The threats and challenges you face havena€™t changed much in the past year, but youa€™re finding a better recipe for protecting your corporate data and networks, according to our eighth annual Global Information Security Survey.
Of the 12,847 business and technology executives surveyed worldwide, 67 percent place a priority on security procedures that help your organization minimize risk. Your customers want to spend their money online and use more fancy apps to do ita€”and onA mobile devices, too. The financial meltdown two years ago may have stalled some of your security initiatives, but 56 percent of you said increasing risks have elevated the role and importance of security at your company. Sixty-two percent of you have little to no confidence in your ability to secure any assets that you put in the cloud. Asked what they think is the greatestA risk to their cloud computing strategy, respondents said they were uncertain about their ability to enforce security policies at a provider site, and were concerned about inadequate training and IT auditing. James Pu, CIO for the Los Angeles County Employees Retirement Association (Lacera), is among the skeptics. Larry Bonfante, CIO of the United States Tennis Association (USTA), on the other hand, is among those IT leaders who are cautiously moving to the cloud. Hea€™s moved all internal back-end systems to the Amazon Web Services (AMZN) platform, believing that Amazona€™s security resources will supplement those of his own organization.
Before cloud computing can become universally accepted as a secure option, a few things have to happen, says Ken Pfeil, CSO for a large mutual fund company in the Boston area and formerly CSO for financial companies Capital IQ and Miradiant. First, he says, security experts must come up with moreA specific guidelinesA for which kinds of data are acceptable to store in the cloud, be it customer information or intellectual property.
Hea€™s not satisfied that those questions have been answered, especially when it comes to the kinds of financial data that can go to the cloud. If it has been a while since you have checked out this project, make sure to click on the updates. The Ghostbusters HQ is the seventh project to enter the review that will start September 1st.
Unless LEGO fans start putting their support behind front runners like Labyrinth Marble Maze or Piano or perhaps some long shots like the Food Truck or The Drake's Head Inn, this will be the first review since Fall 2012 that has not had at least one non-IP project.
By gmonkey76 in United States, 08 Aug 2014 05:49The only one I can see getting approved is walle with the lightsabers having a slim chance.
By rollabar in United States, 08 Aug 2014 05:49Though this all look like very nice projects, I'm not sure if any of them would work as ideas sets.
By Shib in United Kingdom, 08 Aug 2014 06:45He thing that we don't know in regards to these is what people have put as the prices they would pay when voting and how importantly TLG hold this data. By thehornedrat in Australia, 08 Aug 2014 07:35Lego should flat out give people a piece count of less than 400 pieces so contributors' and voters' time shouldn't be wasted like this. By CapnRex101 in United Kingdom, 08 Aug 2014 08:21I love all of them, although my favourites would be Wayne Manor or the X-Mansion.
By cheshirecat in United Kingdom, 08 Aug 2014 09:02The ghostbusters HQ is great - would be an amazing item to display at a LEGO show and I'd probably buy one but it wont get made - the same can probably be said of the rest of them. By BELTRAD in United Kingdom, 08 Aug 2014 10:49I agree with most sentiment on here, Lego have shown in the past a reluctance to make big idea sets, but I love that fans keep trying and basically saying this is what we want and ideas is all about community its only a matter of time till they have to listen and take a risk to release one of them, I do hope its wayne manor of xmen mansion but I doubt it.
By Shib in United Kingdom, 08 Aug 2014 11:40don't forget that there is still another review announcement before these.
By MMG in United States, 08 Aug 2014 12:00Looking forward to either the walle set or this one! By G2covers in United Kingdom, 08 Aug 2014 12:05Great achievement in a short time for a fantastically designed - and re-designed - set. By thedent42 in United Kingdom, 09 Aug 2014 18:56I'm wondering what's happening with all the Lego doctor who projects, especially the two with 10,000. By johnnie_tee in Singapore, 11 Aug 2014 04:02i think the ghost buster building will get approval if it's built like a modular building to join cafe corner, market street, parisian restaurant, and the rest.
By scottwb2010 in United Kingdom, 11 Aug 2014 11:29Congratulations to Sergio512 on reaching the 10,000 mark. Brickset is a community of LEGO fans from around the world with a passion for sharing, discussing, recording and building. Between us we own 13,803,467 sets worth at least US$361,854,010 and containing 3,438,721,417 pieces.
LEGO, the LEGO logo, the Minifigure, and the Brick and Knob configurations are trademarks of the LEGO Group of Companies. Brickset, the Brickset logo and all content not covered by The LEGO Group's copyright is, unless otherwise stated, ©1997-2016 Brickset ltd.

Testing has been widely adopted as part of software development ever since software has been developed. Testing should evaluate the accuracy and validity of data, data consistency, timeliness of data, performance of delivery, and ease of use of the delivery mechanism. Now that we've laid out why organizations might not be testing and the pitfalls that occur when you do not test BI, let's look at some studies on testing in software development. One study of 139 North American companies ranging in size from 250 to 10,000 employees, reported annual debugging costs of $5.2M to $22M. A paper on successful software development tactics demonstrates that most errors are made early in the development cycle and that the longer you wait to detect and correct, the higher it costs you to fix. It is intuitive that the costs to fix errors increase as the development life-cycle progresses. The bottom line is that it is much more costly to repair defects if theya€™re not caught early.
Significant research has been conducted which demonstrates the value of early and continuous testing in software development. But you realize you must make do with more targeted spending on technology and bring in outside security expertise to manage what your IT staff cana€™t.
So you have to guard against vulnerabilities attackers can exploit to steal your customersa€™ private data and other core assets. Even among the 49 percent of respondents who have ventured into cloud computing, more than a third (39 percent) have major qualms about security. He says he loves the flexibility and agility cloud computing could provide, but hea€™s wary of the inherent availability and security risks. From a security standpoint, his greatest concern isA protecting consumer dataa€”a tall order given that, for example, approximately 80 percent of tickets for U.S.
Bonfante says the benefits include lower costs and fewer servers for his IT staff to baby-sit, which has allowed him to deploy new solutions more quickly. He also wants clarification from regulatory agencies such as the Securities and Exchange Commission as to how financial reporting controls should work in the cloud. Wayne Manor and X-mansion both seem too big, along with the invisible hand and the UCS AT-AT. I do wonder if there is enough support for one of these big sets with the highest price bracket selected if TLG might take a chance on it, but so far they don't look inclined to.
The only sensible one for LEGO to go for is WALL-E - that has successful Ideas set written all over it. They need to limit scale for possible contributions since they keep saying no to all of the larger more detailed models. If so, every LEGO license would only have one set, don't even think about the whole LEGO SW empire. I'm glad that the Ghost buster firehouse has surpassed the 10,000 barrier and is into the review stage. Business Intelligence (BI) however, has been slower to adopt testing as an integrated part of development in BI software such as IBM Cognos. This is not necessarily an "agile" approach and may only get you to the wrong place quicker.
This naive approach insists that the presence of quality control should reduce the need for testing.
If the numbers arena€™t right, or if the application is not user-friendly, users just arena€™t going to use your shiney new enterprise BI software.
So, it doesn't take a rocket scientist to draw the obvious conclusion that the sooner errors are discovered and fixed, the better. The NASA study was performed to determine just how quickly the relative cost of fixing errors discovered progresses.
He says the cloud has also reduced the USTAa€™s carbon footprint: Less on-site hardware means less energy is used to power the IT shop. The prices of each set so far have been reasonable, and probably not too challenging for Lego to manufacture. The thing TLG needs to realize is that you should either recognize that fans want these larger sets and produce one, or limit Ideas models to below 500-600 pieces.
I hope that Lego can see away to make this a built model, maybe as part of the Creator theme or just as a Lego Ideas set. Let's explore why BI has been slower to adopt testing practices and the consequences of NOT testing.

What some organizations may not realize is that the easiest phase to reduce time is testing.
The thinking is that a€?our users will test it.a€? This approach can lead to unhappy users and lots of support tickets.
Therea€™s nothing worse than trying to manage by metrics that are based on incorrect information.
Separately, research by IBM and Microsoft found that with automated unit testing in place, the number of defects can be reduced by between 62% and 91%.
This study used three approaches to determine the relative costs: the bottom-up cost method, the total cost breakdown method, and the top-down hypothetical project method. Even though most formal research has been done related to software development, similar conclusions can be drawn about BI development. Meanwhile, increasingly complex business relationships are forcing you to give outsiders greater access to your internal systems. He isna€™t ready to let those transactions happen in the cloud yet because he is not convinced that all the technological pieces are in place to do it securely.
I wonder if Lego will decide that none of those sets can be approved for sale, or revert to a previous idea. The LEGO lightsabers does not seem like the type of set lego would make, and WALLE I fell uncertain about for some reason though it actually might be the best possibility, except that I do not think it is as popular as the other ideas. I'm about 2000 bricks into mine which started as v2 but I shifted to a combination of both designs, i.e. I can't see them taking that big of a gamble on some of these larger sets and risk it not selling well.
A large exclusive technic set they know they have a well established pre existing market for at the needed high price points.
It may have a chance now that the Modular set 'Fire Brigade' is now discontinued so there wouldn't be to similar items on sale at the same time. The value of testing is indisputable, but many organizations have been slower to take advantage of formal testing of their BI environment and  integrate testing into their BI development processes. You need protection from an attack against a business partner that might spill over to your network.
Next most votes is Labyrinth Marble Maze, then The Goonies - 30th Anniversary, followed by The Hubble Space Telescope, the Avengers Helicarrier, and the Piano project (up since October 30,2008).
I of course may be wrong with all of these assumptions, i'm no expert, but I am very interested to see what comes of these results. Others seem very concerned about the size and cost, so the outcome of this review will be interesting. I think it would certainly be surprising if they release a set that rivals the Taj Mahal in number of bricks.
We have to see what BTTF would become first in the next review.2) Would this project get rejected for its size? Maybe to keep parts count and price down they would not have it with as much interior that Sergio512 has. The results show the degree to which costs escalate, as errors are discovered and fixed at later and later phases in the project life cycle. I'd urge everyone who hasn't supported those projects to take another look and consider doing so!
I think they are all great, I really do, but first it will take ages for the LEGO designers to review them, 2nd it will take even longer to (re)design these sets and 3th these set will be really expensive, so there will be just not enough fans to buy them. Or maybe TLG would try to "shrinken" it?3) A personal note: the creator wasn't good at minifig customization.
I think a new criterium for a Idea-project is in order: less than lets say 500 pieces?My money is on Wall E for the best changes of being made into a new set. But if people really feel they want a small set, there are still plenty of great ones to support on the IDEAS site (but the selection may reduce, if more do not achieve support by May 2015?).
They just had to blow out a smaller sized similar ship at a 50% discount to get it off the shelves.

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