There's only one Microsoft. Or is there? Talk to enough third parties, analysts and customers, and you'll soon believe that VMware should be headquartered in Redmond instead of Palo Alto.
There aren't many more innovative industries within IT than virtualization.
Stealing some thunder from Citrix's recent XenDesktop unveiling, VMware has made several announcements aimed at strengthening partnerships with thin client suppliers.
Hewlett-Packard has expanded its role in the desktop virtualization arena with new mobile thin client hardware, extended software offerings and deeper industry alliances.
With a tiered pricing structure designed to undercut VMware's offerings, Citrix has announced the availability of XenDesktop, its much anticipated and discussed product offering in the increasingly important desktop virtualization arena.
Every type of hardware -- from chips to PCs to wireless LANs -- is evolving to support new enterprise demands for mobilization, virtualization and conservation.
Microsoft's first effort at enterprise-level virtualization is a good start, but lots of rough edges remain.
The Microsoft Windows operating system has become unwieldy and is choking on the amount of code that needs to be maintained.
Microsoft's new Hyper-V is the cornerstone of its virtual structure.
The most important and influential company in virtualization reigns supreme -- but could a revolt be coming?
To properly use virtualization, you've got to first understand it.
When it comes to infrastructure and operations, research firm Gartner says that virtualization will be the most significant trend through the next four years.
According to a recent study by Dublin-based Research and Markets released today, virtualization and virtualization-related services spending will reach $1.35 billion (U.S.) by 2010.
Some companies do licensing right, while others get it wrong.
One company aims to measure virtualization's effect on the bottom line.
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