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Oracle's second quarter earnings were strong, revenue was light and the hardware business continues to struggle overall. CEO Larry Ellison calls Sun purchase "most strategic" deal the company has made.
Oracle has released version 11 of Solaris, the Unix-based operating system the company acquired when it purchased Sun Microsystems in 2010.The software, made generally available on Wednesday, was billed by Oracle in a statement as "the first cloud operating system".
The company reported strong third-quarter results on the back of Exadata and Exalogic sales, while it forecast it would make $1.5bn in profit from its Sun business
From time to time I see a press release containing such a broad, over reaching claim, that I am forced to laugh. When a company has to claim the sun and the stars, it is likely that in the end, they'll only show their customers the moon later.
The company has added to the lawsuit it filed in August claiming that the Google Android OS uses lines of code that are a direct copy of those found in Sun Java API packages
The company has integrated its enterprise software into its ZFS storage line, and has announced a range of new Sparc chips and Sun Ray thin clients
As the sun rises, so must it also set. Just as promotions inside the ranks of the National Broadband Network Company have taken place speedily over the past year since it was formed, so have departures.
The company has released a raft of fixes, many for Sun and Solaris products, as part of its quarterly patch cycle
The company has produced improved fourth quarter results with boosts from strong hardware sales and operating profits from Sun
Oracle CEO Larry Ellison has remade the company via acquisitions. Oracle has acquired a bevy of companies such as Siebel Systems, PeopleSoft, BEA Systems and others to become a significant applications player. Meanwhile, Oracle remains the database leader and displays strength in middleware. Oracle's next frontier: Hardware. The acquisition of Sun Microsystems could position Oracle as "T.J. Watson's IBM" or be a big headache.
The company has unveiled its Smart Analytics System, which will work with Power7 technology, and pledged funds to assist Sun in product resale
Oracle's fiscal third quarter results Thursday will be a tale of moving parts. The company is integrating Sun Microsystems as it aims to keep its applications, database and middleware businesses humming.
Jonathan Schwartz, Sun's CEO who left when Oracle bought the company, has started a blog called What I Couldn't Say. He promises revelations from behind the corporate firewall from his time running Sun, and one of his first posts certainly delivers.
The Australian managing director of Oracle subsidiary Sun Microsystems, Andrew Goodlace, has resigned from his position following news that the company was heading in a different direction locally.
Sun was the poster child of a company trying to retain complete control over everything they released into Open Source, and Sun vs. the Linux world was a wonderful example of the weakness of proprietary licensing versus the GPL and decentralized development model.
Oracle began its mission to revitalize Sun Microsystems hours after it closed the acquisition of the hardware company. Using Oracle's acquisition of PeopleSoft---and the dozens of companies that followed---Charles Phillips, president of the company, said the company will invest in Sun, revitalize the brand and improve products and customer service.
Company announces better-than-expected second quarter results and says it expects the European Union to clear its proposed acquisition of Sun.
The company takes measures designed to prop up the competitiveness of MySQL, in an attempt to grease the wheels of the European Commission's inquiry into its takeover of Sun
Global server revenue fell 17.3 percent in the third quarter, but sales were up sequentially for the first time since the fourth quarter of 2008, according to IDC data. However, Sun Microsystems' sales continued to fall 35 percent as the company lies in limbo as regulators ponder a deal with Oracle.
Oracle chief Larry Ellison unveiled the latest version of its Exadata data warehousing appliance on Tuesday and it's clear the company plans on increasing its data warehousing push.Ellison's Exadata Version 2 launch had three primary goals:Knock data warehousing rivals Netezza and Teradata;Show that Oracle wasn't going to let IBM punch Sun anymore;And illustrate some of the logic behind the Sun acquisition.
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