Hewlett-Packard plans to use Intel's processors to power the next-generation HP Multi Jet Fusion 3D printer.
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HP said the incentive is designed to give smaller businesses the ability to adopt server virtualization for less cost and physical footprint than dedicated storage hardware.
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This month SAP partnered with BMMSoft, HP, Intel, NetApp, Red Hat and MD&Profy to build the biggest data warehouse ever.
On balancing HP and Oracle as infrastructure partners, Salesforce's co-founder quipped, "It's not just an Internet of Customers but Internet of Partners."
At the Intel Developer's Forum (IDF) Google announced new Chromebooks coming from Acer and HP with Haswell processors. Chrome OS devices will also be released by Asus and Toshiba, new to Chrome OS.
Servers are fun again as Intel and HP pitch new architectures for the datacenter. Server market upheaval is sure to follow---and probably rhyme with what the PC industry has seen.
Oracle's testimony in the court case starting next month against HP claims that the firm lost $95 million in profits due to misled IT buyers.
While unveiling its latest processor family for datacenters, Intel talks up the potential benefits alongside execs from HP, Facebook, and Microsoft.
HP is attempting to meet the the demands of big data by offering a server that combines advanced multicore chips from Intel and Nvidia with large storage capabilities.
A leading tech distributor said its earnings will fall well short of expectations. Server sales appear to be soft for the likes of IBM, HP, Oracle, Cisco and a bevy of other leading players.
Alcatel-Lucent poses that carriers have special needs for their cloud implementations that requirements for reliability, availability, security and control that go beyond those of a typical organization. The company believes that it is uniquely qualified to address those needs. Unfortunately for them, so does Dell, HP, IBM, Microsoft, Oracle and just about everyone else.
HP has won its legal battle with Oracle over Itanium. Now the real work begins as HP has to allay concerns about its Itanium systems and build its demand pipeline again.
Technology giant Oracle will continue to build software for Intel's heavy-duty Itanium chip after HP won a court case forcing the company to adhere to its prior agreements.
A California superior court finds for HP in the ongoing litigation with Oracle relating to the Intel Itanium platform.
Stratus Technologies just launched a new version of its Avance high availability platform that supports Intel Xeon E5 “Sandy Bridge” processor-powered servers, such as those offered by HP, IBM, Dell and Intel. This technology is designed to make it possible for customers to know that their applications will operate without interruption. The problem? Stratus is known and loved by only a small circle of friends.
Virtualization is far more than merely creating virtual servers or virtual clients. It is a range of technology that spans the entire software stack. Over time, VMware has moved from a one trick pony to having a strong portfolio of virtualization technology. Only IBM, HP, Microsoft and Oracle have a stronger portfolio.
Dell and VMware appear to be building soup-to-nuts stacks to compete with the likes of IBM, HP, Microsoft and Oracle. The IT industry pendulum is swinging back toward integration.
HP says it is holding off on Windows RT and Microsoft's tablet effort on ARM because business users will prefer the Intel ecosystem. Will others follow?
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