The new bastion of infrastructure isn't about servers, containers or services. Rather it is about micro functions triggered by certain events.
Stories by Ben Kepes
For more years than I care to remember I've been making the annual trek to NetSuite's user conference. What am I expecting to see this year?
Is there room for another? Sendergram believes the file sharing space is a fertile ground for competition. I'm not convinced.
As organizations increasingly want to draw insights and understanding from the plethora of data available to them, the market for smart analysis and visualization is blooming.
Software-defined everything is the IT flavor of the day. This is increasingly extending to storage, and Scality's funding round is an indication of that.
Technology acquisitions: It's where incredulity meets fat checkbooks.
Someone in Mirantis' global headquarters obviously likes counting bags of cash. The company has scooped up yet another $100m investment.
Flash, the choice of a new (IT) generation and increasingly affordable. Vendor Kaminario claims to slice costs further than anyone else
Choice is, to mangle a marketing line, the choice of a new generation. Tintri aims to offer it in spades to storage customers.
Oh how the worm has turned, and today sees Microsoft roll out container-friendly technologies.
It's a good time to be a security vendor. All of those high-profile breaches do wonders for both your valuation and your inbound sales calls.
It might feel like alphabet soup, but this move by AnyPresence is proof of a broader ongoing trend
That old saying about rats leaving a sinking ship might be a little bit of an exaggeration, but EMC's recent defections point to systemic changes in the industry.
As the technology industry finds its way in a new world, mobile, cloud, big data and open approaches create challenges for traditional vendors. Microsoft is a good example of the opportunities, and the challenges, in the space.
<a href="http://www.prweb.net/Redirect.aspx?id=aHR0cDovL2RjaHEuY28v">DCHQ</a> is a startup building software for enterprises using Docker for application deployment and lifecycle management. Founded by MIT graduate Amjad Afanah, who formerly managed application automation offerings for <a href="http://www.vmwareinc.com/">VMware</a> and cloud management solutions for Oracle, DCHQ is looking to fill a very important space: while every forward-looking IT department on the planet sees containers in general and Docker in particular as the way forward, there is a lack of mature management tools with which to keep everything in check. True there are a number of different products looking to fill space, but there is no dominant player, or group of players, as yet.
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