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
The addition of Blue Box is an incremental data point highlighting how Equinix is adding more direct connections to cloud providers.
Anonymous sources are reporting that the Amazon Web Services-provided cloud to be managed by the CIA has gone live, on schedule.
The software support needed to make 64-bit ARM-based servers feasible for business gets a boost from the recently released Linux kernel.
Cisco builds out its storage lineup as the company creates a complete data center arsenal that's integrated and a potential threat to partners.
Microsoft's latest data center project looks like a solid win for the community.
Meanwhile, Akamai and Equinix reported quarters with better-than-expected sales. ServiceNow's 63 percent revenue growth in the second quarter led the charge.
Red Hat and its partners are betting that 64-bit ARM processors are ready for the data center.
A request for information from NASA reflects the current mindset of datacenter operators.
The aim of DARPA's CORONET project, which included IBM, AT&T, Applied Communications Sciences and others, was to create technology that could string together cloud networks on the fly to keep the Internet and government running.
Schneider has previously worked with Baidu to provide custom IT cabinets as part of Baidu’s open source-based Project Scorpio.
Amazon's earnings spurred a flurry of worry about Amazon Web Services' growth. The larger takeaway that the cloud service game is maturing.
The company says its Big Cloud Fabric will accelerate the adoption of hyperscale networking technologies.
High-performance Fastpass technology reduces lag by more than an order of magnitude
SanDisk said that solid state drives were 29 percent of the company's second quarter revenue, up from 16 percent a year ago.
UPDATED: Intel's business is still tethered to PCs, but the growth prospects for the company ride with the enterprise and internet of things.