Software developers are all excited about Docker and containerization technology. But what does it mean for your enterprise and your cloud adoption plans?
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Hortonworks says it plans to incorporate SequenceIQ's portfolio into the Hortonworks Data Platform and ultimately transition the technology to the Apache Software Foundation.
Country's Ministry of Communication and Information Technology releases new policy that makes it mandatory for all e-government systems to be deployed on open source software.
Red Hat clarifies where Ceph and Gluster fit into your big data storage plans.
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.
Collaboration between Mirantis and Juniper over open-source Contrail software-defined networking technology provides an alternative way of scaling OpenStack clouds.
Linux software developers are working hard on expanding Linux's file and storage options.
A new funding round for the converged infrastructure software and appliance company is to be pumped into a rapid expansion in 2015.
First they bought Skyera, erstwhile all flash array startup. Now WD's HGST unit is buying Amplidata, a scale-out object storage software vendor. Is the world's largest disk drive vendor moving into the storage systems business or not?
For HP, the Telefonica deal is a nice win that includes a stack of infrastructure, services and software.
Big Blue plans to launch a series of applications designed to take advantage of the building software defined storage movement.
SAP provided its five year outlook and sees its cloud business reaching parity with software in 2018 and delivering better profits in 2020. Is a five year outlook in technology reliable?
Ford's big data and mobility experiments set the stage for positioning the automaker more as a software and systems outfit. Ford is a good example of how every company is now a technology company.
Flash arrays are gaining momentum in the data center and technology buyers need to ponder a storage system swap when older gear is retired.
The idea of virtualizing a function and then separating its management functions and them putting them under programmatic control has gotten quite a bit of attention in the market over the last year. We've heard about software defined networks, storage, and even whole data centers. Is support of only x86-based systems and their workloads enough?
Storage technology develops in two dimensions: how it works and how it's used. 2015 will see major movements in both directions, although these will be evolutionary rather than revolutionary.
With software-defined storage in Windows Server, you can get SAN features without paying SAN prices -- and the next release will challenge more high-end storage features.
Software-defined storage will come into its own in 2015, and open-source software will carry it there.
As well as acquiring storage-engine company WiredTiger, open-source database firm MongoDB is bringing on board the architects behind the technology.
Vinyl storage - in the form of LP records - is staging a comeback. Over 8 million LPs - more than 5 petabytes in digital capacity - were produced last year, up 49 percent. But the old technology has problems.
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