Three years ago, Bromium vSentry introduced the world to a new way of tackling the continual battle with malware. Don’t bother trying to detect it; don’t bother trying to patch against it. Instead, let it run, learn from it, and don’t let it do anything harmful.
This post is a little indulgent. Ever since our first ever post in May of 2009, our equivalent of a “Hello World,” we have been privileged to have many companies as sponsors. It is this sponsorship that allows us to do the work that we do. Continue reading A Little Bit of Nostalgia Never Hurt Anyone
The virtualization industry is growing incredibly fast, and the lack of common nomenclature and acronyms has given rise to a variety of distinct dialects. It’s no wonder that we who speak 0s and 1s don’t understand each other at times, and industry marketing often causes even more confusion.
Continue reading Nomenclature: What Exactly Is … ?
Then there were two. Or were there? According to the annual report of research firm Gartner, the cloud computing competition in the Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS) space is focusing on two clear leaders of the pack. It should be no surprise that Amazon Web Services (AWS) is still in the lead, but making its move and catching up fast is Microsoft Azure.
Aidan Finn commented recently on a Microsoft infographic about How to Kill Your Business in 5 Simple Steps—and they are very good steps to consider. (Thank you to @gilwood_cs for pointing this out to me.) However, regardless of those issues, there is one, just one, simple way to destroy your business these days. Five is a nice number of items to consider, but one item was missing from the list: one item that has already destroyed one business overnight and put countless others at serious risk. That one item can be addressed with one simple question: Continue reading One Step to Destroy Your Business
Elliott Management has a plan for Citrix. Shake out sales and marketing, sell GoTo and NetScaler, dump the dead wood, and shut down all blue-sky research. There has been no response yet from Citrix beyond a brief note to say “we’ll get back to you on that,” but you can bet that CEO Mark Templeton will not look favorably on the proposal. Regardless of how Templeton feels, with Elliott in play, Citrix has to make changes. What, then, are the choices that Citrix can make?