A senior Brocade executive predicts that the spinning disk will die out in the next three to five years, and flash and fibre channel storage will be the primary storage option for enterprises.
72% of survey respondents in South-East Asia said their productivity is hampered by the speed – or lack thereof – of technology.
There is a struggle between traditional disk arrays and flash storage as organisations look to storing rapidly increasing volumes of data securely and cheaply – striking a balance between the schools may be the best bet, says a Nimble Storage exec.
As business critical workloads doubles nearly every two years, storage requirements have skyrocketed and organisations are turning to IP storage, writes Sean Ong of Brocade Malaysia.
While EMC Corporation’s storage revenue fell short for the first quarter of 2015, it’s full steam ahead for its storage and converged infrastructure solutions, with the company making multiple announcements on additions to, and upgrades across, its portfolio, Gabey Goh reports from EMC World.
At EMC World, EMC unveiled XtremIO version 4.0, a non-disruptive free software upgrade for XtremIO v3.X arrays, a line that has become the standout hit of the company’s storage portfolio, reports Gabey Goh.
Wholesale technology distributor Ingram Micro said it has entered into a distribution agreement with Nimble Storage, the flash storage solutions company.
Oracle has launched its Oracle ZFS Storage ZS4-4, which it said delivers new capabilities for Oracle Database 12c environments.
Flash is already causing massive upheavals within the data centre and we’re just at the beginning of a tipping point, writes Vaughn Stewart of Pure Storage.
Surpasses US$100mil in demand within 6mths of launch All-flash array is the future, but won’t fully replace conventional disks