Each month our team of expert editors addresses the changing role of IT by helping savvy technology professionals navigate both the technical and cultural challenges wrought by vendor-hype, user-demands, and technology requirements.DOWNLOAD THIS MONTH’S E-ZINE ISSUE NOW!
Cloud computing on Linux, Linux high-performance computing and supercomputing, Linux server hardware, Linux virtualization, Linux backup and storage, Linux network administration, Open source projects in the cloud
A spate of new converged and hyper-converged systems give IT shops a potent combination of flash storage and pre-integration.
Data center security is paramount to ensuring the safety of your employees and data. But what happens when you let a fool into your facility?
New deeply skilled mainframe staffers won't pop up overnight, so use a mix of in-house and outsourcing tactics to support another decade on big iron.
Is it bad to assign more virtual CPUs to a VM than absolutely needed? Shouldn't another vCPU lead to better performance?
How many virtual CPUs can you allocate to a VM, and how does this limit the number of VMs on a server?
I/O virtualization can boost server performance and simplify hardware requirements, while increasing the maximum number of I/O-intensive VMs on a server at the same time.
With Cisco's Intercloud Fabric, users can migrate workloads across different public and private clouds. But are enterprises really ready for a multi-cloud world?
Colocation, much like virtualization, is often mistaken for cloud. Despite some similarities, the two technologies are worlds apart.
Xen reboots through live migration and other tactics for patching the hypervisor vulnerability point to better resiliency in public cloud.
Startup in Windows 10 is a little different than Windows 8. The Continuum feature alters how the OS behaves depending on what kind of device it's running on.
With a few tweaks such as maximizing RAM, disabling visual effects and getting rid of unnecessary services, you can make Windows 10 run even faster.
Intel Core M notebooks have arrived, and their light, thin design with power efficiency might be just what some enterprises need.