Let innovation happen with Web 2.0 applications and software-as-a-service delivery, Gartner advises.
Judging from this month’s flurry of new product announcements, BEA’s mainframe software business is alive and well
Big Blue also plans to publish typical energy consumption data—based on a monthly survey of approximately 1,000 customer machines—for System z9
Is Microsoft’s come-to-software-as-a-service invitation sincere—or just a token gesture?
CA positions GRC Manager as the industry's first portfolio-based solution for IT governance and risk management
IBM, Google, and Microsoft ready to rumble for Web 2.0 supremacy
Analysts see VMWare’s ESX Server 3i as a preemptive strike against Microsoft and other would-be x86 virtualization players
Are the days of fat client PCs -- Windows, Mac, and Linux -- numbered?
PSI is almost the only PC mainframe vendor on the block. Could its System64 servers prove attractive to some Big Iron buyers?
Last week, Microsoft and Sun announced the unthinkable: Sun agreed to become a Windows Server OEM.
As a strong server market showing demonstrates, it’s becoming increasingly difficult to ignore Big Blue’s Big Iron renaissance
Mainframe shops plan to expand their capacities and aggressively expose their Big Iron assets via service-oriented architectures
There’s a growing consensus -- among IBM users, at least -- that Big Iron’s biggest selling point might well be its proven security model.
Web 2.0 features give Notes 8 a collaborative edge; industry watchers applaud its platform underpinnings
Big Blue’s vision: a System z-centered security hub—along the lines of the mainframe-based Information hubs it’s been touting for a year now.
Thanks to its reputation for resiliency, the mainframe is widely viewed as the preeminent platform for disaster recovery and business continuity planning.
In the face of mounting pressure from IBM, CA officials say their revamped tools still provide plenty of value-added bang for the buck.
Princeton Softech gives Big Blue new access and connectivity features for a variety of non-IBM data sources.
At $250 million over five years, the projected savings are real and substantial -- and the PR benefits, especially for System z, are even more important.
TCO and ROI efforts can be misleading -- in part because they tend to over-generalize the needs of particular customers and apply them to the market as a whole.