Storage presents a lot of problems. It's expensive, it accumulates in all kinds of places where you can't find it, it's a hassle to move from point A to point B and it isn't always compatible from one vendor to the next.
Redmond's building some serious momentum as more Microsoft customers become familiar with its virtualization and cloud wares.
As Mel Brooks once declared -- and as more than one VMware employee has since crowed -- "It's good to be king."
Awhile back, we did a reader survey that I've used as a guideline for the way we shape our editorial product -- the goal being to supply you, the readers, with the content that you find most interesting and useful.
Here's a situation where the nice guy finishes as President and CEO.
Since becoming editor in chief of Virtualization Review in October, I've discovered that, from a journalistic perspective, there's a lot to like about virtualization because the industry -- if not the baseline technology -- is new and emerging.
Parting is such sweet sorrow.
What we learned and what VMware still has to do.
Virtualization is no longer cool, Keith thinks...and he's just getting started.
Despite contrary perceptions, virtualization doesn't have to be expensive.
Certification is still relatively rare in the virtualization field. That can work to your advantage, if you don't put it off.
The past year was huge for virtualization. What will the new year bring?
These events helped shape the virtualization landscape in the past year.
Here's what lies ahead for the once-invincible virtualization software company.
There aren't many more innovative industries within IT than virtualization.