Every few months, rumors spin that Citrix is up for sale. However, last week, Bloomberg Technology reported that Citrix Is Working with Goldman Sachs on Potential Sale Process. What could this mean for Citrix and its technology?
Articles Tagged with Citrix
With each new release, Citrix has some improvements to its monitoring tool, Director. The latest release of XenApp/XenDesktop version 7.13 is no exception. But at what point is Citrix Director sufficient versus third-party monitoring tools?
Citrix’s much-anticipated XenDesktop Essentials product is now almost ready for release. A few days ago, it released pricing and purchasing options, which are intended to allow those interested in the platform to start planning for adoption. XenDesktop Essentials allows you to deliver Windows 10 desktops from the Azure cloud to a multitude of devices—Linux, Mac, Android, and Windows—and harness the power of the Citrix Receiver software. But of course, the infrastructure is all managed together by Microsoft (for the Azure side) and Citrix itself. All you have to do is provide the image, either a standard one from the Azure Marketplace or one you have created yourself.
In February, several of the top virtualization vendor companies released their fourth quarter results and guidance. From these releases, we should be able to get an understanding of how the companies are performing. VMware, Citrix, and Red Hat are the companies for which I have some data to share. The source of the revenue reports is Cleveland Research Company, and the sources of the individual company reports are CRC and FactSet Estimates.
With cloud monopolizing many IT discussions, a great many organizations are somewhere between dipping their toes in and having one foot fully in the cloud. Many get started with Office 365. As with any new technology, embracing it involves learning, planning, and yes, making a few mistakes, before making the plunge.
The popularity of Desktop as a Service (DaaS) and Workspace as a Service (WaaS) has continued to increase, as has the number of providers offering such services. DaaS/WaaS is split between two types of customers: the do-it-yourself (DIY) types and those who enlist the assistance of a service provider to implement and maintain these services.