From hot information to in-memory to tape drives, you need to manage your data.
Articles about Data Management
UPDATED: NetApp's CEO discusses with ZDNet more about 2014 goals and cost-cutting measures -- including approximately 900 layoffs worldwide.
"Seamlessness starts with the software-defined datacenter," according to VMware's CEO.
The official "in-force" date for the country's Personal Data Protection Act has been set for July 2, 2014, and organizations shouldn't underestimate the time and effort needed to ensure compliance.
Google product managers describe how digital photo company Shutterfly is a case study example of turning big data into business without massive hardware and software investments.
Upstart's model includes a mix of crowd funding, a dash of Kickstarter meets peer-to-peer loan company Lending Club and algorithms that project future income and allow "someone to borrow from their future selves."
Datacentres are slowly making their way onto the list of things that Amsterdam is synonymous with.
Dell stressed its uber-small, entry-level workstations will offer higher performance for "desktop PC prices."
Now available for open signups, Google Compute Engine's billing policies have also already been slightly revised.
Email-based mailing lists may be here to stay, but so are the systems they're mailing from. This is lock-in and you're pretty much stuck with what you were doing back in 2005.
The data-as-a-service program is meant to kickstart the development of a nationwide delivery platform of public and private sector datasets, which would in turn spur more innovative applications to be created.
Twitter has some more new big data and visualization tools headed its way with another startup purchase.
The U.K.'s data protection authority is joining a global audit of website privacy policies in order to build a better picture of how U.K.-based websites are complying with the law.
A new "Open Data Policy" aims to require all new government data to be made available in open, machine-readable formats.
Taking 1.5 million cards into account, Javelin estimated that $707 million in fraud will occur through the misuse of the card data that was breached last spring.
Destinations such as Singapore, Malaysia or Hong Kong need to seize the opportunity of being deemed an acceptable data transfer partner with the European Union in order to get ahead of the competition.