SWsoft* has just issued an announcement that it has changed its name to Parallels. It is not at all uncommon for a company having a successful product, such as Parallels, a virtual machine software product, to take on the name of that product in the hopes of building stronger awareness for their entire product portfolio.
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.
I came into my office this morning at 5 AM ET with the hopes of posting an entry here and then getting on with other business. I found that Comcast digital voice and internet service were both down.
The folks at Virtual Iron have just announced that they've added some important new features to an already very powerful virtualization environment. In addition to their previous focus on consolidation, agility, optimization and availability, Virtual Iron 4.
I just had the opportunity to chat with Joseph Cohen, CTO, and Autumn Radtke, Director of Business Development, of Aqua Connect about the company's product, Aqua Connect Terminal Server. At this point, this product is the only access virtualization product for Apple's Mac OS X of which I'm aware.
Many suppliers of virtualization technology tell IT executives that all of their problems can be solved through the use of their technology.
I just read something published by my friends at Virtual Iron. Their new CEO, Ed Walsh, formally of EMC, presented at the Storage Decisions Conference in San Francisco.
Here are some thoughts from a conversation I had with the good folks at Datasynapse a while ago. I came across my notes and thought that it might be interesting reading.
Marathon Technologies Corporation, a provider of automated, fault tolerant-class availability solutions for virtual and physical environments, just launced everRun CDP. This software extends the capability Marathon’s everRunTM family of availability software by allowing data stored in remote locations to be protected.
After having the opportunity to try out an HTC Advantage (see the post HTC X7501) found a away to acquire one of these interesting devices. In so doing, I retired a long-loved Treo 650.
This is a segment of a recently published Kusnetzky Group paper. I thought you might enjoy reading it here.