Adobe announced native packaging support of AIR applications for Intel® Architecture based Android devices. According to Adobe, they are responding to increasing developer demand for support of Intel® Atom™ processor-based devices.
It’s well known that different business requirements drive different business processes, which in turn, drive different applications, infrastructures, and operational practices. So how does that explain the differences between enterprise datacenters and their public cloud counterparts?
As we all know, “Big Data” means information that overwhelms conventional information systems because of its volume, velocity and variety. Big Data technologies ingest and process Big Data, and deliver results.
Check out the updated Device and System Developer Resource Center for Android* on Intel Platforms!
MinnowBoard.org released MinnowBoard MAX, a new low-cost embedded development platform for Linux and Android based on Intel® Architecture (IA).
Intel and Red Hat provide proven solutions for mission-critical enterprise computing, while ensuring a flexible, open foundation for innovation and growth. Customers can inject higher value into their core IT solutions incrementally and with confidence, and they can move toward end-to-end virtualization—and ultimately cloud computing—on their own terms.
Considering a community? Wondering what to do and what to expect? Thiago Macieira, who has worked in open source for 15 years and has been a community manager and contributor to Qt and Tizen, provides the first in a series about community best practices to help you get started.
Every benchmark I’ve seen shows Intel® Atom™ C2000 family-based microservers beating 64-bit ARM SoC-based microservers in performance/watt. In fact, even dual-socket Intel® Xeon® E5 family-based servers seem to beat them—not just in performance, but in performance/watt. What’s more important in cloud data center infrastructure?
Software Defined Networking and Network Function Virtualization are so important--by the end of 2015, Intel estimates there will be three billion connected users with 15 billion connected devices. Data growth is exploding, and networks struggle to keep up.
In this eighth installment of the DevOps blog, I turn from datacenter infrastructure issues to a more philosophical topic--the benefits and risks of centralized versus distributed computing.
Hadoop* often is at the heart of a Big Data analysis infrastructure, and DevOps blog #2 highlighted key considerations for optimizing Big Data analysis. In this seventh edition, I’ll drill-down into Apache* Hadoop deployments.
TuxRadar's Chris Thornett interviews Kaveh Nasri about Intel's extensive work on the open source driver that enables us to play games on Linux.
The Open Source Technology Center is home to top talent in the open source community -- but we are always proud when others take note. A Business Insider article posted Feb. 9 profiled nine women in Linux development "who are building the software that quietly runs the world."
In this sixth blog in the DevOps series, I’ll continue to focus on open source software developers who also run and support that code, perhaps for a cloud services provider (CSP). Memcached should be familiar to DevOps teams who work with dynamic Web pages—it is an open source, multi-threaded, distributed, Key-Value caching solution commonly used for reducing service latency and traffic to database and computational servers.
Intel IT began researching open-source private cloud in mid-2011. This came about just as a large multi-year project to virtualize most of the OVM office and enterprise physical computing assets was just finishing successfully. Open source looked like the place where it would really happen (and it continues to be that place)
In this blog, I’ll look at advancements of the latest Intel® Xeon® processors and Intel® Atom™ C2000 processors that benefit Java* applications and strategies used to optimize JVM software.
In this fourth blog of the DevOps series, I’ll highlight workloads running on the OpenStack* cloud operating environment. Can today’s microservers deliver the necessary performance and performance/watt?