sentinel node

CoinGeek Rounds Up Its Top 5 Highlights from the BSV Global Blockchain Convention

CoinGeek is looking back at the BSV Global Blockchain Convention, highlighting five talking points, and Certihash made the list. On day three of the conference Greg Ward, co-founder of Certihash, and Patryk Walaszczyk, a blockchain solution expert at IBM Consulting, presented on the development of the project Sentinel Node, a cybersecurity detection tool based on the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) framework. 

“IBM and Certihash are in the process of creating and developing the Sentinel Node, a suite of tools on Bitcoin SV that could revolutionize cybersecurity. It will work by immutably recording access logs while simultaneously alerting system administration upon a breach or anomaly.” – CoinGeek

Additionally, through the partnership, IBM is learning what it truly means to be an agile company. Typically big enterprises work by using the waterfall method of development, going from stage to stage. Certihash is approaching the Sentinel Node project using the agile methodology, allowing for creativity, feedback, and adjustments throughout the process. 

“They (Certihash) are truly an agile company, and we are getting knowledge from them on how we should approach agility in a real way. Every company today says that they are agile; however, it is not true at all. They are trying to be agile; however, to learn to be agile, you have to cooperate with the companies who really understand how agility works.” – Patryk Walaszczyk

The presentation not only excited the crowd for the ‘Sentinel Node’ project itself, but also because the partnership is an exciting signal of adoption for BSV Blockchain as an enterprise-grade solution. 

To read the full article, click the link below. 

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IBM Partner Sits Down with CoinGeek’s Charles Miller

Our partner Patryk Walaszczyk from IBM joined CoinGeek’s Charles Miller to sit down for an in-depth discussion on their role in developing the project ‘Sentinel Node’. The Certihash project is the first blockchain-powered cybersecurity detection tool based on the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) framework.

Through this partnership, IBM intends to explore and solidify the use of BSV Blockchain for enterprise-grade solutions.

“We see the possibility to enter into the Web3 ecosystem and BSV Blockchain is one of our choices because we saw the potential in the technology including its high performance, scalability and low transaction fees which will enable us to create enterprise-grade solutions”

The interview continues and Patryk explains that through the partnership IBM is learning what it truly means to be an agile company. Typically big enterprises work by using the waterfall method of development, going from stage to stage. Certihash is approaching the Sentinel Node project using the agile methodology, allowing for creativity, feedback, and adjustments throughout the process. 

“They (Certihash) are truly an agile company, and we are getting knowledge from them on how we should approach agility in a real way. Every company today says that they are agile; however, it is not true at all. They are trying to be agile; however, to learn to be agile, you have to cooperate with the companies who really understand how agility works.” – Patryk Walaszczyk

To watch the full interview, click the video below.

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CoinGeek Features Certihash & IBM Announcement

“A new BSV blockchain-based service promises to reduce both the costs and time associated with cyberattacks. “Sentinel Node,” the first offering from Certihash, is being developed in association with IBM Consulting with plans to deploy in industries where network and data security matter most.

Certihash co-creator Bryan Daugherty said that data security breaches are occurring with greater intensity and frequency, and the time required to detect and contain their fallout is becoming ever longer. A report from Ponemon titled “Cost of a Data Breach,” sponsored by IBM, said it takes 287 days on average to handle a breach—including 212 days to identify the issue and 75 days to contain the damage.”

To read the complete article written by Jon Southurst of CoingGeek, click the link below.

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