We are thrilled to announce that Wire is recognized as one of the top file-sharing softwares of 2021 alongside Box, Dropbox, Slack, and WeTransfer. Researchers at Digital.com conducted a 40-hour assessment of over 60 softwares, looking at solutions that deliver added security through AES 256-bit encryption, which prevents data thieves from stealing valuable files, as well as being user-friendly and seamlessly integrating with frequently used apps and tools.
We sat down with industry experts from Bluebeam and Egnyte on March 3, 2021 to tap into their insights and predictions on the Top 10 Construction and Engineering Technology Trends going into 2021.
Egnyte has always supported the ability to sync an online folder to a user’s desktop. Among other benefits, doing this provides increased performance when working with large files and allows anywhere access to files when offline. A connected folder works in reverse. It’s a folder within a user’s existing file structure that is automatically synced to the Egnyte Cloud.
Jason Ozin is the Group Information Security Officer at PIB, a fast-growing group of insurance advisory businesses in the UK, and Egnyte customer. Ozin is responsible for information security, cybersecurity, data governance, and compliance. PIB Group has grown rapidly since launching in 2015, building its team from 12 employees to over 1,400 today, through a combination of acquisitions and organic growth.
File sharing is a method used by some organizations where multiple employees have access to the same files. How the files are accessed does vary depending on the user environment. The files could be shared between two computers, where the files are stored on one computer and another user accesses them from their workstation. The files might be stored on a network file server instead of on a local workstation.
From the beginning, Egnyte was architected so that your content would not have to be “boxed in” to any one single environment, but rather can flow seamlessly up, down, side to side across multiple clouds. There are good reasons for this. Sometimes it makes sense for data to be miles away, while other times it needs to be closer to where users actually are (at the edge), or offline altogether.