Securonix Security Analytics Other Solutions Considered

Greg Stewart
Director of Intellectual Property Protection at a pharma/biotech company with 1,001-5,000 employees
We looked at a product from Lockheed Martin which was very analyst-centered. It produced a lot of CSV files as output and required having an analyst who could really pull together Excel spreadsheets and do a lot of manual work. We had looked at Securonix for a couple of years at trade shows and we knew we liked the concept of an UEBA. But then when we did a demo with them in a bake-off with the Lockheed Martin product, and the Securonix user interface was hands-down better and the event correlation and the behavior analysis pieces were what really sold us. We have a number of static, pure analysis rules built for behavior analysis, but now that we've had it in place for a few years, it's far more sophisticated in the dynamic behavior analysis, through the machine-learning the system does. That has been far more beneficial to us than the static rules. In those respects, they were hands-down better than the other product we put them in the bake-off with. Quite honestly, it has worked so well in the six years we've had Securonix in here that I haven't gone back into the market to even looked at what the competition has. It saves me a lot of stress. Looking for a new product and evaluating takes so much time and there's so much cost in swapping them out. For example, if you had invested in a server infrastructure and have to take that down because it doesn't match up, there's a cost to that. There's software licensing. There's also the fact that my team has five years of experience in navigating the Securonix user interface. With a new product, they'd have to start from scratch, learning something new. View full review »
ITProjec55d8
IT Project Manager at a manufacturing company with 10,001+ employees
We did evaluate other options. The main competitor was Exabeam. My manager was the one who did a lot of the investigation of the various tools. At the time, the competitor's system was extremely limited in the number of data sources it could read in, whereas Securonix had a lot of pre-made connectors. In our cases it had out-of-the-box connectors to the two data sources that we needed. We had to write our own query, but it could at least connect directly into the logs that we had. The other thing that Securonix had, and the other one didn't, is incident-management or case-management functionality. If someone were to download a high number and we decided we needed to investigate it, I could open a case right in the tool. It would be able to directly reference the data that they downloaded and we could open and shut the case directly in the tool, as well as report from it. Since it was all integrated, it was extremely helpful. That was one of the things that we liked. Also, at the time, Securonix was the most mature in the user and entity behavioral analytics, among the groups which offered that kind of functionality and software. View full review »
ChiefTecaa40
Chief Technology Officer at a tech vendor with 51-200 employees
Rapid7 was one we looked at because it is also cloud-based. From a SIEM perspective, it was not where we expected it to be. We also looked at Splunk but it was too expensive. Capability-wise, Securonix was far ahead of them. View full review »
Find out what your peers are saying about Securonix Solutions, Splunk, Exabeam and others in Security Information and Event Management (SIEM). Updated: November 2019.
378,950 professionals have used our research since 2012.
Edward Ruprecht
Lead Cyber Security Engineer at a insurance company with 1,001-5,000 employees
We piloted Exabeam but we didn't go forward with them. We looked a little bit at LogRhythm's UEBA capability as well. At the time they were in the beta stages, so we didn't feel comfortable going with them. One of the things that we really liked about Securonix was that it is very open-platform, where we have the ability to tune and tweak and create new policies as needed. With Exabeam, everything required us to go through their Professional Services to make some of those changes. The real benefit that we liked with Securonix over Exabeam was the reporting capabilities. Exabeam pretty much removed almost all their reporting and threat-hunting capabilities. I think there was some bug that was taking place. The other thing that Securonix does that I really like is that they give you the raw log message so you can see all the details. Exabeam was only providing parts of the log message, parts they thought were relevant for an investigation, but they didn't provide everything. LogRhythm versus Securonix is not one-to-one. We're using LogRhythm for our SIEM, long-term retention, being able to look at things over a 90-day period of time. We're using Securonix more just for the UEBA capabilities. Based on how we're using them today it would be difficult to say the pros and cons of either one. We've had some challenges with LogRhythm support and some of their feature enhancements. Some of the things they've rolled out don't necessarily work as expected or we've experienced a lot of bugs with their product. We haven't had the same issues with Securonix. View full review »
LeaderIn0c93
Leader - Investigations, Insider Threat at a tech services company with 1,001-5,000 employees
We did a PoC between two solutions and we chose Securonix. The other solution was Exabeam. One of the reasons we went with it is that someone had used Securonix at a different company. The scalability, the interface, and the results that it provided were also factors in our decision to go with it. View full review »
SvpInsidd30c
SVP Insider Threat at a financial services firm with 10,001+ employees
The only other solution that I believe we looked at was Splunk's UBA. It wasn't Splunk at the time and it wasn't mature enough at the time. View full review »
Find out what your peers are saying about Securonix Solutions, Splunk, Exabeam and others in Security Information and Event Management (SIEM). Updated: November 2019.
378,950 professionals have used our research since 2012.
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