Enterprise 2.0 portrays a Web-centric vision of the corporation that will feature collaboration, cloud computing and many applications that will look familiar to workers accustomed to Google and Facebook. Enterprise 2.0 consists of technology architectures such as service oriented architecture under the hood. The Enterprise 2.0 discussion can seem academic, but it's important to ponder. Are we there yet?
Articles about Enterprise 2.0
Losses weren't as bad as expected, and the machine data company signed a record number of new customers during the quarter.
Old habits die hard -- even in the tech industry, which is constantly measured by the pace of innovation. The head of Evernote Business explains how the cloud is curbing those habits for good.
Verizon has released its annual technology predictions. Is the customer really going to come of age next year?
Benioff even rattled off advice, "If you want to protest, first go outside. Also, it's better to split up because then less people get arrested."
Salesforce's chief clarifies what the "Superpod" actually is.
On balancing HP and Oracle as infrastructure partners, Salesforce's co-founder quipped, "It's not just an Internet of Customers but Internet of Partners."
Gartner lays out a future for enterprise identity and how it will, or won't, look compared to today.
The CEOs of Dropbox and Salesforce trade thoughts about the usual: emerging technologies and Pearl Jam songs.
Apparently no one knew what "social enterprise" meant -- not even the guys who coined the term.
Enter the "Salesforce Superpod," a dedicated instance in the Salesforce multi-tenant cloud, which will run on HP's Converged Infrastructure.
However a net loss appears to have thrown investors off a little bit as Salesforce shares were down by approximately three percent in after-hours trading.
More than 400 new apps were added to the AppExchange this year alone, including apps from Dropbox, Evernote and HP. That pool includes more than 90 industry-specific apps.
Users can store and process terabytes of data each hour from hundreds of thousands of sources, including (but not limited to) financial transactions, social media feeds, and location-tracked events.
Amazon's cloud guru holds court.
The growing enterprise cloud storage provider is beefing up its legal credentials.