Articles about Open Source
Telecom and networking powers are uniting under The Linux Foundation to create an open source Network Function Virtualization reference platform.
Storm, a real-time framework for dealing with Big Data, has become an Apache top level project.
Apple has issued a software update to protect Macintosh computers from being bitten by a recently discovered Bash bug seen as a threat to internet-linked devices, but it does not fix all known Shellshock exploits.
The patches are ready. Now it's up to you to put them into place as quickly as possible.
The Unix/Linux Bash security hole can be deadly to your servers. Here's what you need to worry about, how to see if you can be attacked, and what to do if your shields are down.
The popular Linux and Unix shell has a serious security problem that means real trouble for many web servers. Fortunately, a patch -- as source code -- is available.
The Apache Spark open-source in-memory computing framework is the focus of a number of new initiatives just unveiled by Hortonworks.
The Open Invention Network now has over a thousand licensees and the court cases are starting to go against the patent trolls.
In a world where users rule, Spiceworks carries the torch and leads the way. Keynote speaker and Spiceworks CEO Scott Abel makes significant announcements about product enhancements that you don't want to miss.
The XPrize Foundation, best known for its spaceflight challenges, has announced an earthly focus: Creating an open-source application that can teach a child to read, write, and perform arithmetic without a teacher.
In other words, Red Hat is moving from Linux to OpenStack as its primary breadwinner.
Brocade says the controller was built continuously from the OpenDaylight Project, the company's open-source initiative focused on growing SDN and NFV technology.
Look out, Windows! With Google starting to bring over a million Android apps to Chromebooks, the Windows PC is going to face a real challenge.
Systemd has been widely adopted by Linux distributions, but many developers hate it.
Nevertheless, Red Hat shares started to tumble by nearly two percent in after hours trading.