The chip maker launches its delayed Opteron A1100 SoC into a data center market that officials say is now more ready for ARM-based processors.
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The company's FPGAs will form the basis of Intel's new Programmable Solutions Group, which will work with the data center and IoT units.
The proposal to create a jointly owned cloud services business drew the ire of VMware investors worried it would further erode the company's stock.
The vendor is creating the Extreme Scale Infrastructure group to house its businesses that cater to an array of hyperscale organizations.
The vendor joins Cisco, Intel and others in offering highly agile, configurable infrastructures that can run both traditional and cloud workloads.
The new Silicon in Software initiative embeds data in memory security and data encryption functions onto the M7 processor.
The company unveils a version of SUSE Linux Enterprise 12 for ARM-based servers powered by ARM chips from Applied Micro, Cavium and others.
IBM researchers say they are using new design methods and materials as they look to extend Moore's Law to 7nm and beyond.
The 10 million "comatose" servers that deliver no data or services represent $30 billion in wasted infrastructure capital, according to researchers.
At the OpenStack Summit, the companies show a cluster of servers powered by Cavium's ThunderX SoCs running OpenStack, Ubuntu and various workloads.
Company officials say the newest PowerEdge server will give organizations an alternative to Unix servers from the likes of HP, IBM and Oracle.
The vendor said faster SPARC64 X+ chips will help the M10-1 and M10-4 servers, jointly developed with Oracle, increase performance by 30 percent.
Cavium officials say supporting Tesla accelerators in their ThunderX SoCs will benefit such markets as HPC and data analytics.
The demonstration will show the maturity of the ecosystem around the 64-bit ARM architecture as it moves into the data center.
From competition to changing workloads to tensions with China, significant changes are coming to data centers, the analysts say.
The processor eventually will join two other 64-bit Atom-based SoCs aimed at dense data center environments, a segment also being targeted by ARM.
The company, which is investing $1 billion in its cloud initiative, is continuing to grow the services offered under the Helion umbrella.
The company launches a partner program with ARM, AMD and others to develop a common platform for servers powered by ARM-based chips.
The Chinese government's anti-monopoly agency approves the $2.3 billion deal, which is still getting reviewed by U.S. regulators.
CEO Yang Yuanging said that despite U.S. security worries, its $2.3 billion proposal to buy IBM's server business will be approved by regulators.
The country will develop its own ARM-based server processors, with the first chips scheduled to launch in 2015.
The Intel-powered X4-4 and X4-8 include Oracle's elastic computing capabilities to dynamically adapt to workload needs.
The new system, powered by Intel chips and small enough to fit in closets, comes as Lenovo works to close the deal for IBM's x86 server business.
Jen-Hsun Huang says the mobile chip, which was introduced at CES in January, is generating some interest from server makers.
The company has begun sampling its "Seattle" SoC, a key part of its "ambidextrous computing" effort.