IBM is introducing a slew of new servers with new chip technology and software aimed at improving Web server performance.
Stories by Marc Songini
Tivoli Systems Inc. wants to simplify managing security for your wireless network.
IBM Corp. is introducing a slew of new servers with new chip technology and software aimed at improving Web server performance.
Tired of writing all your business applications by hand? Try doing it prefab.
As expected, IBM Corp. has begun introducing software products that will let customers build and run Linux applications on mainframes.
IBM is rolling out a line of AS/400e servers with improved CPU technology and software for serving up Web applications.
On the heels of flat first-quarter financial results, Tivoli Systems Inc. is mounting a wide line of attack on the network management market.
IBM wants to get the Penguin to fly. To give Linux stronger wings, IBM recently began offering training to certify IS engineers on Red Hat Linux through IBM Global Services, and on the software side, plans to roll out products that would let IS staff exploit Linux applications running on mainframes.
Tivoli Systems is trying to help IT managers integrate storage-area network technology into their enterprise management systems.
Compaq Computer Corp., IBM Corp. and other leading vendors next month plan to finalize details for an advanced common I/O technology that will replace today's shared bus devices.
Big Blue is rolling out software to let would-be 'Net vendors host electronic marketplaces.
While the 700,000 or so customers of the AS/400 are notoriously passionate and loyal about their midrange box, some are less enamoured of the steps IBM has been taking to evolve it into an e-business server.
Hardly a week goes by without IBM Corp. taking another shot at rival Sun Microsystems Inc.
IBM Thursday announced three new AIX servers that will compete with Sun's midrange enterprise boxes. Each new server carries copper-wire CPUs, which allows them to run cooler and faster than typical aluminum wire chips.
Big Blue's CEO opened remarks to analysts on Tuesday by praising the company's decision to exit the switching and routing business.
At the NetWorld+Interop 2000, network management
vendor Computer Associates International Inc. yesterday announced the
integration of its Unicenter TNG enterprise management product with Cisco
Systems Inc.'s CiscoWorks 2000 Service Management Solution. This means
Unicenter will be able to receive reports from Cisco routers and switches and
ensure that service-level agreements are being kept, CA says. Unicenter will
also be able to provide reports on how outages of Cisco equipment could affect
a company's business. The integrated product will be available in June.