More and more businesses are becoming less centralized in the 21st century with many workers relying on laptops as their computing environment. In addition, a lot of small businesses are foregoing the use of servers in favor of using desktops and laptops to run their organizations.
Losing a system is never pleasant, but when it causes business disruption, the result can be disastrous for small and medium sized businesses (SMBs). When desktops and laptops are out of commission if they're lost, stolen, damaged or corrupted business can grind to a standstill. That's why it is so important to make data backup and disaster recovery a priority for the desktops and laptops in your environment.
Unfortunately, most backup and recovery strategies are bound by technological limitations. Many are not easy to use or do not work in the background to minimize the need for user interference. Many disrupt business continuity. And most cannot recover systems quickly and easily in the event of a disaster.
Finally, upgrading to new Windows systems network-wide can frustrate IT staff with its complexity and potential for disaster. The migration process can place a heavy load on SMBs with limited IT resources.
This white paper outlines each of these issues, why they are important for SMBs to address and how to resolve them while maximizing business continuity and minimizing IT resources necessary to accomplish the demands of backing up and recovering Windows desktops and laptops in your environment.