CloudChomp Announces Their Latest Release Including Support for Secure Shell

Photo via cloudchomp.com

CloudChomp adds discovery for secure shell for Linux machines in their latest release of their suite of products. 

The Houston-based company is the leader in AWS cloud migration planning and discovery solutions as well as an Advanced Technology Partner in the Amazon Web Services (AWS) Partner Network (APN). They are announcing their latest release which will include support for Secure Shell (SSH), a secure cryptographic protocol. 

CloudChomp was founded with the explicit mission of accelerating right-sized migration to Amazon Web Services and eliminating waste associated with manual and expensive assessment processes. The company is founded by two veteran software executives who have built and created exits for four other software companies. 

David Pulaski, CEO of CloudChomp mentions: “Modernization requires a deep understanding of workload dependencies, and CloudChomp has now rounded out our suite of products for both Windows and Linux. Our ability to deploy these agentless discovery tools on-premises, in shared tenancy colocation facilities and AWS helps to extend our value beyond migrations and into our customers’ cloud investment.” 

With the addition of SSH, CloudChomp is able to extend its application dependency mapping features beyond Windows. They will now allow Linux machines to have a holistic view of the application dependencies in their organization. SSH additionally uses encryption to ensure the secure transfer of information between the client and the server, which gives these customers an added layer of security. 

As SSH will be the primary data collection standard for stand-alone Linux machines and will supplement the data collected from Vcenter for Linux machines to include application discovery and application dependency mapping, this new release by CloudChomp is an important step to satisfy every need of their customers. 

For more information about CloudChomp’s products and services, don’t hesitate to visit http://www.cloudchomp.com/. 

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