Is one better than the other?
Azure Security Center is very easy to use, integrates well, and gives very good visibility on what is happening across your ecosystem. It also has great remote workforce capabilities and supports a multi-cloud environment very well. The dashboard gives clear, easy to understand reporting, and even has a compliance regulatory reporting function that will help identify gaps in your solution and quickly fix them. This can be a real cost-saver. Azure Security Center gives a comprehensive view of the total security structure of your organization. The solution is stable and very scalable.
We found Prisma Cloud integrated well with many different solutions. This solution does both development-side security and run-time security very well, which makes it extremely marketable. It offers traffic analysis, user activity, and vulnerability management. Prisma Cloud comes bundled with many different policies, which is very helpful. The dashboard is very informative and offers compliance tabs and other valuable management tabs.
Azure Security Center can be a bit complex and challenging to use for a non-technical person. The solution could be more flexible, as many policies don’t apply to every client. The licensing and pricing can also be pretty costly.
Prisma Cloud sometimes falls behind on keeping up with changes and updates with other solutions, causing some lag time within the solution. It may also be difficult for individuals who are not so tech-savvy. It is lacking a bit in compliance and risk perspectives and analysis.
Azure Security Center is great, especially if you are already functioning in an Azure ecosystem. It provides great management and regulatory compliance information. Prisma Cloud can seem inflexible and complicated to use, but if you have a solid plan from the beginning on how to deploy the solution throughout your organization and have done your homework, it can prove to be a very good solution as well.
Which is better?
What are the different types of tools that should be used together in DevSecOps?
What are the specific tools that you like to use when working on your DevSecOps pipeline?
What is essential, and what is a nice-to-have?