The PC giant is working to diversify into software and services.
Articles about Dell
After talking about thin clients for years in developed markets, growth is appears to be taking off in Asia Pacific and EMEA, according to IDC.
Chromebooks are perfect for students of all ages. They're lightweight, sturdy, inexpensive, secure, and fun. What's not to love?
The laptop will feature Intel Haswell processors and start at $1,199 when it launches in the spring.
The two computing pioneers will see benefits from the relationship, not least NetSuite's push to give Dell a better enterprise focus now it's gone private.
According to the latest Dell global security survey, the average Australian business loses AU$593,108 each year to online security breaches.
The PowerEdge R920 is Dell's high-end server that's often used as a way to handle workloads that often aren't virtualized over reliability concerns.
PC maker Dell is keen to focus its future on enterprise, but is restructuring first by laying off employees in other departments as part of its 'voluntary separation program'.
Dell appears content to continue to showcase the possibilities for ARM servers and wait for broader adoption before a big push.
Take a blade server, add shared storage, PCI expansion and networking and you have the Dell PowerEdge VRTX. It's a surprisingly scalable yet affordable all-in-one system aimed at small businesses, but attracting interest well beyond its intended market.
Insiders say that Dell's anticipated layoff programme will begin this week, with roughly 15,000 employees due for the chop.
Dell's Wyse division, takes an HDMI stick, adds some Android, mixes in some thin-client sauce, and bakes up a new kind of portable PC.
Dell doesn't wants to be just your data center server provider. In partnership with Cumulus Networks, they want to be your open-source network services provider as well.
3D printing is proving to be a formidable battleground in enterprise hardware. A deal with MakerBot could already push Dell ahead of the rest.
If you want a PC running Windows 7, where do you look? Skip your local office superstore or big-box retailer and go where the business buyers go. In those channels, you'll find that Windows 7 never went away. In fact, it's not just alive, it's thriving.