Risk, Risk, Risk
Ensuring that the valuable data and information accumulated over years across multiple platforms is safe and secure is a central priority of companies. Many organizations have servers dating back decades, transporting all of that data and doing so securely can be a frustrating, tedious process, and one that can risk open-sourced data. Hackers include one of the main security threats to private and personal data such as trade secrets, employee information, and so much more. Organizations are not only leaving their data open to cyber attacks concerning company information but are leaving employees susceptible to privacy risks in regard to their personal information including social security, financial information, phone numbers, etc. It is hugely important that companies understand the risk of containing large amounts of data and have a proper structure in place to mitigate risk.
Right to the point
Grotabyte’s File Indexing capabilities allows companies to consolidate years of data into one central location. With all the data in one place, the process of pinpointing where potential hackers can access open-sourced data or attack is made completely painless. A simple search can locate where the risk is and companies can take immediate action. In other cases, our monitoring and alert system is a proactive way to stay ahead of any threat. In this situation, organizations can define certain keywords or phrases to be flagged and immediately alert employees of the risk.
Additionally, avoiding the clutter that years of data can accumulate, and instead, having all your information stored in an organized structure can transform workplace productivity and create a happier environment. Employees no longer need to worry about sifting through thousands of documents on their own and feel as though they are wasting time. Grotabyte's file indexing takes care of the menial, tedious work for you so you can get right to the point.
How does File Indexing work?
Once the files from an organization are transferred and safely stored, Grotabyte's software crawls over folders and files to capture the file events. Then, Grotabyte's processor parses the files to obtain metadata information. This information contains modified dates, owners, hash numbers, and more detailed information pertaining to the content in a file.
The indexed files are added to a queue and individual files can then be searched for by metadata fields and file content in order to survey for files that are threatening.