DUBLIN--(BUSINESS WIRE)--The "Physical Security Identity & Access Technology Report" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
This body of research is intended for Global 2000 end-users who are charged with the responsibility to define and operate physical security organizations to acquire the capability to successfully execute self-assessments, build detailed requirements, cross-map vendor selections and communicate projected outcomes to their management with clarity. Acquiring these capabilities enables organizations to take a more active role in the process resulting in improved effectiveness of their security program and the longevity of the investments they choose to make.
This research has identified primary contributing factors in a systemic industry-wide deficiency pertaining to organizations failing to define better strategies, more detailed requirements and make technology choices that result in mature security programs. Traditionally, end users defer to manufacturers and channel integrators for technical advisory. Those parties are specialists but commonly only within their established domains of building and deploying products.
The vast majority lack the experience of building, operating and maintaining organizational programs (as their customers are tasked) as their domains are limited to a specific scope to effectively support growing their core revenue streams at scale. Above all else, this approach requires repeatability and as a result too often advisory from these audiences is repurposed from one set of clients to another and therefore anecdotal rather than bespoke to each of their clients unique business model, operations and specific threats that attackers may choose to execute in targeting them.
Further, service channels also limit themselves to a finite number of vendors they offer and support in any solution category (arguably to allow them to specialize) and vendors are more than keen to incent them to support fewer and become more exclusive. For these reasons, channels that follow this common model within the industry are ineffective in meeting demands of customers that desire a best-of-breed approach that require evaluating the full spectrum of solutions to find the best-fit (not just those their channels offer and are most familiar).
Key Topics Covered:
1 Executive Summary And Overview
2 Core Fundamental Concepts
3 Core Challenges
4 Technology: How It Works
5 Primer Of Core Technology Security Models
6 Credential Technologies Review
7 Identity Ecosystem
8 Mobile Technology
9 Next Generation Demands Of Enterprise Segment
10 Standards And Specifications Review
12 Upgrade Planning & Migration
13 Idaas: Identification-As-A-Service
14 Building Business Case For Next Generation Upgrades
15 Application Security Concepts And Analysis
16 Security Assessment And Validation
17 End-User Survey Results Analysis
18 Vendor Landscape
For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/22rzbf/global_physical?w=4