A new appliance acts as a meta-broker to the wild profusion of competing network access control schemes
If you think you’ve got a lot more on your plate these days, you’re probably right
IBM’s new virtual desktop solution emphasizes a centralized, host-based infrastructure and a lightweight, terminal-esque desktop—and virtualization, too
There’s an ugly downside to many of the utility computing technologies on the market today
Support for z/OS is still gestating, however, and extending TotalStorage Productivity Center to OS/400 will be difficult, too.
In spite of IBM’s best efforts, a lot of customers continue to run mission-critical applications on older MVS mainframes
AON takes Cisco further afield from its roots—and deeper into an EAI segment dominated by IBM, SAP, and TIBCO
Phantom users and orphaned accounts are widespread in the distributed space, but things are even worse in the mainframe world
Opsware brings its automation-centric focus to network management
A raft of new security enhancements helps bring Cisco to feature parity with other vendors—but the networking giant isn’t yet a security innovator
Network outages cost organizations tens of millions of dollars annually
BMC says its new performance-monitoring software can help reduce false alerts—and sleep-shattering beeper pages—by almost 100 percent
To gain control of data and systems, IT consolidated their environment. A better solution is emerging: optimization tools.
Switches connect mainframe systems via IP-based SANs
Annual Salary Survey: IT managers with mainframe and large Unix-based systems skills earn as much as 20 percent more than those in Wintel-based positions.
Enterprises are increasingly recognizing the value of remote workers and are working to develop more flexible, innovative and cost-effective remote access solutions. Companies are helped in this mission by an explosion of wireless access technologies, with the enterprise WLAN market expect to continue its rapid growth rate. Learn what's happening in the wireless marketplace, and what's around the corner for the industry.
The worldwide VPN equipment market is expected to reach two billion dollars in 2004, which bodes well for Linux product developers. Linux should provide enterprises with alternatives to the Solaris and NT products, currently dominating the market, as vendors and users both realize that Linux is out there.
Businesses are quickly implementing virtual private networks in attempts to connect far-flung network users. Despite their popularity, however, two key issues remain: data security and reliable, consistent application delivery. This article explains these key VPN issues, and shows how to implement both security and reliability on your VPN with the implementation of next-generation Quality of Service (QoS), also known as Application Service Quality (ASQ).