Posted: Wednesday, January 27, 2021

Leveraging the Best of Both Worlds with Hybrid IT

Leveraging the Best of Both Worlds with Hybrid IT

As businesses continue to evolve with the rapid advances in technology, the role of the Cloud continues to play a pivotal role in the delivery of flexible, agile IT services. Hybrid IT, also known as the hybrid cloud, is essentially a combination of a private cloud foundation with the strategic use of public cloud services to fulfil the requirements of an organization's entire IT enviroment. 

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Posted: Thursday, November 19, 2020

The Power is in the Cloud

The Power is in the Cloud

Disaster Recovery for critical applications is an important part of any Business Continuity Plan. Most, if not all, IBM Power servers, host mission-critical applications and the need for a standby server at a secondary location is essential for an effective disaster recovery plan. With the introduction of cloud-based POWER servers it has become much easier and more cost effective to have a standby server at a remote location. The customer does not need to purchase a server with idle capacity and host it in a remote datacenter to achieve their DR goals.

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Posted: Friday, June 28, 2019

The Benefits and Features of Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8

The Benefits and Features of Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8

This past May, Red Hat released version 8 of its flagship platform Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). It’s been 5 years since the last major release and there are exciting new features that make version 8 the best Linux to run your business on. I'm going to examine some of these features such as portability, AppStreams, and a web-based management tool to make the transition to Linux much easier.

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Posted: Thursday, November 29, 2018

Linux on Power - The Smarter Option for Modern Workloads

Linux on Power - The Smarter Option for Modern Workloads

IBM has had a long-standing relationship with Linux and has been a big supporter of the operating system for a long time. In 2001, they invested $1 billion in support of the Linux community. IBM is also a large contributor of code updates to the Linux kernel and other open source projects. Because of this support, Linux has been able to run on all IBM systems from an entry level Intel based server all the way up to the zSeries mainframe.

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