Nastel discusses what customers want and what it is trying to deliver.
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.
FrontRange believes that IT service management processes and technology can and should be used outside of IT. Success, however, requires enterprises to automate good habits not bad.
Continuuity is on a mission to make big data application development accessible, powerful, fast -- and enjoyable.
Metafor Software's CTO discusses anomaly detection and why he believes the approaches in use today lead to too many false positives and let real issues go through without being detected.
Kaminario releases its newest generation of K2 storage servers. This generation addresses the need to take high-performance flash storage to a new level of scalability, reliability, performance, and cost effectiveness.
Cisco Systems' Communications Resource Center (CRC) needed a single tool to help manage its communications projects. AtTask boosted the CRC's on-time delivery dramatically, helped define what resources are needed, and how they are being deployed.
Clustrix's CMO discusses the limitations of MySQL and how Clustrix's distributed, scale-out approach solves them.
Sanbolic, long known for its storage virtualization technology, has just announced its newest generation of storage virtualization/software-defined storage (SDN) technology.
Cascading has been the open source application framework of choice for a large number of big data application developers. Concurrent just released Cascading 3.0, extending the framework's capabilities.
What are we to make of Oracle announcing support for an open stack of cloud foundation software for its distribution of Linux and Xen? Are we seeing a culture clash?