Now that IBM has sold its Intel-based server business to Lenovo, Big Blue is taking the gloves off and trying to take business from the chip giant by positioning its Power8 processors as a more open option.
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The partnership also marks a first for all parties involved being that SoftLayer will be the first cloud vendor to sell bare metal cloud servers deployed with Intel monitoring and security tools.
AT&T, Cisco, GE, IBM AND Intel join forces to form ragtag big data team with Industrial Internet Consortium.
Service Pack 3 is available for Suse Linux Enterprise Server - introducing support for new Intel, AMD and IBM hardware and increasing its virtualisation features.
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.
Japan's K Computer remained the most powerful supercomputer due to a build out that makes its four times more powerful than its nearest rival.
IBM has launched a pair of new small business servers, both single socket and designed to be powered by the latest Intel Xeon E3-1200 (Sandy Bridge) processors. The new CPUs offer a claimed 30 percent performance uplift over previous generation models.
Oracle announced it is ceasing development for Itanium across its Itanium product line. What are the implications for Intel and HP? How could IBM benefit? Richard Fichera provides his initial thoughts on the news.
The Startup America Partnership has launched with the backing of the White House and big bucks from tech giants such as IBM and Intel, but there's a nagging thought: What about the bulk of the country that isn't high-tech?
IBM's just-announced manufacturing process for making chips with terabit transfer speeds is not the only one around, nor is it the most advanced, Intel has argued.Both Intel and IBM are in the process of developing technology for making chips that can use pulses of light, rather than electricity, to transfer data.
Dell, EMC, Fujitsu, IBM and Intel have formed a working group to create better form factors and faster connections for solid-state drives.
In some respects, HP is playing catch-up when it comes to security software. IBM took ISS off the market and also bought Guardium, which is similar to ArcSight. EMC owns RSA. And Intel is in the process of buying McAfee.
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.
Combining the latest Intel XEON processors with new generation NVIDIA GPUs gives IBM an out-of-the-box hybrid computing solution for HPC with a server design that meets the needs of the green datacenter.
IBM, Intel open up resources and wallets to get IT market moving.
Unix servers may not be the most glamorous market in IT, but the big players are duking it out to grab more share.
Quite a while ago, Linux Kernel development was largely being done by academicians, hobbyists and a very few representatives of corporations. As the paper points out, that is no longer the case. The top ten contributors include companies such as Red Hat, IBM, Novell, Intel and the like.
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
Intel chief Paul Otellini says Sun had been looking for a company to buy it for some time before IBM took an interest
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