From hot information to in-memory to tape drives, you need to manage your data.
Articles about Data Management
Checking up on train status is the second most-common activity at Amtrak.com, right behind buying tickets.
Chief data officer and chief digital officer roles are on the rise with significant implications for IT leaders and their position in relation to the top table.
Among organizations running virtualized storage environments, 40 percent have experienced data loss in the past year, even as 80 percent believe operating such environment reduces their risk.
Ellison's absence at some of Oracle's most important events has drawn media attention and criticism over the last week.
The PRISM spin taps into fears and worries over keeping data secure from prying eyes -- in this case, government agencies.
HP boasted that OneView can quicken processes such as deployment and troubleshooting from hours (or even days) to just mere minutes.
Database replication software vendor Dbvisit is part of a small New Zealand contingent showcasing its wares off the back of the America's Cup regatta at Oracle's OpenWorld conference in San Francisco.
SAP's bottom line to Oracle? "Welcome to the party. The water is warm. Let's jump in. The industry is waiting."
Enterprise businesses are not ready for continual software migrations - including the looming Windows XP retirement - and this is placing firms at risk, according to new research.
Ellison declared that this in-memory option means databases can process billions of rows and columns at "ungodly speeds."
Violin has launched its Maestro Memory Services Software Suite and storage appliances in a bid to enter more data centers.
It looks like Oracle is taking on SAP (among others) with some big product announcements this weekend.
HP is looking toward the fervor surrounding real-time data to support new threat detection and preventative measures.
If you want the newest of the new open-source software, you use Fedora Linux, but if you use Red Hat Enterprise Linux in your business, you had to wait for major releases… until now.
Linux distributors have been moving from Oracle's MySQL to its popular fork, MariaDB - and now Google is also moving to MariaDB.