Cloud computing is an increasingly broad topic that encompasses everything from Google Apps to data center services to virtualization to software-, infrastructure- and platform-as-a service. Technology executives are increasingly interested in cloud computing as a way to save money. Nevertheless, cloud adoption remains in the single digits amid security concerns. Rest assured that cloud computing is a game changer. Key players include: IBM, HP, Google, Microsoft, Amazon Web Services, Salesforce.com, NetSuite, VMware as well as dozens of others.
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Gartner estimates annual spending for this category at more than $1.5 billion. Liaison Technologies is one of three companies it designates as a Leader in its latest Magic Quadrant.
The disaster recovery service is available now for all five of VMware's vCloud Hybrid Service datacenters across the United States and the United Kingdom.
Cypress Grove's progressive use of cloud services helps the small California-based company compete more effectively with competitors across all 50 US states.
Google launches two Asia regions for its cloud to bring a faster experience to customers with users in the region.
Google Compute Engine customers need to create new keys in services that use OpenSSL. Meanwhile, Google Search Appliance customers are still waiting for a patch.
Dropbox has reiterated that it's 275 million users are safe from Heartbleed, following announcing the opening of its first Australian office in Sydney.
Dell's enterprise arm is making leaps and bounds this week with a host of new upgrades intended to boost cloud and datacenter performance.
NBN Co board member and Internode founder, Simon Hackett, has signed a multi-million dollar deal for a 40 percent stake in Australian cloud and managed hosting services provider, UltraServe.
A Microsoft Corporate Vice President claims Microsoft is 'done' with its 'Scroogled' campaign. But is the company really Scroogled out?
Bringing in a seasoned infrastructure exec at this moment is crucial for Square amidst global expansion as well as an expected IPO.
Infrastructure as a Service marketplace will enable organizations to acquire IaaS cycles, as well as potentially sell excess capacity.
Cost savings, interoperability, ease of use, and the overall acceptance of public cloud across the vendor and customer landscape drove growth, according to a benchmark by Technology Business Research.
Google, Microsoft and Amazon are engaging in a price war for basic infrastructure-as-a-service offerings. Can the little guys respond? If so, at what price?
On track with April's planned cloud announcements, Oracle released two enterprise-grade products that it says supports the adoption of hybrid cloud platforms.
Amazon Web Services, Google Compute Engine, and Microsoft Azure are likely to be the three lead dogs in cloud infrastructure services. Why? Economics, scale, and skills.