Experts who follow the cloud and OpenStack specifically say yes, the platform has matured to a point where enterprises can consider using it, but with a caveat or two.
Cloud computing is going to look much different than the common IT vision of faster service desk support.
Threats are constantly evolving, but there are a number of steps that businesses should take to protect their data.
Failed expectations, increased costs, unnecessary legal risks -- going blind into a big data project doesn’t pay.
As rich content grows, media and entertainment companies are facing challenges as they try to preserve old celluloid content in this digital age.
The continued growth of data puts extreme pressure on storage administrators to effectively and efficiently manage the additional capacity.
A survey shows that a majority of businesses who moved some capabilities into the cloud are recognizing cost savings and increased profits.
Planned downtimes can help businesses shape and modify their disaster recovery plans and ensure they have a strategic response ready for the different instances when their IT infrastructure is threatened.
Only with the right storage infrastructure in place will a business be able to get the right information reliably to the people who need it to make the right business decisions.
By combining compute, switching and storage resources into a self-contained structure, blade arrays offer businesses an advantage in the deployment of converged infrastructure.