The new bastion of infrastructure isn't about servers, containers or services. Rather it is about micro functions triggered by certain events.
Stories by Ben Kepes
For more years than I care to remember I've been making the annual trek to NetSuite's user conference. What am I expecting to see this year?
As organizations increasingly want to draw insights and understanding from the plethora of data available to them, the market for smart analysis and visualization is blooming.
The Internet of Things, the buzzword du jour and something that every listed company worth its salt needs a solution for.
Another day, another example of a company jumping on the Docker bandwagon and supporting the latest, greatest in some way.
Choice is, to mangle a marketing line, the choice of a new generation. Tintri aims to offer it in spades to storage customers.
It's a good time to be a security vendor. All of those high-profile breaches do wonders for both your valuation and your inbound sales calls.
Another day, another announcement of fundraising for an IoT platform. Venture capitalists just love following each other, don't they?
<a href="http://www.prweb.net/Redirect.aspx?id=aHR0cDovL2RjaHEuY28v">DCHQ</a> is a startup building software for enterprises using Docker for application deployment and lifecycle management. Founded by MIT graduate Amjad Afanah, who formerly managed application automation offerings for <a href="http://www.vmwareinc.com/">VMware</a> and cloud management solutions for Oracle, DCHQ is looking to fill a very important space: while every forward-looking IT department on the planet sees containers in general and Docker in particular as the way forward, there is a lack of mature management tools with which to keep everything in check. True there are a number of different products looking to fill space, but there is no dominant player, or group of players, as yet.