Servers, storage and various appliances are cloud computing's building blocks.
Articles about Hardware
Now everyone (with $1,500 to burn) can be a "Glasshole."
Square is setting up shop on one of the most retail-heavy streets in Manhattan. The payments provider also plans to add more than 300 new jobs in the area.
Along with a raft of bug fixes and general improvements, Apple's iOS 7.1.1 also seems to bring with it better battery life for the iPhone.
Apple's Q2 2014 earnings are out, and the data provided gives us an insight into how well the company performed over the last quarter relative to historical data. iPhone sales are strong, but iPad sales show a worrying fall.
The chip maker beat analyst estimates of $1.22 a share by 9 cents, but fell short of the $6.48 billion revenue consensus.
Consumers have yet to tune in to 4K. But while the technical merits are subject to debate, the recent NAB Show in Las Vegas left little doubt that a lot of work is going on behind the scenes to make Ultra HD TV the next big thing.
IBM boasted it took more than three years of development -- not to mention $2.4 billion in investment -- as well as "hundreds" of patents to produce Power8.
Google Glass is dead. I just hope it doesn't take the entire wearables sector down with it.
High-end enterprise data storage is in crunch mode thanks to the cloud on one side and innovative flash-enabled architectures on the other. Hitachi Data Systems thinks it has the answer.
If you're seeking something more comfortable than a standard-design keyboard, Microsoft has a couple of options that could fit the bill.
Wall Street was looking for earnings of 29 cents per share on a revenue of $1.15 billion.
Intel appears to be prepping a new Thunderbolt controller that's twice as fast as the current one. Should you care?
Need screaming-fast Windows server performance? A new, integrated all-flash array with Windows Storage Server 2012 R2 integrated on board promises just that. Here's what you need to know.
One of the biggest mistakes companies make is not realizing that times have moved on. We're no longer in the 1990s and it isn't PCs that people want. But I still see modern products being marketed as though we're still partying like it's 1999.
Apple has vowed its commitment to the environment on a new section of its website, announcing it will recycle any Apple product at no charge.