Kaseya has improved an already powerful tool for managed service providers and the IT administrators of large enterprises. The company's key challenge is finding a way to present what this powerful tool does in a simple, short way.
Virtualization reaches from hand-held devices to the data center to the clouds. Virtually Speaking examines the forces behind this expansion, the suppliers of the technology and the organizations using the technology.
Daniel Kusnetzky, a reformed software engineer and product manager, founded Kusnetzky Group LLC in 2006. He's literally written the book on virtualization and often comments on cloud computing, mobility and systems software. In his spare time, he's also the managing partner of Lux Sonus LLC, an investment firm.
Kenneth 'Ken' Hess is a full-time Windows and Linux system administrator with 20 years of experience with Mac, Linux, UNIX, and Windows systems in large multi-data center environments.
Traditional device level network monitoring is having trouble keeping up with the increasingly virtualized computing environment. NetBeez believes that its tools offer a solution.
A recent demonstration of Sanbolic's software shows that SDS provides a number of useful benefits.
Stackify is a plucky young company out to show the established log analytics and management players a few lessons. Is the company's SmartELM smart enough?
When does a supplier's take-it-or-leave-it attitude cross the boundary from being a reasonable security practice to outright arrogance? I think Samsung crossed the line.
Local cloud storage-as-a-service (STaaS) features enterprise-class controls, low latency private access, self-service provisioning and pay-for-use pricing.
While at Veeam's user conference, I spoke with William Dalton, director of corporate technology for TrendMicro. Here's what he has to say about Veeam.
Goodbye, backup and recovery. Hello, data center availability. At its first user conference, Veeam attempts to reposition itself and its products. Will this game plan work?
Software as a Service offerings -- such as SalesForce.com, Office356, Microsoft Dynamics and AthenaHealth -- hold out the promise of replacing enterprise applications and serving as platforms for future development. While the promise can be fulfilled, organizations have to take some responsibility too.
I had believed that VMware took part in the OpenStack community because it was dragged there by its customers. Boy, I was wrong. VMware's Dan Wendlandt helps set me straight.