Articles about Data Management
The war on net neutrality (along with that battle against HBO) are lowly bullet points as Netflix eyes global dominance.
The mid market is well positioned to adopt cloud, mobility, and big data as part of business operations, Hewlett-Packard's Raj Thakur told ZDNet.
Datacenter revenue soared in 2014, while mobile continues to be a weak spot for the processor giant. Nevertheless, Intel's CEO promises that will change in 2015.
With the availability of open-source MaxScale, database firm MariaDB thinks the middleware will have a big impact on developers and database admins.
Logitech said it has already wired its Harmony platform and API to support more than 270,000 connected devices made by the likes of Nest, Honeywell, Sonos and SmartThings, among others.
"Of course, if the dog has actually eaten it, Classroom can't help you," admitted one Google software engineer.
It's no longer fashionable to criticize enterprise IT as it once was. That's because the Internet has definitively won the competition and is leading the way in tech innovation. But for proactive organizations, it doesn't have to be that way.
Security for connected devices could possibly weigh heaviest on telecommunications providers going into 2015.
Google Cloud Monitoring stems from the Internet giant's acquisition of Stackdriver, a startup providing full-stack tracking for AWS and other cloud environments.
If there is one takeaway trend from the 2015 Consumer Electronics Show, it is that we are moving toward a connected world and there is really no way around that anymore.
As Samsung fleshes out its Internet-of-Things strategy for a connected world, these consumer gadgets also figure into the tech brand's somewhat more hidden enterprise agenda too.
Regardless whether they are in the home or the office, Cisco's priority for the International CES and beyond is to serve as the backbone for any products interested in linking up to wireless networks.
AT&T Mobility's CEO acknowledged there's a lot of skepticism about the Internet-of-Things trend, leading many to speculate about the value and beneficiaries.
Turns out smart devices might cause more work (or at least stress) for consumers than intended.
The top three Google products cited in data removal requests from federal agencies came down to Blogger, Search and YouTube.
New special paper doesn't go through a printer correctly. Sound familiar? It just happened to U.S. government presses printing 1.1 billion $100 bills.
Backupninja is for any Linux administrator looking for a solid backup tool that won't require a full day's work to setup, but will still be reliable.
There are large conferences, and then there is Oracle OpenWorld. A mega-conference that sees over 40,000 attendees descend on San Francisco.
These 10 bits of technology are for the back-to-school student to avoid at all cost. They're either pointless, economically unviable, or have a fatal flaw.
Research in Motion has announced that it will make its BlackBerry Desktop Manager available for Mac. The manager will provide capabilities including the ability to sync to iTunes (playlists, calendars, contacts, notes, tasks), add and remove applications, perform firmware updates, create backups (and restore from them), automatically schedule backups with optional encryption, and manage multiple BlackBerry devices at the same time. Here's a sneak peek.
For this, the first back to basics post I've decided to cover the way that I clone hard disks here at the PC Doc HQ.
Is it as easy to recover files from a Time Machine snapshot as it is to make the snapshot? Let's find out!
Just how good is Apple's Time Machine system backup software? Let's find out!
Thinking of using Windows Vista's Media Center in the living room? Follow along as Windows expert Ed Bott offers a guided tour to his Vista-powered home theater setup.
Microsoft’s developers hid Easter Eggs in Access 95/97/2000
Verizon fiber-optic network took up a little turf, but the increased broadband speeds were worth it.
Microsoft Windows Home Server, currently in Community Technology Preview, is designed as a way to integrate server based computing into the home environment. Whether it be digital photos, music, or just your documents, you want that data to be secure and accessible. Once you get WHS configured scheduled, regular backups can be run for all of your home PCs, at times you choose.
If you find yourself constantly making formatting adjustments to Access objects on the fly, you're bogging yourself down unnecessarily. A couple of tricks can save you tons of time: Either change control defaults for a particular form or report or customize a form or report and turn it into a template.
A close-up look at the April 2007 beta release of Microsoft's Windows Home Server software
When you publish an Access report to Word, you'll lose any check boxes the report contains. Luckily, you can take advantage of a couple of workarounds: Either display the literal values or use Wingdings to display the check box controls in Word. Here's a rundown of both tricks.
ZDNet Senior Editor Sam Diaz shares his views on the recent news that Hewlett-Packard's printing and imaging reported a 20 percent decline in the third quarter of 2009. He says companies such as Facebook are cutting into HP's printer business with online photo-sharing tools.
Scott Elrod, VP of the hardware systems lab at PARC, explains how the company applied its history of laser printing technology to the bio-medical field and came up with the fastest method for scanning slides for cancer cells available today.
At Oracle OpenWorld in San Francisco, HP CEO Mark Hurd joins Oracle CEO Larry Ellison via video conference to show a new hardware solution developed by the two tech companies. The HP Oracle Database Machine is pre-configured and certified to run Oracle's business intelligence apps and real application clusters. HP will provide hardware support and the machines will be ordered from Oracle.
At the AlwaysOn GoingGreen conference in Sausalito, Calif., technology executives discuss the motives behind going green. Jim Swartz, chief information officer of Sybase, says smaller and more energy-efficient technology is cost-effective. Rob Ober, an LSI fellow, says the issue is more complicated: IT managers can buy a more efficient machine every two years, but no one has yet figured out what to do with the old ones.
At the Apple WWDC 2008, Mark Cain of Mimvista shows off the company's new iPhone software that will allow doctors to download, colorize, and share patients' CT and PET scans. The images were previously only available in black in white and only on physicians' workstations.
David Beitel, CTO of Zillow.com describes how the company is using technology to process millions of new property records into an electronic database and then post on the company's web site in a user-friendly format.
Sponsored: Databases are tripling in size every two years. Willie Hardie, vice president of database product marketing at Oracle, explains how databasepartitioning will not only improve performance, but increase availability.The content for this video was sponsored and provided by Oracle.