided by Kaseya
Communicaton Platform as a Service
CPaaS stands for Communications Platform as a Service. A CPaaS is a cloud-based platform that enables developers to add real-time communications features (voice, video, and messaging) in their own applications without needing to build backend infrastructure and interfaces. Traditionally, real-time communications (RTC) have taken place in applications built specifically for these functions. For example, you might use your native mobile phone app to dial your bank, but have you ever wondered why you can’t video chat a representative right in your banking app?
Integration platform as a service (iPaaS) is a set of automated tools for connecting software applications that are deployed in different environments. iPaaS is often used by large business-to-business (B2B) enterprises that need to integrate on-premises applications and data with cloud applications and data. Typically, an IPaaS platform provides pre-built connectors, business rules, maps and transformations that facilitate the development of integration flows and application programming interface (API) management. Some iPaaS solution providers also offer custom development kits for linking legacy applications with mobile and social applications. Popular additional features include capabilities for managing data quality. IPaaS is often used in B2B scenarios when speedy release time is a key requirement. Although it’s possible for IT departments to handle integration themselves, it is often faster and more efficient to use a third-party IPaaS provider such as Workato or Jitterbit
Network Infrastructure as a Service
Network Infrastructure as a Service is a business model for delivering enterprise-wide area network services virtually on a subscription basis. Configuring and operating routers and protocols, WAN optimizers and other components, such as firewalls or software-defined-WAN endpoints, can be complicated. With NaaS, those responsibilities are handled by a third-party provider and then made available to enterprise customers. In the NaaS business model, IT staff manage the organization’s network through a portal rather than through a patchwork of network management tools and stacks of hardware. A new location can be added to the organization’s WAN by connecting it to the NaaS provider’s nearest point of presence (POP) either directly through a leased line to a nearby data center or over the internet.