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Google joins IBM, NEC, Novell, Philips, Red Hat and Sony as a full member of the Open Invention Network open-source and Linux patent protection organization.
Microsoft's plan to purchase 882 patents from Novell may be as much a defense move as an aggressive affront to Linux.One observer pointed out that the Redmond, Wash software company --and the so-called CPTN consortium acquiring the portfolio -- may want to prevent VMware, IBM or other rivals from gaining access to the multitude of software patents, especially those related to the Microsoft-Novell interoperability agreement.
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.
It's not fair. I really wanted to call this story: Novell and IBM stop and collaborate, will you listen?
With the end of Itanium support for future versions of Windows Server and Red Hat Linux what does the future hold for HP's flagship enterprise-class servers?
Software v5.0.3 for the Intel® PRO/100+ PCI, PRO/100+ Management, PRO/100 S Desktop, PRO/100+ Server, PRO/100+ Dual Port Server, PRO/100...
The first round of iPad reviews, a bright outlook by Research in Motion and a question about IBM and Novell lead today's themes. You can get the day's rolling posts via Twitter, RSS, or email.
As I noted in my post over on Between the Lines ("Why doesn't IBM just buy Novell already?"), I've been testing OpenSUSE's Linux for Education Project and Ubuntu 10.
I actually started pondering this a few days before the Novell-SCO ruling on Tuesday clearly put Novell in an important position as a "[defender of] Linux on the intellectual property front." Why, you ask, would a Googley Edu blogger be thinking about major players in the enterprise Linux market?
Apple's lawsuit against HTC and the opening of RSA top today's headlines.
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.
A US court has blocked SCO's plan to exit bankruptcy and raise funds for its Unix-related lawsuits against IBM and Novell, and appoints a trustee to take control of the company
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
This recycling of leadership with private industry is the real story.
One thing I like about current Nokia devices is that they are quite open to supporting a wide range of individual and enterprise needs with services and applications designed to help you out. I enjoy their support of Exchange ActiveSync on my E71 and other devices so I was pleased to hear the latest news on a conference call yesterday. Nokia and IBM announced today that they are partnering to bring enterprise users Lotus Notes Traveler to the S60 3rd Edition platform. Gartner data shows that IBM has a 40% share of corporate email revenue and now with Nokia's support of Microsoft Exchange, Novell Groupwise, and others Nokia supports almost all corporate email solutions with their devices.
Seizing on slow enterprise uptake of Vista, IBM has teamed up with Canonical, Novell and Red Hat to globally promote PCs without Microsoft software.
Seizing on slow enterprise uptake of Vista, IBM has teamed up with Canonical, Novell and Red Hat to globally promote PCs without Microsoft software
The Linux computing crowd smells blood and wants to make a run at Microsoft's Vista operating system.Coinciding with LinuxWorld, IBM, Canonical, the company behind Ubuntu, Novell and Red Hat issued a joint statement promising "Microsoft free" desktops across the globe.
The two largest commercial Linux providers have released updates to their distributions with enhanced virtualization features and better support for Microsoft and IBM environments. On Wednesday, Novell announced availability of its SUSE Linux Enterprise 10 Service Pack 2 and Red Hat’s Enterprise Linux 5.
It has competed hard with the likes of Microsoft and IBM, but over the years Novell has remained a smaller player than either of its two main rivals. CTO Jeff Jaffe tells what Novell has up its sleeve to bring the company up to speed: Fossa, an open source project named after the Madagascan relative of the Mongoose.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)