VMware gets a new owner, Citrix gets a new leader and the future gets even cloudier. It was a busy news year.
Our picks for the best of the best.
It can be relatively painless and quick -- with this handy guide to show you the way.
The answer, as it so often is, is "it depends."
It's not as daunting as it may appear.
It's clear that Europe is no longer VMworld's "little sister" show.
While it's not as extensive an upgrade as vSphere 6.5, it still adds some important capabilities.
The Barcelona show builds on the key VMworld U.S. announcements.
It's not the leader in any category, but it doesn't have to be. In some cases, it only has to present a viable alternative.
Better orchestration, security and networking highlight some of the upgrades.
Observations from the show, and a fire drill.
Companies on the cutting edge of virtualization.
How it started, where it is, where it's going.
It's never too soon for some snap judgements.
It will soon own VMware, and is integrating with that technology nicely.
VMware faces intense competition in the market, from competing products and huge vendors like Microsoft, Citrix and Google.
What started as a small gathering of virtualization geeks has grown into a powerhouse IT event.
A look back at some of the more memorable events that took place at VMworld over the years.
Our experts put themselves in the CEO's shoes for the keynote address.
The transformation has been staggering.
Companies have more options for x86 server workloads than ever, including containers and cloud computing.
Now you can manage an ESXi host with any HTML5-compliant browser.
A host of improvements should put VMware on notice.
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