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
Breaking up is hard to do, but it seems it's the season for it with rumours that Symantec is once again weighing up whether to split its storage and security businesses.
Goodbye, backup and recovery. Hello, data center availability. At its first user conference, Veeam attempts to reposition itself and its products. Will this game plan work?
Why would you store data that you can't read? To keep it secret. The first rule of secrets: Don't tell anyone. Exactly what Apple does. Here's how and why.
VCE has rolled out new Vblock converged infrastructure systems that include the latest technologies from investors Cisco and EMC.
Red Hat's new storage server does more than just help you get a handle on your enterprise storage. It also gives you what you need to manage big data and ready-to-run partner storage solutions.
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.
Toshiba says its new NAND flash products are 26 percent smaller than previous generations.
First State Super has replaced its old storage infrastructure with Nimble arrays to reduce cost, improve performance, and have full visibility of its SAN performance.
Drive for Education is an academic version of the popular storage service for use with the Google Apps for Education suite.
Storm, a real-time framework for dealing with Big Data, has become an Apache top level project.
Google shocked the storage world by offering cloud storage for 1¢/GB/month 6 months ago. But if Google can make a profit at 1¢, why can't enterprises buy for the same price? One company says they can. How?
RMIT University researchers have developed new nanoscale data storage technology that mimics the human brain, and could see ultra-fast electronic memory devices reduced in size to just a few nanometres thick.
Disk drives and flash use nanotechnology to build higher density storage. But why not simply encode data directly into molecules? We could cram a billion gigabytes in a single rack. Here's how.
For some time, industry standard systems have been chosen to support Web, big data and analytics workloads. IBM believes that its Power 8 based systems are enough to change the rules and make a new choice possible
At just 7mm thick, the new 2.5-inch solid-state drives are perfect for Ultrabooks, but PC upgraders will appreciate capacities up to 960GB.