Template | One-Page Business Proposal for New Equipment

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In IT, a business proposal for new equipment often passes through the hands of non-technical company stakeholders. Taking a Spartan approach with the writing helps your technology proposal resonate if the language is clear and direct. You will complete this template in 25 sentences or less.

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Step One of Ransomware Removal: Educate Your Users

Step one to ransomware removal? Don’t fall victim in the first place. That starts with education users. Not to be glib about it, but any security expert will tell you the weakest point in any network sits behind the keyboard. If you’ve succumb to a ransomware attack, do not worry and more importantly, do not pay the ransom. There are plenty of ransomware removal tools that will help you out of this jam.

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Comparisons: Kaby Lake Laptops with Windows 10 Pro

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Customers looking for a laptop for business with a Kaby Lake CPU—the 7th generation of processors from Intel—will find several models with Windows 10 pre-installed. Let’s get right to work and compare Kaby Lake laptop specs and pricing. Here’s a close-up look at business-specific offerings from HP, ASUS, and Lenovo available now on Newegg.

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Top CPUs 2016 | Best Processors for Business Systems

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The numbers are in from Newegg—here's a list of the 20 top CPUs for businesses that built PCs and workstations in 2016. Like I did in 2015, this list will compare CPUs by ranking them by total units sold, as well as revenues. This gives a fair idea where NeweggBusiness customers saw best value for CPUs this year.

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Use an IPv6 Router to Light a Christmas Tree in Belgium

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Here's one way to use IPv6 router protocol this holiday season. Ping a packet at this Charlie Brown tree set up by De Oranjerie, a Belgium-based all-ages computer learning center. Here's the code to ping the tree in real-time; use packet configuration to light the colored LED bulb of your choice!

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Ransomware Protection is as Easy as 3-2-1

Hackers are pretty clever. They design ransomware that is backwards-engineered from popular AV software coding so it flies under the radar through your network. First they use a bit of smooth social engineering to slip into an inbox. From there he sends out the ransomware in a company e-mail, mimicking a trusted coworker sending a file. When opened it, the malware exploits weak Java code en route to encrypting web and application servers.

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