The Citrix XenApp 6 software centralises applications in the data centre and delivers them as an on-demand service to both physical and virtual desktops. The software, combined with XenDesktop 4, enables the mainstream adoption of desktop virtualisation.
The Data Warehouse Appliance 2580 with 1 TB drives, in addition to the current 300 and 450 GB drives, is suitable for a wide range of users’ performance and data volume needs.
The Cloud Design Service has been developed to assist businesses and government agencies to accelerate the adoption of cloud-based infrastructures to improve technology and business flexibility.
Central Gippsland Water Region Corporation (Gippsland Water) provides water, wastewater and waste recovery services to domestic and commercial clients across central Gippsland in Victoria. The organisation distributes about 64,000 megalitres of water to 41 towns spread across more than 5000 square kilometres. Its clients also include businesses in the manufacturing, power generation, health service, timber, paper and dairy industries.
This is the year that desktop virtualisation comes into its own.
Juniper Networks has appointed Mark Iles as Vice-President, Australia and New Zealand.
Lower costs, greater flexibility and access to resources on demand: it’s no wonder cloud computing is attracting attention. Oracle’s Robert Gosling, Vice President of Technology Sales, Oracle ANZ, discusses the ways in which organisations can take advantage of the benefits of cloud computing while mitigating risks around security, compliance and quality of service.
According to Ovum (a global analyst and consulting company), cloud computing - the most important trend for 2010 - has barely even started. The next three years will see cloud computing mature rapidly as vendors and enterprises come to grip with the opportunities and challenges that it represents.According to Ovum the global analyst and consulting company, cloud computing, the most important trend for 2010 has barely even started. The next three years will see cloud computing mature rapidly as vendors and enterprises come to grip with the opportunities and challenges that it represents.
DataCore Software is increasing the size of its virtual disks from 2 TB to 1 PB, using thin provisioning to minimise how much real capacity has to be in place day one.
Once-doubtful users can easily be swayed to virtual desktop infrastructure's (VDI) myriad benefits, if the technology is presented to them the right way. The aim is to make VDI as good for users as physical desktops or even better.
NetSuite has announced NetSuite OneWorld SRP, claimed to be the first end-to-end cloud business management solution, suitable for global services businesses from corporate, to subsidiaries, down to individual project level.
RightNow has announced the RightNow CX cloud solution, a customer experience suite designed to assist organisations to deliver seamless customer web, social and contact centre experiences.
Juniper Networks has announced software, silicon and systems designed to enable the ‘new network’ for enterprise and service provider customers.
While the demand for storage virtualisation has opened up sales opportunities for vendors, it has also created numerous myths about it. Hitachi’s Simon Elisha sets out to quash these myths in order to distinguish the facts from the hype.
Cloud computing is fast becoming one of the most widely adopted IT trends of recent years. Lured by the offer of flexible, low-cost and easily scalable IT, many businesses are relying more and more heavily on cloud-based applications, storage and security. However, as highlighted by Gartner and many others, big questions remain over the security of cloud computing. Clearswift’s Peter Croft* explains how the big security questions should be answered.