Red Hat's Platform-as-a-Service cloud will now be supported on the Google Cloud Platform
Red Hat's Platform-as-a-Service cloud will now be supported on the Google Cloud Platform
Linux power Canonical will support Docker Engine, as well as Kubernetes, for cloud container management.
Want the latest and greatest tools for programming on Red Hat Enterprise Linux? They're here.
Microsoft is planning to enable x86 on ARM64 emulation in Windows 10 by Fall 2017 with its 'Redstone 3' release, sources say, thanks to codename 'Cobalt.'
The team of science fiction writers at the agency SciFutures is helping VMware make its pitch to skeptical, old-school executives who are comfortable with hardware.
Along with its solid earnings and revenue, the company touted its new cross-cloud services and strategic partnerships.
Few companies know what's in their unstructured data, who created it or where it's stored. DataGravity for Virtualisation can reveal all this and more, and use that insight to better protect and secure...
IBM is killing the SoftLayer cloud infrastructure brand and merging it with its home Bluemix service under a single cloud platform.
The innovation challenge highlights how companies are increasingly holding contests to garner ideas and potentially future talent.
Virtualization may not be as hot as containers, but virtualization is still picking up steam.
Ubuntu is still a popular desktop Linux, but it's clear that what Canonical really wants is to consolidate Ubuntu's position as the Linux for the cloud.
The company also announced partnerships with smart glasses vendors including APX Labs, Atheer, Intel, ODG, and VUZIX Corp.
Microsoft is cutting prices of some of its Azure VMs. Meanwhile, in other cloud pricing news, here's what to expect to pay for Enterprise Mobility + Security E3/E5 services.
Developing Asian nations are embarking on net new infrastructure projects that involve open source technology, says Red Hat CEO Jim Whitehurst, who expects the region to remain its fastest-growing.
Canonical has looked into its cloud and container crystal ball -- and they see Kubernetes.
There are other DevOps programs for container management, but Kubernetes is quickly becoming the best of them all.
Sun Microsystems' latest Open Source desktop virtualization software.
<p> <a href="http://www.parallels.com/">Parallels</a> (formerly SWsoft) has a 'bare-metal' server hypervisor in development, but this remains in <a href="http://www.parallels.com/products/server/wl/">beta testing</a> and is only properly available for the <a href="http://www.parallels.com/products/server/mac/">Apple Mac</a>. However, it does have a hypervisor alternative, in the form of <a href="http://www.parallels.com/products/virtuozzo/">Parallels Virtuozzo Containers</a> which takes a somewhat different approach to compared to VMware, Microsoft and Citrix products, yet delivers very similar results. </p>
<p> The open-source <a href="http://www.xen.org/">Xen</a> hypervisor has been around for a while now, mostly notably bundled with a variety of Linux distros, but has never had much impact. Even when the software was released as a commercial product and subsequently acquired by Citrix, it failed to win many hearts or minds. That could change with the launch of <a href="http://www.citrix.co.uk/English/ps2/products/product.asp?contentID=683148&ntref=hp_nav_UK">XenServer 5</a>, which addresses many of the shortcomings of previous versions, putting the Citrix hypervisor firmly in the production-quality ranks. </p>
<p> <a href="http://www.vmware.com/products/vi/esx/esx3i.html">ESXi</a> is the latest version of VMware's industry-leading hypervisor. Although you can still buy its big brother, <a href="http://www.vmware.com/products/vi/esx/">ESX Server</a>, ESXi is now the main front-line VMware hypervisor. Rather than choosing between ESX Server and ESXi, people should probably install ESXi and pick a suitable license. More detail on the differences between the two products are available on <a href="http://kb.vmware.com/selfservice/microsites/search.do?language=en_US&cmd=displayKC&externalId=1006543">VMware's web site</a>. </p>
<p> Microsoft released the first production version of its <a href="http://www.microsoft.com/windowsserver2008/en/us/virtualization-consolidation.aspx">Hyper-V</a> hypervisor on 26 June. Supplied as part of the <a href="http://reviews.zdnet.co.uk/software/os/0,1000001098,39348280,00.htm">Windows Server 2008</a> bundle, Hyper-V enables a single piece of server hardware to run multiple operating systems. Most people will use it to run several versions of Windows on the same server, but it could also be used to host Linux software, or just about anything else that runs on an x86-compatible CPU. However, organisations wanting to convert existing servers to run as virtual machines (VMs) or import VMs from other vendors' products will need to buy additional software. </p>
Virtual PC 2007 is a handy tool for running multiple operating systems. However, it's not without its limitations when running an older OS like Windows 3.1. Here's what it takes to get everything working.
ProxMox KVM/OpenVZ Virtualization Distro
By utilising the power of mobile computing with a cloud storage provider, you can (in theory) take your hard drive anywhere with you, with nothing more than a username and password.
This will be my first in a series (an "X = X +1" sort of series) where I'll be looking at virtualization. However, rather than look at the kind of virtualization where you inxstall and OS like Windows, Mac OS or Linux and then install an application that allows you to create virtual machines, I'm going to be looking at virtualization at a much lower level using VMware's ESX 3.5 and Infrastructure applications. I'm going to start off by looking at VMware ESX and taking you through the install process.
The two latest and greatest free commercial host-based virtualization products from Sun and VMWare
How well does the latest beta of Microsoft's virtualization solution work? In this gallery, Ed Bott looks at Hyper-V in action on Windows Server 2008.
Here's a look at some of the IBM technology behind the scenes at the U.S. Open.
VMware Fusion will run multiple operating systems, including Windows, Linux, and Solaris, on a Macintosh along side Mac OS X.
Popular with professional developers and others looking to test, debug and otherwise support software applications, <a href="http://www.vmware.com/products/desktop/workstation.html">VMWare Workstation</a> is now in its sixth release with a raft of new and enhanced features aimed at further enhancing its appeal to that market. VMware Workstation is popular with developers for several reasons, not least of which is its wide platform support, with implementations available for 32-bit and 64-bit versions of both Windows (desktop or server) and Linux. It can also host a wide range of 32-bit and 64-bit guest operating systems including most versions of Windows and Linux, along with less popular platforms such as Sun Solaris and even, for those who still need it, Novell NetWare.
The latest version of VMware Workstation is a worthy upgrade: It's familiar enough to use without diving into the manual, yet delivers a crop of new, useful features.
In a CIO Sessions interview, Graham Andrews, CIO of PricewaterhouseCoopers speaks to ZDNet Australia about new wireless technologies the company is deploying at the professional services firm. He also shares his vision for the changing IT landscape and how developments in virtualization and green are adding value to his organization.
Already hugely popular with developers and system testers, this latest version of VMWare Workstation has even more to appeal to the professional market.
Remote access software that is easy to install, has great features and most importantly, it just works.
By extending and building on the production-quality virtualisation technology of ESX Server, VMware Infrastructure 3 further consolidates the company’s position at the top of the virtual server tree.
This is a deceptively simple application virtualisation tool that, once you appreciate what it does, quickly becomes indispensable.
This is an effective server virtualisation tool, now available as a free download. However, Linux support is limited, and overall it’s not quite a match for VMWare.
Just about any task involving multiple operating systems on a single computer can be accomplished using VMware Workstation 5, which adds valuable new features and also delivers performance enhancements.
VMware Workstation is a powerful virtual machine application that enables you to develop and test even the most complex networked server-class applications running on Windows, Linux or NetWare -- all on a single desktop.
A useful shot in the Mac user's locker, so long too much isn't expected of it.