Steve Wozniak re-joins the team from Fusion-io in the stealthy Primary Data data virtualization / SDDC startup.
Five Nines: The Next Gen Datacenter
David Chernicoff looks at technologies that impact data center users and operators, including server consolidation and virtualization, green IT, and the latest hardware advances.
With more than 20 years of published writings about technology, as well as industry stints as everything from a database developer to CTO, David Chernicoff has earned the term "veteran" in the technology world. Currently the principal of an independent consulting business and an active freelance writer, David has most recently been a Senior Contributing Editor for Windows IT Pro magazine, having also been the Lab Director for Windows NT Magazine, Technical Director of PC Week Labs, the author or co-author of a number of books on different versions of Windows, a plethora of eBooks on various technology topics, and of approximately 3000 magazine articles in print and on the web.
Repurposing part of a large scale steel mill aids in getting the new facility online quickly.
Collaborating with the University of Dayton School of Engineering, the center will advance technology in five key fields.
New colo facility will need to be able to support the activities of multiple Legislative Branch agencies.
HPC is not just for oil and gas industries anymore.
New datacenter to be built in Sweden near Facebook facility.
Four application solutions join two new hardware configurations from HP.
Clise Properties is waiting for approval to build a new 12-storey datacenter in the eclectic Denny Triangle area, nearby Amazon's new Seattle datacenter.
Unfortunately, almost no one cared.
New 25/50 GbE standard should successfully supplant 40 GbE in SDN-focused datacenters.
Major datacenter announcements, launches, and projects reflect the state of a still growing industry.
In an era of cutting-edge changes to data center technology, can a traditional facility make sense?
Building a data center can be difficult enough. Add a power plant to the mix and things can really get hard.
IBM rolls out Power Systems Linux support and training across its customer-facing technology centers.
With advantages in performance and control, bare-metal clouds quietly ramp up worldwide