Service Pack 3 is available for Suse Linux Enterprise Server - introducing support for new Intel, AMD and IBM hardware and increasing its virtualisation features.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 101
The hardware Microsoft has shipped to developers for the next Xbox supposedly includes a 16-core IBM PowerPC CPU and AMD Radeon HD 7000-series graphics.
AMD's new Opterons, which have up to 16 cores, hit the market with good support from HP, Cray, AMAX, IBM and Dell. Is that enough to give AMD more than 5 percent of the x86 server market?
While the Wii U console itself did not take center stage on Tuesday, Nintendo is slowly shedding light on the technology powering the device.
Dell is rounding out its roster of AMD servers and looking to claim the high ground on energy efficiency over IBM and Hewlett-Packard courtesy of power supply and airflow innovation.
Add the Linux Foundation to the numerous list of organizations and companies founded to protect Linux users and developers from legal risk.At the opening of the annual LinuxCon 2010 here today in Boston, the San Francisco-based foundation, which sponsors the work of Linux creator Linus Tovalds, announced a new open compliance program with the support of heavy hitters including Google, Adobe, Cisco, Novell, AMD, ARM, HP, IBM, Intel, Sony, Nokia and Motorola.
If you've been tracking the licensing and reselling of Oracle's Solaris operating system you can be forgiven for being a tad confused. HP, Dell are in, but IBM looks out.
Greed on Wall Street has landed six people - including a long-time, high-level IBM executive - in handcuffs after the FBI charged them with being involved with "the largest hedge fund insider trading case in history."In all, the six netted illegal profits of more than $20 million by using insider information about a number of companies, including IBM, AMD, Sun Microsystems, Akamai, Clearwire and Google.
Here are today's notable headlines. You can get News To Know via email alert and RSS daily.
Better known for its RISC-based servers, Sun's Xeon 5500-based Sun Fire X4270 and X4275 look set to give the competition a good run for its money.
Companies including AMD, Cisco, Citrix, EMC, HP, IBM, Intel, Microsoft, Novell, Red Hat, Sun and VMware are to develop open standards for private and public cloud interoperability.
Companies including AMD, Cisco, Citrix, EMC, HP, IBM, Intel, Microsoft, Novell, Red Hat, Sun and VMware are to develop open standards for private and public cloud interoperability
The value of Sun’s Solaris installed base proved its worth once again this week as Oracle found it too tempting to pass up and pulled the trigger trumping IBM. A large percent of Oracle’s most profitable customers run their Oracle wares on Solaris and for them to fall further into the hands of the mortal enemy alone justifies the purchase.
Can Sun survive? Sure - but it has to escape from Wall Street, sell its x86 division while it can, and start selling Solaris/SPARC and Sun Ray to the people who would benefit most from those products: the guys who spend $50K to $500K on IT every year and resent every cent of it.And why should you care? Because you're not using an Itanic desktop that cost $9,500 from HP or IBM right now, that's why.
3Tera said Tuesday released the latest version of its AppLogic cloud computing platform and added Microsoft Windows and Sun Solaris support. 3Tera is a cloud computing player that operates behind the scenes relative to the big vendors such as IBM, HP and Amazon.
Sorry, off to bit of a slow start this week, but I promise the pace will pick up tomorrow with the myriad briefings I've had from the likes of everyone from AMD and Intel (actually, missed that one because of a bum number but they have pretty significant news) to Dell and IBM to power utility software developer Faronics. You'll have your heads full digesting everything they (and I) have got to say.
How are the roadmaps of the leading server processor vendors shaping up for 2009 and beyond? We pore over Intel, AMD, IBM and Sun's latest plans.
Computing giant IBM has built a supercomputer that can operate at one petaflop — 1,000 trillion floating point operations per second — twice as fast as the world's previous fastest computer, IBM's Blue Gene.
Stanford University, in conjunction with Sun, AMD, NVIDIA, IBM, Intel, and HP, is working to create a new computing model that fully exploits modern, multicore processing. As a feature in Ars Technica points out, parallel computing has always posed significant challenges to programmers.
Are AMD and IBM forging a partnership of some sort?According to analysts and rather thin reports, which may all be quoting each other for all we know, AMD and IBM are apparently getting cozy.