Contrary to what Mick Jagger so poetically crooned in a rock n’ roll classic from 1964, time is not usually on our side in today’s highly competitive global business marketplace. [...] Read More
End-to-end Encryption. Micro Segmentation. Device-based Whitelisting.Watch Video
Host Identity Protocol (HIP), recognized by the IETF community introduces verifiable trust within your networkDownload PDF
Unprecedented speed of deployment for secure networking and resource provisioning with Identity-Defined Networking
Make your network invisible to hackers. Our game changing solution introduces a new identity paradigm, based on the host itself, not an IP address which is easily spoofed.
Start from the most common denominator in networking - the device – with an ‘orchestration first’ mindset and communication based on verifiable identity.
Reduce OpEx and CapEx by an order of magnitude. Accelerate time to provision and de-provision networks and resources by over 5x.
An IP address must no longer serve as device identity in networking and security. Our unique “host identity paradigm” fixes this root defect.
Automatically authenticate, authorize, encrypt and enable seamless movement and failover of any connected device, machine, or groups of resources.
Unlike the old, traditional IP networking and SDN approaches, our next-generation network virtualization fabric-based architecture can be deployed on top of any IP network, enabling rapid provisioning and revocation of networking and security services that are managed in a highly dynamic and scalable way.
As a result of cloud computing and the imperative of digital transformation, networking and security are increasingly interrelated. Security exploits and vulnerabilities are proliferating, so security strategies must adapt to provide intrinsic, pervasive network security. Tempered has responded to this need with identity-based network overlays that leverage the Host Identity Protocol (HIP) to provide network security based on the host identity itself rather than a spoofable IP address.
- Brad Casemore, director of research for datacenter networking, IDC
To secure your network, you have to understand your network. Hackers know this better than anyone else and will take the time dive deep into the layers of their target networks. In order to combat hackers who are using best practices for exploitation, companies must then use best practices for defense. October is DHS Cyber Security Awareness month and I wanted to take this opportunity to share best practices about increasing your cyber security hygiene. We all know that human [...] Read More
I recently left a fantastic company and a team that I helped build over the last four years. ExtraHop was growing rapidly and in fact we set a record [...] Read More
One of the fundamental flaws with the way IT networks are constructed today is that many systems architects and administrators continue to view networking and security as two separate entities. [...] Read More