No LOL: EMC CEO Joe Tucci.
Storage behemoth EMC (NYSE:EMC) has a bunch of announcements. New products, upgrades and an acquisition are the order of the day.
In IT Blogwatch, bloggers round up the cloudy details.
Big lumberyard hires an outside IT company to manage its systems, and there's a reason help is needed: Every day there are disk errors showing up on the company's server.
Flashback to 1990, when this pilot fish is helping to install a merchandise tracking system at a brand new distribution center -- and a week after the center goes live, it's clear some data is missing.
The term cloud computing is bandied about all the time these days, but many folks are still confused about what all the fuss is about, and what it means to them. The IT landscape is changing faster than it ever has before, and it is becoming more and more difficult for quote “normal” people to keep up.
@Mikko, the notoriously publicity-shy CTO, doesn't trust RSA.
The RSA (NYSE:EMC) Conference was boycotted yesterday by TrustyCon attendees. A range of speakers criticized the company's alleged cosy links with the NSA, arguing that the industry badly needs a huge dose of trustworthiness.
In IT Blogwatch, bloggers reach for the bottomless bucket of popcorn. Not to mention: Hypponen explains his 'personal' reasons...
It's always entertaining for me to take a look back at my previous predictions, so I decided to go back and re-read my previous attempts at foreseeing the future direction of storage, and review my hits and misses. Let's just say I was 10 years too early
The traditional model of tiered storage is broken. “Fast and expensive vs. slow and cheap” doesn’t match how people actually use storage.
But there is a better way: service classifications.
IT pilot fish has told all his users at this office full of sales guys and engineers that they need to remove personal files from their PCs to prep for an operating system upgrade. But one engineer has his own way to do that.
This little outfit installs accounting and manufacturing systems for small businesses, and the small staff uses two-letter codes to track root causes of problems. But one customer's processing error requires a new code.
Pilot fish at this growing manufacturing outfit gets an emailed request from a user who needs access to Access. The problem: Even with upgrades to web and SQL, there are some 70 Access databases running all over the company.