Deploy the PA-4060, PA-4050, or the PA-4020 on your network to safely enable applications, users, and content at throughput speeds of up to 10 Gbps. Dedicated, function-specific processing is used for networking, security, content inspection, and management to deliver predictable firewall performance.

 

 

PA-4060

  • 10 Gbps firewall throughput (App-ID enabled1)
  • 5 Gbps threat prevention throughput
  • 2 Gbps IPSec VPN throughput
  • 2,000,000 max sessions
  • 60,000 new sessions per second
  • 4,000 IPSec VPN tunnels/tunnel interfaces
  • 10,000 SSL VPN Users 125 virtual routers
  • 125 virtual routers 
  • 25/125* virtual systems (base/max2)
  • 500 security zones
  • 20,000 max number of policies

PA-4050

  • 10 Gbps firewall throughput (App-ID enabled1)
  • 5 Gbps threat prevention throughput
  • 2 Gbps IPSec VPN throughput
  • 2,000,000 max sessions
  • 60,000 new sessions per second
  • 4,000 IPSec VPN tunnels/tunnel interfaces
  • 10,000 SSL VPN Users
  • 125 virtual routers
  • 25/125* virtual systems (base/max2)
  • 500 security zones
  • 20,000 max number of policies

PA-4020

  • 100,000 max sessions
  • 500 IPSec VPN tunnels/tunnel interfaces
  • 200 SSL VPN Users
  • 20 security zones
  • 2,000 max number of policies
  • 4,000 address objects
  • 1 Gbps Firewall Throughput (App-ID enabled)*
  • 600 Mbps Threat Prevention Throughput*
  • 250 Mbps IPSec VPN Throughput*
  • 8,000 New sessions per second*

 

Key Specifications for Palo Alto Networks Interfaces and Transceivers

The data interfaces implemented by Palo Alto Networks® are based on industry standards and implementation agreements primarily authored by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) 802.3 committee and the Small Form Factor (SFF) Committee. Each interface definition is supported by specifications and agreements defining the electromechanical coupling, electrical and optical signals, as well as management properties of compliant implementations.

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Multinational Defense Agency

Being a high profile government organization, this multinational Defense Agency needed to ensure a secondary layer of defense for its network at the edge, and for both its restricted and secure networks. Serving up to 10,000 users, its current solution was costly and was not from a preferred country of origin. This Case Study available in Japanese and German.

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Rheinland Insurance

RheinLand Versicherungsgruppe knows all about preventing risks and protecting key assets. That’s because, as one of Europe’s leading insurance providers, its mission is to protect people, businesses, and financial assets from threats. Not surprisingly, RheinLand takes protecting others as seriously as it takes protecting the sensitive data of thousands of customers on its network. When RheinLand recognized it needed to increase security by better controlling applications and user access to key databases, it turned to Palo Alto Networks®. What did Palo Alto Networks do to better secure the network for this major insurance player? This case study is available in German.

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Virginia Commonwealth University Medical Center

The Virginia Commonwealth University Medical Center is one of the country's leading academic medical centers. "Palo Alto Networks allow us to define and enforce appropriate user policies so that the business of the hospital always comes first, risk is minimized and our medical professionals retain maximum flexibility."

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Kristin School

Kristin School was founded in Auckland, New Zealand, in 1973 by a dedicated group of parents, with the goal of building and developing a world-class independent school. "What we liked best about the Palo Alto Networks solution is that it naturally met our requirements, rather than being forced to fit. When we started, it was still a very new company, but Palo Alto Networks is mature for a new product, and delivers on need, not fanciful wants."

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Mercy Medical Center

Mercy Medical Center is a 130+ year old, Catholic health care facility and teaching hospital for the University of Maryland School of Medicine. "With Palo Alto Networks, we now know what we didn't know. And it's scary what some of our users and contractors were doing."

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