It is human nature to take the path of least resistance. The more complicated the security system, the more problems will be associated with it. Decreasing the level of complexity without compromising the functionality can be done, but requires integrated security measures and policies. Time is also an aspect that cannot be overlooked.
- [Instructor] It is in human nature to take…the path of least resistance.…Gates that are easy to navigate must be provided.…Otherwise, folks will make their own…and probably not through the approved channels.…Making something take 24 hours that used…to be minutes is not the right thing to do…unless it is maybe a serious life decision…like marriage, buying a home, or quitting a job,…not burning a CD.…
The more complicated a security system,…the lower probability it will be used.…For example, entering 16 digit passwords…to turn off your house alarm.…Complementary physical and security systems…can decrease complexity.…For example, instead of a 16 digit password,…use a finger print.…What happens though if someone cuts off your finger?…Is a finger print and a four digit password…a good compromise?…How about adding a proximity device?…Way easier a system to use than a 16 digit password.…
Basically the goal is to get rid of the excuses…to not use the security system or policy.…This is a very customer service oriented mindset too…
Note: This course was recorded and produced by Mentor Source, Inc. We're pleased to host this training in our library.
- Introduction to Spring
- Configuring the ApplicationContext
- Using the Spring expression language
- Configuring proxies
- Autowiring beans
- Using lifecycle methods
- Configuring beans with XML
- Understanding the initialization phases of the bean lifecycle
- Aspect-oriented programming and Spring