StorSimple is now available for customers of the company's secure Azure Government cloud service and supports non-Azure cloud storage providers.
Rubrik's storage software was developed by key engineers that were behind Google, Facebook, VMware and Data Domain.
Whenever an IT administrator ranks his highest-level data center pain points, it's a safe bet that IT storage—and the bottlenecks that inhabit that space—will be high on the list. Some say that storage can be expensive, others find it hard to manage, and many report that most storage hardware needs to be replaced roughly every three years. As storage IT becomes more virtualized, automated and complex, IT administrators need to ask questions about which choices make sense today and how they should prepare for the options they'll face tomorrow. Among the data management questions that should be on every IT administrator's mind are those that focus on storage, scalability, speed, spending, software-as-a-service (SaaS) and more. In this slide show, developed and edited by eWEEK and putting to work industry information from Chief Technology Officer Laz Vekiarides of ClearSky Data, we offer nine important questions every IT manager or storage admin should ask his or her team at least once a year.
The number of participants who answered that flash makes up higher than 40 percent of their storage capacity was just 9 percent.
Drobo storage devices come in a variety of performance and capacity options at prices ranging from less than $600 to about $20,000.
NexentaEdge is a high-performance manager of petabyte-scale repositories that runs on so-called "shared-nothing" clusters of commodity Linux servers.
As the amount of data that organizations across industries create continues to grow exponentially—and the importance of speed-of-access to big data insights is more critical than ever—challenges around the storage and management of data arise. With an increased emphasis on access and analysis of mass amounts of data comes the need to move, store and recover that information as quickly and efficiently as possible. Enter flash storage. By enabling quick access to big data insights, flash allows organizations to improve performance and overall profit. Flash's presence in the enterprise storage space has increased since 2014 and is expected to continue to do so through the remainder of 2015 and beyond. Among the leaders in flash storage arrays is IBM, which continues to enable organizations across a variety of industries—including retail, health, transportation, media and manufacturing—to accelerate performance and lower IT infrastructure cost and complexity. This eWEEK slide show presents six examples of how IBM is helping companies across industries improve their processes through flash storage technology.
EMC is still primarily an enterprise storage and IT infrastructure company, but it spent more than half the time at its recent EMC World conference talking about software.
The legal dispute over alleged patent infringement appears to be settled, as the USPTO has deemed the patents Symantec tried to assert against Veeam are invalid.
The feature, which can improve virtual machine storage performance, makes its debut in a Windows Server 2016 Technical Preview 2.
UPDATED: Company had priced its new 2U starter enterprise system at about $14,000 per array; now the price is bouncing around according to demand.
Pivotal adds new capabilities to its signature Big Data Suite that allow enterprises to offload more high-priority workloads to Hadoop.
XtremIO has become one of the gems of the EMC storage lineup. According to IDC, it's the top-selling all-flash storage array overall.
VCE VxRack systems enable users to start with dozens of servers and scale to thousands with up to 38 petabytes of storage capacity with high performance/value per IOP.
EMC introduces a new list of products and services aimed at improving the way business content is processed.