Will political in-fighting and dissent over open and closed cloud platform alternatives prevent cloud providers from helping make the cloud enterprise a reality?
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Is VMware's elimination of the hated "vTax" a sign that the company is changing its focus to where the real money is?
The Linux vendor is putting serious effort into enabling Linux for ARM.
The incoming Executive Director of the group responsible for overseeing OpenStack's development provides insight into the foundation's official launch and the challenges that lie ahead.
Wim Coekaerts explains how Oracle's Linux team works in the post-Sun acquisition era alongside Solaris.
The social networking site’s lead systems engineer details his company's approach and plans for changing server infrastructure.
Linux creator addresses the issues of leadership and advises new developers to also look for different projects to contribute their code.
The latest version of VMware View debuts with new functionality to improve the overall user experience, but are the enhancements enough to warrant an upgrade for your environment?
With NAND flash technology and SSD prices continuing to fall, server virtualization is set to reap the benefits. Is it time to splash some cash on flash?
VMware has enjoyed record growth and innovation during Paul Maritz's time as CEO, so why exactly is EMC's Pat Gelsinger set to take over on September 1st?
When exactly does it make sense to use Unix and when does it make sense to use Linux? For HP's Business Critical Systems customers, the answer depends on the use case.
While server virtualization and cloud computing can lead to storage problems, many of these can be eased by the sensible use of thin provisioning.
Red Hat reveals what the next generation of enterprise servers running Linux will likely include.
HP is moving forward on its plans for a new generation of mission-critical x86 servers, powered by Linux. What does that mean for Unix on Itanium?
Big Switch Networks offers a solution that should make life a little easier for any company involved in server virtualization or cloud computing projects.
The recent barbs traded between VMware and Microsoft can mean only one thing -- each sees the other as a real threat in the server virtualization and private cloud computing markets.
While Amazon boasts that NASA is saving $1M by moving to AWS, the truth is a bit more complex.
The latest global server reports are out from both IDC and Gartner, and despite a few bright spots, overall the news isn't good.
The two-year-old startup provides a security platform to protect cloud users' virtual machines, targeting an area of cloud computing the firm says remains widely misunderstood.
Just how realistic is VMware's endgame of a data center where everything is virtualized and controlled via software?
With the cloud and data center vendor in continual need of new servers, what do they buy?