A recent demonstration of Sanbolic's software shows that SDS provides a number of useful benefits.
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The virtualisation specialist is to make its vCloud Air platform available from a datacentre in Germany, introduce new database and object storage services, and roll out the ability to pay per minute for infrastructure.
Organizations are seeking ways to reduce their storage costs while also improving performance, reliability and manageability. Atlantis Computing believes that its USX addresses these requirements for virtual applications.
Zadara is offering to put virtual private storage arrays, which it manages and owns, into customers' datacentres – and they'll only pay for use.
Fusion-io offers an array of flash-based storage devices and storage virtualization software. The company's Atomic series of ioMemory devices focuses on application acceleration.
As virtualisation technology spreads through the datacentre, the race is on to develop ways of sharing out data to virtual servers and desktops in large numbers.
Kaminario releases its newest generation of K2 storage servers. This generation addresses the need to take high-performance flash storage to a new level of scalability, reliability, performance, and cost effectiveness.
Sanbolic, long known for its storage virtualization technology, has just announced its newest generation of storage virtualization/software-defined storage (SDN) technology.
Cloud-based applications impose different types of stress on wide area networks that do traditional applications. Riverbed believes that SteelHead 8.6 can optimize network traffic to better meet business requirements.
DataCore has released SANsymphony 10 to further expand what its virtual SAN software can do. Call it what you want: storage virtualization, software-defined storage -- or simply fast, reliable and easy.
Pure Storage believes the adoption of virtualisation has driven the growth of the enterprise flash drive market.
Even if a product is technically superior, it is hard to get IT decision makers thinking about the right things.
In 2013, we spoke to well over 300 different companies offering products or services in either the virtualization market, the cloud computing market or both. What can we expect to see in the coming year.
Sanbolic believes companies want storage, not storage hardware. Is this the end of the storage business as we know it?
Texas Tech's ERP and virtual servers were spread across a number of physical servers and storage infrastructure. They needed to consolidate this work onto a fewer number of servers and a cost-effective storage solution. They chose a Dell Compellent solution. They explain why.
Tecplot, Inc. explains what they did when storage became the bottleneck in their development process.
Nasuni was one of the first to take advantage of low cost cloud storage to create a flexible, reliable solution for customers. Now Nasuni adds the ability for its customers to mirror cloud storage data to several cloud storage providers to increase its already high levels of reliability.
If you can't get people interested in your dance, maybe it is time to try to co-opt music from someone else's dance. PernixData is trying to co-opt "storage hypervisor" for it storage virtualization product even though what it does has nothing whatsoever to do with hypervisors. Don't we already have enough confusion in the market?
Server, storage, network, desktop and application virtualization allows the creation of flexible, scalable, manageable and secure IT infrastructure that utilises the underlying hardware to maximum efficiency. Some of these technologies are in the early stages of development while others are mature and widely deployed.
CTERA believes that version 4.0 of its cloud storage platform -- with its file synchronization and sharing features, mobile security and the ability to support service level agreements -- makes cloud storage even more attractive.
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