The demand for storage never ebbs and companies like EMC and NetApp are poised to benefit. EMC is the largest storage player in the enterprise and has key consumer assets such as Iomega and Mozy. Storage touches everything from the data center to that iPod in your pocket. A key trend: Solid state drive adoption. Other key players: Seagate, Sandisk and Western Digital.
Articles about Storage
In the war against online security, the bad guys are winning. They steal our passwords, brute-force decrypt them, and take our money. We need better passwords, but only if we can remember them. Here's how to do that.
The new solid-state drives, announced in advance of the upcoming Dell World 2014 expo, fit directly onto the PCIe bus of enterprise servers.
Come Black Friday and holiday sales, expect to see $25/TB USB 3.0 disks for sale. Drive vendors are getting back on the price/performance track!
Wall Street was expecting earnings of at least $2.03 per share with revenue of $3.89 billion.
The development follows up a security update from the cloud storage provider, bolstering Dropbox's plan to maintain data security, confidentiality, integrity, and availability.
As virtualisation technology spreads through the datacentre, the race is on to develop ways of sharing out data to virtual servers and desktops in large numbers.
The EMC Enterprise Hybrid Cloud, allows customers to move applications and workloads across public and private cloud services.
EMC added to its cloud portfolio with the acquisitions of Cloudscaling, Maginatics and Spanning.
With Microsoft throwing its weight behind Docker containers, the man who started the project, Docker CTO Solomon Hykes, spells out the message behind the Windows move.
Storage isn't free - and neither is 'free' storage. The price: uncertainty. Wuala's termination of 'free' storage is the tip of the iceberg coming your way.
NetApp will offer its popular storage operating system on top of Amazon Web Services as well as under a licensing model. The aim: Make moving data from public to private clouds easier.
Could you use a private, multi-location cloud with no recurring fees, automatic syncing, versioning, and access controls? Think a dead-simple Dropbox, without the security issues — and a sustainable business model.
All-flash storage companies funded by Samsung Electronics are expanding their presence in South Korea, reports ZDNet Korea's Cho Mu-hyun.
But storage giant insists that its strategy is the right best-of-breed approach as sales were up 9 percent from a year ago.
Not only is the new Mac Mini slower than the old quad-core, its configuration is much less flexible. Why the hate, Apple?