Articles about IBM
The Australian Department of Immigration and Border Protection will be using IBM's Watson platform to examine useful information hidden in unstructured data sources such as news feeds and government reports.
IBM has opened its thirteenth new datacenter in 10 months, this time bolstering its capacity in western Europe with a new facility the Netherlands.
Comparing the largest cloud players on the block gets a bit convoluted the way tech vendors are compiling their financials. Here's a crack at playing the cloud revenue face-off game.
The Watson Health Cloud - set to become an important component of Apple's health platform - is targeting medical care, IBM says.
IBM's first quarter had multiple moving parts and a tough currency situation, but showed progress.
Zero Day Weekly: Active Microsoft zero-day, Oracle kills Java, D-Link snafu, more DHS cyber-negligence
A collection of notable security news items for the week ending April 17, 2015. Covers enterprise, controversies, application and mobile security, malware, reports and more.
MIT's leading database researcher Michael Stonebraker talks about receiving the Alan Turing Award and the future of databases.
What if we all had the option of voting electronically using a mobile device or personal computer instead of at a poll station?
IBM's X-Force Exchange aims to be one of the largest and most thorough catalogs of vulnerabilities in the world, helping companies to defend against cyber-crimes in real-time.
With the help of Apple, acquisitions and new partnerships, Big Blue plans to tap into the vast amount of data offered by health-tracking devices.
IBM's cloud leader Robert LeBlanc talks about IBM's cloud future, why public infrastructure-as-a-service matters to Big Blue and hybrid deployments led by analytics.
IBM has announced a new cloud-based 'silicon token' authentication service to manage the identity of embedded devices from cradle to grave.
IBM and Fujifilm are now able to pack 220 TB of data on a tape cartridge. IBM is arguing that tape is a strong backup option for cloud applications.
Big Blue is offering challenge participants free access to Bluemix, allowing them to draw on cloud development tools ranging from Watson Analytics to the Internet of Things.
Big data and Internet of Things to improve weather forecasting.
In November 2014, the top six supercomputers all run Linux, but that's about the only thing they have in common.
The GlobalFoundries semiconductor factory deal is only part of the recipe for Big Blue's ongoing survival. Here are a few other things that Armonk needs in order to maintain relevancy for the next decade and beyond.
This year IBM celebrates 25 years of partnership with the world's most famous tennis championships. We go behind the scenes to examine the tech that serves up the online coverage.
Black Hat USA 2013 vendor area included companies such as Veracode, Booz Allen Hamilton and Microsoft, with creative schwag such as Botnets for Breakfast (cereal) and 'hacker' playing cards.
Vintage ads showing that sex sometimes does sell computers. Some images, although published some time ago might not now be safe for work.
ZDNet goes behind to scenes to learn more about the tech that is used to support the Australian Open.
Take a trip down memory lane with these old PC ads. We sure have come a long way since then -- on style and pricing.
IBM's 300mm chip fab in upstate New York turns out high-performance chips around the clock. ZDNet was invited to take a look inside, and learn about what the future holds for chip making.
How do you make your datacentre run better, and save money? At IBM's research labs and facilities in upstate New York, three ideas are uppermost on people's minds: energy efficiency, monitoring, and utilisation.
I got a tour of IBM's Operations Center at the US Open this week, and I took a few pictures. Check out the infrastructure underlying delivery of all scores, stats and analytics at America's Grand Slam tennis event.
IBM's Sequoia supercomputer retakes the crown for the fastest supercomputer in the world.
In 1952 IBM solved the problem of using magnetic tape to back up computer-generated data.
IBM takes advantage of qubits which can potentially work on millions of computations at once - far outperforming a PC.
Every second tennis players are on the courts at the Australian Open, they are generating new data and information that needs to be catalogued. Tennis Australia brought IBM back on board to handle the massive workload in 2012 and ZDNet Australia went behind the scenes.
IBM yesterday celebrated its 100th birthday in Sydney, bringing together five ex-managing directors — including Telstra CEO David Thodey — as well as current managing director Andrew Stevens. The six IT powerbrokers sat on a panel and waxed lyrical about what had changed over the 100 years since IBM started out selling cheese measurement equipment.
In last month's TechLines: Cloud Control event, panellists discussed how the cloud allows businesses to become more adaptable, innovating faster and ramping up computing needs for a growing (or shrinking) business, yet it also exposes them to technology lock-in.
On August 12, at noon, ZDNet Australia presented a live broadcast on the future of email. Featuring a panel of local and global communications experts, this discussion delved into the issues and challenges facing email in its current state, and looked at how social media is changing the way we exchange information.
Lenovo's RD210 makes perfect sense if you're a small business that just needs a grunty all-purpose 1RU server.
While the interface of IBM's free office suite is sexy, its hunger for system resources and lack of features mean that OpenOffice.org 3 is still the best free office suite. Also, watch out for Symphony's lack of OOXML support.
This desktop is smart looking, well designed, packs a lot of grunt and is Intel vPro-enabled.
IBM's DB2 database adds several powerful new tools in version 9 including native XML support and DB2 Developer Workbench, and offers serious competition to Oracle and Microsoft.
The premium you pay is worth it: the ThinkPad T60 delivers a sturdy design, a complete range of network connectivity, top-shelf performance, long battery life, and just enough ports for the typical business user.
Businesses seeking a sturdy, secure, portable workhorse should consider the ThinkPad R60.
IBM's ultraportable notebook drops to 1.22kg and gains powerful rescue and recovery tools.
IBM's Thinkpad A31p features the latest Pentium 4-M processor and a meaty graphics subsystem to go with it.IBM's ThinkPad A31p is more than just another fully loaded Pentium 4-M screamer.