Security and networking vendor Enterasys has signed an agreement with Azlan to provide technical training for the vendor's range of security, availability and mobility products.
The deal means that the training distributor is Enterasys's sole training partner for channel partners and customers in the UK.
It will be able to provide authorised training to more than 500 delegates a day throughout its four training centres in the UK.
Delegates will be able to achieve certification levels such as Enterasys Specialist, Enterasys Systems Engineer, Enterasys Security Specialist and Enterasys Security Systems Engineer.
"The appointment of Azlan as Enterasys's training partner in the UK shows our continued commitment to customers and channel partners. Training is the cornerstone of any long-term solution and it is vital that the highest levels of education are available," said Andy Foster, vice president UK and Ireland at Enterasys.
"Azlan has an excellent track record in IT training and we are pleased to have such a highly skilled partner to deliver the range of training courses on our security, availability and mobility solutions."
Freddie Jones, managing director of Azlan, said the deal will enable the firm to expand its existing portfolio.
"As the sole supplier of Enterasys's training in the UK, we will be able to offer resellers an improved level of service by bringing expertise together."Jones added that Azlan will also offer live learning over the internet, which is a more cost-effective method of training.
"Skills are a key part of deploying technology and I'm delighted we have this training contract with Enterasys. It gives us the opportunity to leverage complementary vendors in our training portfolio and enriches the emphasis we are applying to providing holistic solutions to all our customers, partners and alliances," he said.
Highlander MD Steve Brown tells CRN about the skills he learned on the pitch and brought to the boardroom
Reports suggest Dell is pursuing a straightforward IPO, contradicting existing plans to buy out tracking stock holders
Analysts predict upturn in PC market next year, but 2018 to remain plagued by components shortages
Neil Sawyer claims he has 'never seen so many conversations about a new method of investing in workplace technology'