It's conference season for Microsoft. Last week, we covered news from the company's developer-oriented Build conference. And this week, Microsoft is deep into the more general purpose Ignite conference.
CoreOS, which built its business on Docker but has since developed its own competitive container technology, may very well give the top containerization company a run for its money. At the kickoff of its inaugural CoreOS Fest event in San Francisco, the company announced a handful of big guns, including Google, Red Hat, VMware and Apcera, as supporters of its Rocket container technology.
VMware launched two new open source projects that help it to play in the growing containerization and microservices markets.
Last week, reports indicated that HP saw the light--or lack of it--and planned to exit the public cloud market. Of course, it's not true.
Microsoft is taking aim at Google, Amazon Web Services and its other public cloud competitors with the launch of Nano Server and Hyper-V containerization technology.
IBM is the top enterprise mobility management vendor, just edging out Citrix, Good, and VMware, according to a sector analysis by Cormac Foster, research director of Gigaom Research.
In an odd move, VMware has partnered with CoreOS in what appears to be a tactic to stave off Docker's encroachment on the virtualization company's turf.
AirWatch by VMware unveiled Tuesday AirWatch 8--the first major update to its enterprise mobility management platform since VMware acquired it in January of last year.
VMware has announced that its AirWatch enterprise mobility management unit will partner with HP's enterprise unit to help better enable a mobile workforce.
If IT pros do not adapt to the new world of mobility, they will "become extinct," warns VMware exec Sanjay Poonen.