TeeChart for Java is an extensive Charting component library for Java developers. Based on more than a decade's experience working...
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Server sales continued to surge amid a strong corporate upgrade cycle. Global server market revenue jumped 12.1 percent in the first quarter to $11.9 billion from a year ago, according to IDC data.
Fine settles claims that Sun, among other companies, had doled out kickbacks in an effort to score government contracts. Read this blog post by Lance Whitney on Business Tech.
The Apache Software Foundation has resigned from the Java Community Process Executive Committee, claiming the widely-used scripting platform is completely under Oracle's control
The Apache Software Foundation could abandon the Java Community Process over Oracle's refusal to let it certify Apache Harmony, the group has warned
The Android phone-maker has launched a pre-emptive strike against Apple, arguing that the patents it is using to sue HTC are invalid and unusable against Motorola
Nix Manager is a Windows application that enables you to register your Linux/Unix servers, fetch hardware specifications via SSH/Telnet...
Centrelink has kicked off a major technology purchasing initiative worth between $30 million and $40 million, as the national welfare agency continues to shift its storage architecture to being used as a service.
The database specialist has announced a cloud-in-a-box machine named the Exalogic Elastic Cloud that apes its Exadata tactic of fusing Oracle software and hardware for peak performance
Object-Oriented JNI Add-In is a tool developed for MS Visual Studios 2005, 2008. It generates C# or VB# code (OOJNI classes) for java...
IBM this week plans to launch its latest System z mainframe, expected to be the hub of Big Blue's system of systems plan for the data center. May the data center sniping begin.
Oracle today introduced a next-gen line of x86 cluster systems, further showcasing its Sun integration and upping its game to compete against IBM.
IBM and HP are in a duel to be the favored enterprise server provider, but there are many other players to keep things interesting. For instance, Dell is a solid No. 3 and Oracle's acquisition of Sun Microsystems should keep the server market interesting. Cisco also aims to be a server player. A recent trend: Creating application optimized servers.
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
IBM rolled out new analytics hardware systems and said it will offer $500 million in financing to help Sun Microsystems partners resell Big Blue's systems.
SingTel Optus subsidiary Virgin Mobile Australia has selected Oracle's Exadata kit as it presses ahead with its massive operational restructure.
It's clear following Oracle's fiscal third quarter earnings call that CEO Larry Ellison has two enemies of choice: SAP and IBM. However, Oracle's prospects are much more believable vs. SAP. It remains to be seen whether Sun can tackle the high-end server market and wrest control from IBM.
Former Sun Microsystems Managing Director, Duncan Bennet has become the new Director of Commercial Sales for VMware.
With the recent launch of its new range of Unix-based enterprise-level servers, IBM appears to have broadsided Sun -- oops, sorry: Oracle. IBM's new big iron brings new Power 7 chips which, we're told, are the outcome of $3.
IBM rolled out its latest Power7 systems, which are designed to power everything from smart grids to analytics, but the real story may be Big Blue's attempt to punch Oracle and its Sun Microsystems-powered hardware systems in the mouth via YouTube and Facebook.
Oracle plans to use its new portfolio to emulate IBM's 1960s approach of packaging hardware, software and services, but as an open systems platform
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