Data centers are being reinvented via virtualization, servers with better performance per watt and the increasingly popularity of cloud computing. Key vendors such as Cisco, EMC, HP, IBM, VMware and others are all pushing to make the data center more efficient. Who will be the leader in next-gen data centers?
Articles about Data Centers
Red Hat's new storage server does more than just help you get a handle on your enterprise storage. It also gives you what you need to manage big data and ready-to-run partner storage solutions.
Unfortunately, almost no one cared.
ISI will be one of eight key suppliers to Lockheed Martin's AU$800 million eight-year centralised processing services contract for the Australian Department of Defence.
Oracle to open two cloud datacentres for customers who want their applications and data to stay on European soil.
eBay and PayPal are both on the OpenStack bandwagon. The PayPal spin-off will highlight how easy or difficult it will be to break up an OpenStack private cloud.
Lockheed Martin will soon be opening an Asia-Pacific IT engineering hub in Melbourne that is expected to secure Commonwealth government and international contracts, particularly in South Asia and the Middle East.
HP aggressively went after IBM's x86 customers ahead of the Lenovo acquisition and had some success. Lenovo execs say it's now time to fight back and become the No. 1 server vendor. On Oct. 1, Lenovo will be No. 3.
The server maker expands its Moonshot range with the release of the first ARM-based machines in the microserver family.
The Cisco Intercloud is the networking giant's effort to connect disparate cloud platforms with secure private access to essentially bridge the gap between cloud service providers.
Google Capital has made its first investment in China, backing a $38 million Series C investment in Chinese cloud computing optical transceiver company InnoLight Technology Corporation.
Frame will be responsible for managing Melbourne Airport's IT assets, including datacentres and communication rooms, over the next three years.
Platform as Service is many things to many people -- and will remain in a hazy place for some time to come.
Is X86 always the best choice for Web and Big Data workloads? IBM believes that its new Power 8 changes the discussion and it should be on the short list too.
New 25/50 GbE standard should successfully supplant 40 GbE in SDN-focused datacenters.
Platform as a Service, as it now stands, is too much about "dev" and not enough about "ops."