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
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."
Rackspace's latest update to its private cloud service includes a service level agreement that could make OpenStack deployments more popular for the enterprise.
While its global parent posts its worst quarterly results ever, Unisys in New Zealand is thriving.
Major datacenter announcements, launches, and projects reflect the state of a still growing industry.
The Apache Spark open-source in-memory computing framework is the focus of a number of new initiatives just unveiled by Hortonworks.
'All you need is cloud'? Hold that thought.
Telstra will be growing its datacentre partnership with Equinix as it moves into the SY3 facility and the soon-to-be opened Melbourne datacentre.
The risk management facility is said to be able to cut recovery times due to service disruptions down from roughly 48 hours to mere minutes.
The University of Queensland's Australian Institute for Bioengineering and Nanotechnology will have a supercomputer by the end of November that will support research in computational modelling of physical, pharmaceutical, and biological systems.
In an era of cutting-edge changes to data center technology, can a traditional facility make sense?
Once installed, AT&T is promising symmetric and asymmetric speeds ranging from 25 Mbps to 300 Mbps.