If we really are in a post-PC era, someone forgot to tell Intel. The company's latest results show its traditional PC and server businesses remain strong, even as it prepares for a different world.
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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.
HP aggressively went after IBM's x86 customers ahead of the Lenovo acquisition and had some success. Lenovo execs say it's now time to fight back and become the No. 1 server vendor. On Oct. 1, Lenovo will be No. 3.
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.
The Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States approved the $2.3 billion sale of IBM's x86 server business to Chinese PC maker Lenovo.
China has approved Lenovo's proposed buy of IBM's low-end server business for $2.3 billion.
IBM's bid to sell its low-end server business to Lenovo is in limbo as regulators worry about national security issues.
Nominations are being accepted for a test program open to IBM and SAP clients who are curious to see if an open server platform can actually deliver business insights better than other server platforms.
Inspur Group Ltd, a Chinese domestic server maker, says 80 ex-IBM employees have joined after it recently started a campaign to lure customers from Big Blue.
Google used IBM's Power8 processors on a server motherboard. Amazon is hiring ARM engineers. The common thread: Both cloud giants are looking to squeeze Intel.
Better power and performance of DDR4 technology is a critical requirement for the growing enterprise computing market and DDR4 delivers a power improvement of up to 35 percent compared to DDR3.
AT&T, Cisco, GE, IBM AND Intel join forces to form ragtag big data team with Industrial Internet Consortium.
Workers continue to press for higher compensation as protests go into their ninth day over the IBM-Lenovo server deal.
More than 1,000 IBM workers at an affected server division demanded proper compensation and refused to be "sold" to Lenovo.
What do IBM's partners think about its acquisitions, the sale of its X86 server business and working with IBM in general? Dan Kusnetzky reports from the event.
A week after it confirms plans to buy IBM's low-end server business, the Chinese hardware manufacturer says it's restructuring the company into four groups to diversify its portfolio.
The key question is whether customers will stay with System x systems or make future purchases from others.
Those IBM-Lenovo server talks are on again. Can these two agree on a price this time around?
What would you do with 12TB of server main memory? IBM will let you find out with their new eXFlash DIMM.
IBM is resuming attempts to sell its low-end server business after a deal fell flat last year.
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