The ability of a network to: (1) provide continuous operation (i.e., highly resistant to disruption and able to operate in a degraded mode if damaged); (2) recover effectively if failure does occur; and (3) scale to meet rapid or unpredictable demands.
A process used by network administrators and security professionals to control network environments and protect an organization’s IT network against evolving threats. ,a href="https://www.tufin.com/solutions/security-policy-management">Network security policy management streamlines security policy design, enforcement, and automation. It applies rules and best practices to manage firewalls and other devices more effectively, efficiently, and consistently.
The act or practice of splitting a computer network into subnetworks, each being a network segment. Advantages of such splitting are primarily for boosting performance and improving security.
In the NICE Framework, cybersecurity work where a person: Installs, configures, tests, operates, maintains, and manages networks and their firewalls, including hardware (e.g., hubs, bridges, switches, multiplexers, routers, cables, proxy servers, and protective distributor systems) and software that permit the sharing and transmission of all spectrum transmissions of information to support the security of information and information systems.
A property achieved through cryptographic methods to protect against an individual or entity falsely denying having performed a particular action related to data. Provides the capability to determine whether a given individual took a particular action such as creating information, sending a message, approving information, and receiving a message.