Articles about Enterprise Software
The recent unveiling of the Open Data Platform with Pivotal is a sign of telling changes afoot in the Hadoop market, according to Hortonworks president Herb Cunitz.
The GPS fleet and asset-tracking companies will combine to create a global telematics business.
Microsoft continues to plug away at its Sway app, which could highlight the future of Office.
With the new Linux 4.0 kernel, you'll need to reboot Linux less often than ever.
Hackers will always get through...when they do, don't shut them out. Watch them for a few hours says security firm Cybereason...
The rough idea, outlined at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, revolves around replacing software development kits tied to individual enterprise mobility management vendors with a common standard.
BlackBerry has BES12 at the core of its software strategy, but a lot of other moving parts need to line up if the company is going to be an enterprise application contender.
I've followed the VDI space for the past five years and I'm wondering, "What ever happened to VDI?" I thought that by now someone would have stepped up and given us something workable. Let's find out if someone has.
BlackBerry's cloud edition of BES12 aims to simplify deployments of its enterprise mobility management flagship.
Diligent Board Member Services, the maker of Boardbooks company director software, appears to be putting its governance and accounting troubles behind it.
Four guidelines for any company seeking to employ technology in innovative ways.
Researchers at a Swiss institute have come up with a new technique for software testing that could make finished products more reliable.
Splunk boasted it signed more than 600 new enterprise customers during the quarter, ending the fiscal year with over 9,000 customers worldwide.
Cinema management software company reports 55 percent year-on-year growth.
Following up its new residency on the New York Stock Exchange, Box is wooing some of those financial players with a new line of optimized cloud services.
Ubuntu 14.10 is a minor, but significant, step up from Canonical's last Linux desktop operating system, Ubuntu 14.04.
The new Apple software and new hardware for it have many features that could present problems for enterprises if IT doesn't prepare.
Unlike Windows or Mac OS X, Linux offers a wide variety of desktop environments. Here are my picks of the most important of these PC interfaces.
Innovation in enterprise collaboration software continues unabated, to the point that there are nearly too many to keep track of. Here are 20 interesting new or established players you may not have heard of.
Design thinking, an innovation process that revolves around having empathy for a user, has been touted by enterprise software vendors. Here's a look at some of the moving parts.
Mint 17 is a good, solid desktop that Linux and Windows XP users alike will feel at home in.
ZDNet had some hands-on time with Azure RemoteApp at a recent Azure press event in Redmond, setting up a server image and publishing a selection of Office apps.
As enterprise technology often struggles to keep up with the consumer world, here are the high impact products breaking into the mainstream with excellent chance to help companies keep up and get ahead.
It's smooth, pretty, and, in short, it's the nicest Ubuntu Linux desktop that's ever been.
Want to get the most out of Linux Mint, one of the most popular of the Linux desktops? Then read on!
Here's a step-by-step guide to get Windows XP running on an Oracle VirtualBox-based virtual machine on Linux Mint
I come not to praise these programs, but to bury them. And, boy, from the smell of some of these -- they really need to be buried!
In this example, I'm installing Microsoft Office 2010 on Mint 16 using CrossOver Linux 13.1.2.
If you want to stick with a Windows XP style interface, you should seriously consider using Linux Mint with its Cinnamon desktop.
Future sanctions may make it difficult for Western software companies to do business in Mother Russia. But the country has a vast domestic software, services and internet industry of its own. These are some of the powerhouses.
At the Dreamforce conference in San Francisco, Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff interviews Google Chairman Eric Schmidt about the state of the technology industry. Highlights include remarks about Apple's Steve Jobs, Motorola, and what's wrong with the current patent system.
At the Dreamforce conference in San Francisco, Salesforce.com CEO Marc Benioff says that enterprise technology is going to face an uprising akin to the Arab Spring in the Middle East. The theme is that customers are going to revolt against traditional enterprise software as corporations become more social.
Join this free web conference at 9am from the Salesforce.com event -- Cloudforce Sydney. Cloud Computing, Social Media, Mobility & Open Technologies will be the topics discussed by the Industry Panel -- Ian Birks (AIIA), Kendall Collins (Salesforce.com), Jim Hassell ( NBN), Dr Steve Hodgkinson (Ovum) & hosted by Brian Haverty (ZDNet Australia).
They're a modern-day must. Anyone who's ever forgotten their credit card at home or worse, lost it, knows exactly how crucial that piece of plastic truly is. With rampant fraud and ID theft though, most cardholders are equally aware of the risks. But what if the account number on your card disappeared when not in use? ZDNet correspondent Sumi Das explores payment innovations from Dynamics, Square and Bling Nation.
Salesforce.com CEO Marc Benioff talks about the consumerization of the Internet at the Gartner ITxpo in Orlando. Benioff says the software industry needs to work harder and make transformations faster to keep pace with the changing needs of a younger generation entering the workforce.
At the OracleWorld Open conference in San Francisco, Oracle CEO Larry Ellison responds to remarks made by Salesforce.com's Marc Benioff, who criticized Oracle's new Exalogic machine with the statement that "clouds aren't in a box." Ellison says, "Salesforce.com runs on 1,500 Dell servers...which are boxes."
At the Oracle OpenWorld conference in San Francisco, new company President Mark Hurd introduces Exadata X2-8, an upgrade to the current Exadata system. The new system offers better processor performance, more memory, and full database encryption.
Oracle President Charles Phillips unveils the company's new systems strategy in front of analysts at its headquarters in Redwood Shores, Calif. Phillips says the company is looking to model itself after the 1960s IBM by working on building complete, integrated platforms, but developed with open system components.
At a Churchill Club event, ZDNet talked with Wall Street Journal personal technology columnist Walt Mossberg. He showed us some new gadgets for the holidays, including the new Barnes & Noble Nook; Bayer's new USB-enabled diabetic monitor; the iLane, a portable e-mail messaging device for your car; and the Acer Netbook running Google's Android OS.
At the Supernova conference in San Francisco, Tim O'Reilly, CEO of O'Reilly Media, talks with Monica Keller, group architect with MySpace; Dick Costolo, COO of Twitter; and Brett Slatkin, group engineer of Google, about the future of standards and interoperability on the Web. The tech executives discuss whether companies in the future should compete on features or proprietary lock-in of software.