Red Hat Ceph does well in simplifying storage integration by replacing the need for numerous storage solutions. This solution allows for multiple copies of replicated and coded pools to be kept, easy replacement of failed hard drives, and easy replacement of scaled-out nodes. Red Hat Ceph continues working even when there are failures.
We experienced some stability issues when we went beyond the default factor, which is 3. We found that the rebalancing and recovery processes can be a bit slow. Red Hat Ceph can be pretty complex to deploy and has a very big learning curve.
MinIO is software-defined, runs in industry-standard hardware, and is an open-source solution. The retrieval of objects with MinIO is significantly better than many of the other solutions we considered. We found deployment to be very simple and even with numerous updates, MinIO ran seamlessly - we experienced no downtime. MinIO is amazing with regard to processing speed, volume, and accessibility to data. It can store large amounts of data, and you can retrieve, load, and transform the data quickly. MinIO offers both a browser interface and a command interface, which we found very useful.
MinIO is lacking in a few documentation and monitoring tools that other solutions provide, though. It would be a better and more flexible solution if you could use an uneven disk structure. It would also be great to include some sort of graphical representation of data, like size and data type.
We were looking for a high-performance object storage system that would work well with enterprise systems. We found that MinIO offered the stability and scalability in addition to the ability to deploy on-premise, in the cloud, or hybrid options most suitable for our needs.
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We researched Black Duck but ultimately chose WhiteSource when looking for an application security tool. WhiteSource is a software solution that enables agile open source security and license compliance management. One of the advantages of WhiteSource is the visibility and full control it offers over how open source is used in the organization. The system sends real-time alerts and reports. The software also automatically enforces your open source policies.
WhiteSource integrates with your repositories and CI servers. We have workloads in multiple languages, so it was great that WhiteSource integrates with C family languages, Python, Java, Ruby, and more. The system monitors the software, correlating them against your previously set policies. When it finds a policy violation, it blocks the vulnerable, open-source component.
Black Duck is a software composition analysis (SCA). We liked the ease of use and integration. It was really fast for scanning the repositories. The automatic scanning integrates greatly with DevOps and SecOps.
Another feature we liked of Black Duck was the comprehensive knowledge base. When the software scans the repositories, it compares the identified inventory to the Black Duck knowledge base and lists vulnerabilities and license issues.
The governance was superior in WhiteSource that’s why we ultimately chose it. Black Duck’s governance is poor. You don’t have a lot of control over which team is using what. The tenancy model is also kind of complex to understand. Their pay-as-you-use pricing model ends up being more costly too.
Black Duck is well suited for organizations that need a tool that integrates seamlessly to a continuous integration cycle. Overall, WhiteSource is a complete solution because it detects and fixes vulnerabilities on the spot.