McAfee Security for Microsoft SharePoint - license

Mfg. Part: PSMCDE-AA-FG | CDW Part: 952569 | UNSPSC: 43233203
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  • McAfee Security Perpetual Plus Program licensing program
  • Volume license pricing
  • Federal government license pricing
  • License license type
  • 1 node license quantity
  • 501-1000 volume pricing range
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Product Overview
Main Features
  • McAfee Security Perpetual Plus Program licensing program
  • Volume license pricing
  • Federal government license pricing
  • License license type
  • 1 node license quantity
  • 501-1000 volume pricing range
McAfee PortalShield for Microsoft SharePoint Server provides content security for all documents, files, Web content, and document stores. McAfee PortalShield provides comprehensive protection from viruses, enterprise policy management and graphical reporting, secure content management, lower total cost of ownership. With PortalShield, users of Microsoft SharePoint are able to securely access, find and share the information they need to be productive in business, regardless of the physical location of information on the portal. PortalShield's capabilities go beyond traditional anti-virus and content security solutions to protect Microsoft SharePoint servers by detecting, cleaning and removing viruses, as well as searching for banned content within the documents that are stored in SharePoint workspaces, a capability not available with traditional anti-virus or content security solutions.

Technical Specifications
Specifications are provided by the manufacturer. Refer to the manufacturer for an explanation of the print speed and other ratings.
Brand: McAfee
Compatibility: PC
Localization: English
Manufacturer: McAfee Federal Licensing
Model: For Microsoft SharePoint
Packaged Quantity: 1
Product Line: McAfee Security

Support Details Full Contract Period: 1 year

Service & Support Details
Service Availability (Days a Week): Monday-Sunday
Service Availability (Hours a Day): 24 hours a day
Service Type: Phone consulting

Service Type: Web support

Service Type: Web knowledge base access

Service Type: E-mail notification

Service Type: New releases update

Service Type: E-mail consulting

Bundled Support: 1 Year Gold Business Support
License Category: License
License Qty: 1 node
License Type: License
Licensing Program: McAfee Protect Plus Program

System Requirements
Platform: Windows

Category: Security applications
Subcategory: Security - content filtering , Security - network antivirus

License Pricing: Federal government , Volume
Pricing Level: Level F
Pricing Range: 501-1000

Service & Support
Type: New releases update

Product Reviews
Rated 3.2 out of 5 by 5reviewers.
Rated 4 out of 5 by It integrates collaboration, e-mail, document management, workflow, and content management. Valuable Features:When an organization is using Microsoft products already, the integration with the Microsoft Office products and the ability to leverage web-based Office products can transform business processes. I think there is a great benefit in integrating collaboration, e-mail, document management, workflow, and content management in one product. When I have been in the role of Information Architect, I took advantage of site content, metadata, advanced searches (FAST), web parts and the free applications.There are a large number of solid third-party vendors that develop web apps that are easy to integrate and configure.In smaller organizations or organizations with limited budgets, I was able to leverage SharePoint to provide a lot of functionality around workflows, content and document management with very limited customized development.Improvements to My Organization:When implemented correctly, SharePoint and Office 365 can provide knowledge workers with the information they need quickly and it can provide for team collaboration. I have used it to transform relationships between business units and to break down silos.Room for Improvement:I would focus on improving:* Integration with other enterprise products.* Simpler API.* Enhanced ability to report against structured and unstructured data in the environment.* More flexible security or training: I have noticed in organizations I joined that they lock down SharePoint so much, there is very limited functionality. As a result, teams in the same organization move to other collaboration tools when they would not need to.* Enhanced ability for users to back up and restore at various levels of the architecture.* Have SharePoint and Office 365 expand so that additional third-party products for document management are not necessary.Use of Solution:I have used it for over 10 years.Stability Issues:Any issues regarding stability are generally caused by a lack of governance from planning of the underlying infrastructure through ongoing operations. With best practices in rolling out any application from an infrastructure planning and operations perspective, stability is not a significant issue.Scalability Issues:Frankly, I would make a case for many organizations to go with the SaaS-based option. I investigated the security around Office 365 in the past and it was HIPAA and PSI compliant. When organizations host these types of solutions instead of leveraging commodity hardware and expertise in a SAAS environment, that is where the issues of stability and scalability come up.Technical Support:Technical support is excellent.Previous Solutions:I have used Google ( https://www.itcentralstation.com/products/google-apps-for-business ) and still do today. It is less expensive as a personal solution to document management, archiving and collaboration. It also integrates with my personal Google e-mail solution.Initial Setup:Rolling out the enterprise version and ensuring integration with other products, budgeting for the hardware, and ensuring governance was not easy for SharePoint. However, I did leverage all of the plans and checklists that Microsoft provided, which made the process much simpler.Office 365 was very simple to setup and I liked the ease of expanding storage when needed.Cost and Licensing Advice:It really depends on the size of the organization. For small organizations, I would advise them on just purchasing Office 365 for what they need in the next year or two. They can always scale up. In larger organizations, I would love to have the enterprise version. However, not every organization can afford the cost.Other Solutions Considered:I compared it against Google's solution.Other Advice:I would advise others looking into implementing this product to consider Office 365 as a SaaS solution. I would also provide a governance plan and some common templates and training to get them started.I would advise them to start with the teams that will leverage the product.I would recommend finding ways to combine business process re-engineering with rolling out sites. This would be an easy win: combining process improvement with content management, document management, workflow and collaboration.I would tell them to expect some amount of customization depending on what they wanted to leverage the product for.As a portal, EDM platform for organizations, I think it is an excellent product. The limitations I have seen are the implementation and expectations of the technology, not the technology itself.Disclaimer: I am a real user, and this review is based on my own experience and opinions. October 7, 2016
Rated 2 out of 5 by There should be more data available to admin but I like the news feed and discussion features. Valuable Features:For SharePoint 2013:* My Sites* News-feed* Discussions* CommunitiesThe Office 365 version shows real promise, although the mobile use of Discussions does not work as expected. Newsfeed does though. Not sure about Communities.Improvements to My Organization:It's providing a social collaboration experience to a culture of heavy email users. They are not used to interacting on our intranet or other internal environments, having a profile to provide others more info about themselves, or searching for experts, information, etc. This is a helpful step to evolve the culture to be more digitally collaborative.Room for Improvement:* The linkage between items, such as the blog. It does not integrate into communities or team sites, it's totally separate in its own environment. Tags and @mentions are not connected to them either. They feel very disconnected. Our leaders would like to use blogs but since they aren't connected to anything else they aren't a great solution.* We are on premise so the mobile experience is also very lacking since users need to use a VPN on their device in order to utilize things.* There aren't any metrics provided out of the box. I have to ask for just the number of new users each month and it takes days. There should be more data that we can use available to us as admins.Use of Solution:I've used for six to nine months.Deployment Issues:We migrated from another company and moved from SP2010 to 2013 during the same time. There were a lot of hurdles, and people have profile problems (most of those issues have not fully migrated).Stability Issues:Stability, even after deployment three months ago, still seems to be an issue. Tagging does not always show up in trending hashtags immediately. When tagging and @mentions work is not consistent from place to place.Scalability Issues:We are on two farms so it is not a truly global solution which is frustrating when trying to communicate about global programs and events. Those in the Europe farm cannot follow the majority of our content in the North American farm.Customer Service:Our SharePoint 2013 platform is hosted at HP and they manage services for us. HP support is getting better just as of the past few weeks. They do not seem to have a great handle on SP2013 social however.Technical Support:HP has not been great but we've really brought the issues to light over the past few weeks so they are stepping up their game.Previous Solutions:This is the first time using it at this company.Initial Setup:IT was not very transparent about providing what the tools can and cannot do. As a user, I had to figure it all out, ask a lot of questions then get them to explain why or why not we could or could not do certain things.Implementation Team:HP does not seem very knowledgeable about SP2013 social.Other Solutions Considered:I believe IT looked at Yammer but felt our culture could just use SP2013 for free first to get our feet wet before investing in another tool. There are no business requirements for an Enterprise Social Network yet so with the pitfalls of using SP2013 out of the box, we are seeing what we actually need vs. what we have.Other Advice:Perform a controlled pilot first with social advocates in the company first. Nail down the business requirements with management before rolling anything out. Get their buy-in and support. Once that is decided, pilot several other tools to see what else is out there. Yammer isn't the only other solution for SharePoint. Compare costs, etc, select a solution, create a social governance team, train them well, provide guidance templates if needed and create regular training or webinars for people to get on board. Have leaders use the tool to communicate and move away from email.Disclaimer: I am a real user, and this review is based on my own experience and opinions. January 20, 2016
Rated 4 out of 5 by Accessing it from a DMZ (i.e. the internet) allows vendors and outside third parties to work with it, but it tends to be unstable and slow when accessing some features. Valuable Features:* We can access SharePoint from a DMZ.* Vendors and other outside parties can work with it easily.Improvements to My Organization:Prior to implementing SharePoint, we accessed our network just via the internet. However in 2013, we implemented it. With accessibility from a DMZ, SharePoint is a good solution for outside access.Room for Improvement:It tends to be unstable and slow when accessing different features.Use of Solution:I've used it since 2013.Deployment Issues:N/AStability Issues:N/AScalability Issues:N/ADisclaimer: I am a real user, and this review is based on my own experience and opinions. September 10, 2015
Rated 4 out of 5 by Integration with Outlook could be more stable, but MS Dynamics integration is a key feature. Valuable Features:* Office integration* Collaboration* Discussions* Shared documents* MS Dynamics integration* Tasks* Schedule project integration* SubscriptionsImprovements to My Organization:It's allowed automatic distribution of technical updates to shop floor technicians in the FABs.Room for Improvement:* Cloud and Office 365 integration with Outlook could be more stable, and an external company collaborator’s connections can be iffy.* Custom site provisioning and management* Migration from On-Premise to the Cloud has no automation tools to help in migrating the enterprise content, and so this requires throttling the bandwidth to guard against attack.* New application models are too complex - in Office365 you are sharing the whole SP farm with all Microsoft customers in a region so fixes take too long.* Deploying apps in some cases have limitations because you have no access to the admin console.Use of Solution:I've been using SharePoint since its initial release, including Office365, On-Line 2013, and On-Premise 2013. In total, it's been 15 years, and I was involved in the initial SharePoint Pilot test.Deployment Issues:Getting customers to see it as the de facto repository for collaboration data takes serious investment in training and executive backing. Upgrades and migration are challenging.Stability Issues:Occasional Office365 SharePoint outages have been noted.Scalability Issues:No issues encountered.Customer Service:It's poor, and if you want Microsoft support on SharePoint you have to hire Microsoft Consulting Services.Technical Support:It's poor, and if you want Microsoft support on SharePoint you have to hire Microsoft Consulting Services.Previous Solutions:We used various methods to achieve the same results shared folders and third party document management solutions, e.g. Documentum.Initial Setup:It's complex because you must spend significant time determining roles and train accordingly, or else it becomes an unstructured dumping ground for everyone’s files.Implementation Team:I've done it both ways, and Microsoft Consulting Services is well equipped to properly implement SharePoint.ROI:It's very high, I can't disclose exact figures, but it's a seven-figure number.Cost and Licensing Advice:Use enterprise pricing as a part of Office 365.Other Solutions Considered:No other options were evaluated.Other Advice:Budget enough design and training dollars to seed your enterprise with certified electronic workers that can provide thought leadership, mentoring and set standards for use.Disclaimer: My company has a business relationship with this vendor other than being a customer:Microsoft partners July 19, 2015
Rated 2 out of 5 by SharePoint 2007 (MOSS) - Decent product, poor support Valuable Features:The best feature that I found for SharePoint was having a main point of contact for everyone involved. Whether it be for the entire company or it for a specific department, this has made it easy to create a common place.Improvements to My Organization:When I took over SharePoint 2007, it was fairly basic in its execution. It had sections for the various departments, but it wasn't common for users to actually use it. I ended up creating various lists and libraries to begin pulling processes into the system. It was fairly shoe horned, but it did the job.In addition to this, without the use of an extension, I began using SharePoint to do more collaborative tasks and projects. There are extensions for SharePoint to increase its functionality, but using task management, was able to create sites and manage projects in that way.Room for Improvement:SharePoint is extremely bare bones when purchased. To really bring it into a functional state, it will require decent configuration and extensions for what you need. It comes with the basics like site creation, lists, libraries, and things of this nature. However, if you need more functionality, you will need to either go to Microsoft for those additional functionalities or to a 3rd party that provides it. This is where the cost for SharePoint balloons.Depending on the version, there are server requirements so if you're not up-to-date on software, this will also increase the price of the service. For the functionality you get at this price point, it leaves a lot to be desired.Use of Solution:3 yearsDeployment Issues:Sharepoint was deployed prior to me coming on-board so I'm not familiar with it.Stability Issues:For the most part, SharePoint was stable based upon the set up that we have. When installing the R2 update, it did end up creating issues with the .NET code and eliminated some of the extensions. For example, the Excel extension that is used to view Excel spreadsheets within SharePoint was either damaged or deleted. This has caused issues with exporting to and from SharePoint and hasn't been corrected.Scalability Issues:SharePoint is tied to Microsoft's CAL pricing model so depending on your agreement, can be in line or balloon the cost. This is primarily for an on-site solution. If you're using the cloud solution, then it's still on a per user basis, but may/may not be a better fit. Our company didn't have any issues with scaling within the existing software version, however, if we were to upgrade to newer version, it would require a sizable investment.Customer Service:Microsoft doesn't offer support for SharePoint unless you purchase the option. There are also 3rd party solutions for this. Support for SharePoint is minimal at best on its own. You will need support so your best bet is to purchase some type of support package through the vendor you purchase it from.Technical Support:See the customer service section above.Previous Solutions:N/A. SharePoint was the original solution.Initial Setup:I wasn't with the company during the procurement and deployment phases.Implementation Team:Our solution was done in-house.ROI:Unknown.Cost and Licensing Advice:This will vary greatly depending on your CAL agreement with Microsoft and what vendor you purchase options from.Other Advice:SharePoint is a good solution and is very flexible if you're willing to invest the time and money into it. It requires full buy-in from various departments within a company and will require heavy configuration to get it to where it typically needs to be for your needs. I personally wouldn't go with SharePoint again as it doesn't fit my needs and is currently being used, but in very limited fashion.Disclaimer: I am a real user, and this review is based on my own experience and opinions. January 22, 2015
  • 2016-10-30 T09:24:09.417-05:00
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