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IDC analysts said Dell and IBM wound up "in a statistical tie," as each held roughly nine percent a piece.
The growth in the server market remains with the white box manufacturers that are supplying hyperscale cloud providers. Will the top guns---HP, IBM, Dell, Cisco and Lenovo---have an answer?
In the red hot cloud computing market, major players such as Cisco, Dell, HP, IBM and VMware now offer their own distribution of OpenStack. Meanwhile, Piston Cloud is playing its security, management and installation as differentiators. Will it work?
Latest figures from analyst IDC paint a picture of continued falling demand for high-end storage in the second quarter, which is now also affecting the mid-range.
The Australian government's pre-vetted cloud suppliers list pits local players like Flying Haggis, iCognition, Sliced Tech, Squiz, and CloudCentral against multinational IT giants IBM, HP, Dell, Fujitsu and others.
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For Dell to transform from being a commodity hardware player, the company will need some help from Dell Research, a six-month old effort led by former IBM fellow Jai Menon.
Can Open Compute go head to head with the likes of HP, IBM, and Dell in the datacenter?
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Cisco CEO John Chambers said "we are dramatically better positioned than the traditional data center players such as HP, Dell, and IBM."
Cloud computing is rearranging the datacentre infrastructure market: large server makers are seeing their dominance wane as competition grows from low-cost Asian manufacturers that sell directly to the clouds of Google, Amazon and others.
The Australian government has named the list of the cloud providers selected to offer services to government agencies over the next two years.
What good is all the real-time information being collected about energy consumption if the IT infrastructure doesn't exist to make sense of it?
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.
It took IBM a decade to transform from a hardware giant to a software and services juggernaut. Dell is in year three or four, says the company's services chief.
Dell had its highest revenue market share ever in the second quarter. Oracle's server sales were thumped. IBM saw soft demand for System x, Power Systems and System z as all three were on tap to be refreshed. HP saw flat x86 ProLiant sales, but Integrity demand fell.
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.
VMware Doubles Down On Heterogeneity With Nicira Acquisition, Steers Course To The Software Defined Datacenter
As HP, IBM, Dell, and Cisco battle each other to develop workload-centric infrastructures that tie hardware and software together, VMware continues to blaze the software-only path. Forrester's Dave Bartoletti shares how the latest acquisitions signal an important strategy shift for VMware.
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.
Hewlett-Packard managed to top the global server market as far as shipments are concerned, followed by Dell and IBM.
IBM has ploughed $2bn into developing the PureSystems family of integrated hardware and software, which see it mimic a datacentre strategy already adopted by rivals, though it is aiming for a broader stable of applications
Life sciences companies intend to buy hardware from Dell and Apple; software from Oracle; and services from Accenture and IBM.
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