IBM Security Network Intrusion Prevention System Virtual Appliance, a part of the IBM 'Adaptive Threat Protection' platform, offers all the advanced preemptive protection of our NIPS in a virtual security appliance. Powered by IBM X-Force® research, it operates on virtual platforms to protect both your physical and virtual networks with the same high level of security. As a virtual appliance, it is an ideal security solution for cloud services, with the ability to secure traffic between virtual machines and enabling flexible deployments in multitenant virtual environments.
IBM Security Network Intrusion Prevention System Virtual Appliance trial download is a virtual image of IBM's NIPS product. This download will help you get an overview of our adaptive threat protection approach to address evolving and mutating threats in your IT environment.
Visit the trial support page.
On March 11th at 11:00am Eastern time, IBM will be hosting a webinar called "Combating Advanced Malware Attacks Through Next-Generation Intrusion Prevention." Everyone is invited to register to attend.
From the event registration page:
Malware is a fact of life. A 2013 study of large US and global companies revealed an average of two successful attacks per company per week, 18 percent more than the previous year. Malware is costly. The same study found large companies suffered an average loss of $11.6 million per year in these attacks. This webcast explores the role of next-generation intrusion prevention solutions as an integral part of a successful malware defense strategy. This includes addressing malware across the various stages of the attack lifecycle from the initial break in to exfiltration of sensitive data.
You might also be interested in:
IBM® Security Network Intrusion Prevention System appliances are designed to stop constantly evolving threats before they impact your business. This means providing both high levels of protection and performance, while lowering the overall cost and complexity associated with deploying and managing a large number of point solutions.
We've just posted an new article on developerWorks, "IBM