SmartCVS Professional is a very powerful and still easy to use CVS client which contains all required tools (e.g. SSH-client, file...
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The vulnerabilities, rated "critical," have been fixed for Windows, Macintosh, Linux and Solaris OS users.
Oracle Chairman Larry Ellison opened this week's Oracle OpenWorld in San Francisco with details on the Exalogic Elastic Cloud. The system, built on 360 64-bit x86 processor cores, is interconnected with an InfiniBand-based I/O fabric and solid-state storage with Oracle WebLogic Server, other enterprise Java Oracle middleware products and a choice of Oracle Solaris or Oracle Linux operating system software.
The flaws affect Adobe Flash Player 10.1.53.64 and earlier versions for Windows, Macintosh, Linux and Solaris.
Under the new agreement, HP and Dell will resell Oracle Solaris, Oracle Enterprise Linux and Oracle VM on their x86 platforms, but the future of OpenSolaris remains in doubt
One of Sun Microsystems' ambitious dreams, a vibrant open-source community for the Solaris operating system to rival the Linux collective, is in serious danger of evaporating in the Oracle era.
Tcl Dev Kit (TDK) from ActiveState provides essential tools for Tcl programmers, making it easy to create, build and deploy applications....
The company has issued a patch that addresses 32 vulnerabilities in its Flash Player in Windows, Mac, Solaris and Linux, after hackers exploited one of the vulnerabilities
The update, available for Windows, Solaris and Linux, addresses issues that could be remotely exploitable without authentication.
Radiator RADIUS server is flexible, extensible, and authenticates from a huge range of auth methods, including Wireless, TLS, TTLS,...
Some people have been speculating rather wildly about the fates of both OpenSolaris and Oracle's Linux support now that the company is lining up solidly behind SPARC/Solaris. The nay prayers are all wrong here: support for both will get stronger, not weaker, as Oracle responds to its markets.
The question the guy really asked was whether Linux successes are bad news for other Unix variants - particularly HP-UX, AIX, and Solaris. My answer is no: when Linux succeeds it's generally good news for Unix in general and Solaris in particular.
With Oracle acquiring Sun Microsystems, it also acquires MySQL, the poster child for open-source applications. (Not to mention Solaris, which Sun says is a larger Linux distribution than Red Hat.
The Linux Foundation's executive director has shrugged off worries that Oracle's purchase of Sun — and therefore Solaris — will hurt Linux
Nexenta (its symbol is a giraffe) combines the OpenSolaris kernel with Userland, the open source filesystem.
Irregular Bob Warfield riffs on Salesforce.com's decision to ditch Sun/Solaris in favor of Dell/Linux.
What's wrong with Sun's "project Indiana" beyond the authoritarian way it was pushed through? Basicaly, I see making Solaris more Linux-like as dragging Solaris down market when the same effort could have made a far more positive contribution by helping drag Linux up.
Last week, I blogged about the possible future of a unified UNIX GPLv3 operating system "mother distro" comprising the merged source code of the Solaris and Linux kernels (and presumably, the source code of other vendors as well) and related GNU stack with associated tools and applications.
A security researcher has found a remote command execution exploit in SAP's MaxDB database on the Windows, Linux and Solaris platforms.Researcher Luigi Auriemma published the flaw in MaxDB versions 7.
Oneof the odd things about the Linux movement this year has been the extent to which it has become increasingly defensive about the technology it borrows from Solaris.
One of my predictions last year was that the Solaris development community would be widely seen as bigger and more vibrant than the Linux one by the end of this year. It didn't happen - but I don't understand what's happening: Solaris for x86 is almost a stealth movement among developers - nearly everybody's playing, hardly anyone's talking. Why?
VMware will announce Tuesday that enterprise software giant SAP will support its applications running on VMware ESX Server. Under the arrangement, SAP will support its virtualized software running on VMware (all resources) and 64-bit Windows, Linux and Solaris platforms.
Compare the cost of "Linux" -meaning gnu/linux on x86 - to the cost of Unix -meaning Solaris on ultraSPARC- and you get a surprise: "Unix" is cheaper provided you need enough capacity to get to the UltraSPARC entry point.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
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