Articles about Oracle
When it comes to the most popular database management systems, the top three are no surprise; but relatively unheralded PostgreSQL is gaining. And, despite what you may have heard, relational databases still rule.
A federal judge has backed Oracle's position against third-party support vendor Rimini Street in rulings over defamation claims and copyright theft.
Argentina and Chile will top demand while Brazil will slow down, says Frost & Sullivan.
Next week's Patch Tuesday updates will include a much-needed fix for Internet Explorer, blocking outdated versions of the Java ActiveX control and closing one of the most popular vectors for installing malware.
Oracle said it plans to integrate TOA with its Service Cloud, which is part of the company's customer experience suite, as well as its ERP apps.
Oracle's summer of product launches continues as Database 12c becomes generally available. Will all applications go in-memory?
Oracle has released its clone of Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7.
Despite nearing the dead middle of summer, it's already been a big time for big data at Oracle.
Oracle is preparing to unveil its next-generation SPARC 7 processor architecture in August, with the new chip set to embody new acceleration and security features, according to the company’s executive vice president of systems, John Fowler.
Ahead of its Marketing Cloud Interact 2014 event in San Francisco, the enterprise software giant announced updates to both its Social and Marketing Cloud platforms.
Today's quarterly update affects over 100 versions of 44 products including the Oracle database, Java and PeopleSoft Enterprise.
Oracle's latest big idea for big data aims to eliminate data silos with new software connecting the dots between the Oracle Database, Hadoop and NoSQL.
Oracle has been ordered to pay AU$130,000 in damages to former employee, Rebecca Richardson, which will be enough to cover her legal costs.
A statement by an Oracle executive affirms that Java 7 and updates to it should continue to work on Windows XP. Java 8 is a different story.
The company's quarterly update will address problems in "hundreds of Oracle products."
A soon-to-be-released high-tech gadget analyzes skin, both above and below the surface.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Mark Hurd and Intel CEO Paul Otellini pushed servers powered by Itanium, running Oracle software.
The Golden Gate Yacht Club is home to the BMW Oracle Racing Team, which will compete in next year's America's Cup.
Sun Microsystems luminaries help unveil Stanford University's new Computational Earth and Environmental Science (CEES) center, which Sun helped establish.
Java founder James Gosling, Souheil Saliba (Sun VP of strategic alliances) and IBM's Robert LeBlanc.
From Oracle OpenWorld 2006: CEO Larry Ellison announced Wednesday that Oracle will now support Red Hat Linux at much lower rates than Red Hat offers right now. Is that frightened penguin scared of Ellison?
Scott McNealy took the stage on the last day of JavaOne to highlight Sun's mission to eliminate the digital divide--and joke about not being CEO. He said that Java, thin clients and Web services are the answer. McNealy says he plans to talk to governments around the world and sell a lot of Sun products and infrastructure services.
At JavaOne in San Francisco, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartzand Rich Green, the company's new executive vice president of software,officially announced that Java will become open source. Green encouragedthe Java community to participate in the process.
Sun Microsystems was once the hottest hardware maker in Silicon Valley. Then the dot-com bubble burst and it's been a slow but steady decline. How will Sun look different under Jonathan Schwartz's leadership than it has under Scott McNealy? Charlie Cooper, Michael Kanellos, Stephen Shankland and Jim Kerstetter chew that one over in this week's CNET News.com Reporters' Roundtable, recorded in San Francisco on April 27, 2006.