Wall Street has had a massive few days covering the Dell/EMC news. From a financial standpoint, any company that pays $67 billion to acquire another company is certainly major news, but from a technical standpoint, what exactly does this mean for the virtualization industry?
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Over the last couple of days there has been an ever-increasing rumble that Dell is going to make an offer for EMC. But how is this any different from the much-rumbled-about HP/EMC merger of last year?
Veaam is forging a series of interesting agreements with competitors as well as infrastructure players. It has also added into its core product features considered to be more legacy than future, such as tape support. In essence, it is becoming the center of the data protection space within any organization. Veeam Availability Suite augments existing sets of tools to let them do more than they could alone. Veeam has founded its own ecosystem.
Cloud computing is starting to come of age. It has fundamentally altered the IT landscape, dramatically boosting IT agility while lowering costs. What started out as a side project for companies like VMware has led to the proliferation of cloud providers and stacks from IaaS providers based on OpenStack, PaaS providers like Cloud Foundry, and SaaS providers like Dropbox and Salesforce.
In part one of this article, I lamented the state of our enterprise storage arrays and talked about the features we absolutely need on any new arrays bought this year. Why the lament? Because this is 2015, and we’re tired of the 1995 technology we’ve been using. When you send out your RFPs this year, the following are things you should score vendors on.
On October 9, 2014, EMC announced the release of the first fully software-defined data center, using products from the EMC Federated group of companies, these being: