Don't-Miss Virtualization Stories
While the idea of network virtualization has been around a while, it has not been adopted in the enterprise as quickly as virtualization for servers. Now, VMware, one of the biggest proponents of virtualizing the entire data center, is touting one tangible benefit to the virtual network: better security.
At the VMworld conference in San Francisco, VMware demonstrated how to move a live virtual machine across two different data centers, and showed off its new container management software.
VMware has updated its stack of data center virtualization software with capabilities that allow an organization to run an entire data center operation and related cloud services as a single unified entity.
Google has made it official. It is now offering the Google Container Service as a commercial service, allowing customers run full micro-services architecture on the Google Cloud
VMware has released new versions of its desktop virtualization products with support for Windows 10 and more.
Microsoft has released a technical preview of the first publically available version of Windows Server Containers, which will be built into Windows Server 2016, the next version of Microsoft's operating system for servers.
Parallels Desktop 11 launched late Tuesday, with support for the latest desktop operating systems, along with new marquee features like the ability to run.
Red Hat has packaged OpenStack to make it easier to deploy for hosting mission critical jobs
With Kubernetes, Google wants to help enterprises adopt a container-based micro-services architecture
The Cloud Native Computing Foundation will develop software for creating a 'micro-services' architecture
Disk-image encryption is now included in the virtualization software
The Docker Trusted Registry provides a central hub for enterprises to store containers
Better tools open the door for more advanced roll outs, as long as the changes needed within an organization aren't forgotten
The X1 mouse lets iPad users control Windows applications housed in the data center
Technology patented by Microsoft could give autistic people a new set of social tools—or maybe poker players an edge using Microsoft's HoloLens.
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