Microsoft is in Germany this week showing off how its software works with industrial applications of the Internet of Things.
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European mail solutions giant Neopost has taken a majority stake in Australian logistics software startup Temando after coughing up $50 million for a Series B investment round in the company.
Cisco buys Embrane, an early software-defined networking player that it made a strategic investment in last year.
Google Chrome, Oracle Solaris and Gentoo Linux all beat Microsoft's Internet Explorer in having the most vulnerabilities last year, according to Secunia, while IBM software took 40 percent of the Top 20 places.
Telstra has made a multimillion-dollar equity investment in Taiwanese video big data and analytics company Gorilla Technology Group, which will have its software integrated into the Australian telco's network.
Linux software developers are working hard on expanding Linux's file and storage options.
The leading Linux company has partnered with the top container company to create a new software stack.
Uber has bought deCarta for an undisclosed amount in an effort to enhance its mapping technology, and possibly move away from using maps from Google and Apple.
Can a Linux company and a networking power join forces to make an open-source cloud and software defined network that's good enough for telecommunications data-centers? Canonical and Juniper think so.
Parallels can now integrate the 2X RAS server into its solutions to improve corporate use of Parallels virtual desktop software.
It's amazing: Of all the financial applications that could be built, ERP vendors focus on core financials like general ledger. Here's a firm that serves an enviable clientele -- but it's not a big name brand in financial software (yet).
Big Blue plans to launch a series of applications designed to take advantage of the building software defined storage movement.
The San Francisco-based startup makes a white-label app marketplace that allows businesses to sell software-as-a-service applications to other businesses.
The LinuxQuestions website's annual survey results are in.
As we look at how software will be evolving, traditional PC applications and mobile apps have some substantial differences, key among them the depth and flexibility traditional applications offer that are often an anathema to mobile users.
The Librem 15 Linux laptop has surpassed the $250-thousand goal it needed to launch.
Software development and marketing efforts look set to be the main beneficiaries of a multimillion dollar investment, according to Riak database creator Basho.
There was great news and there was awful news in the world of Linux and open-source software during 2014.
Once, it was the economy that made Poland's IT professionals nervous. Now, there's more optimism, but concerns about buyers' failure to see benefit in IT investment and the shift to software and services.
There are lots of Linux laptops, but none that have the Free Software Foundation's blessings. That may change.
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