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The software giant is making generally available its Linux and Windows Server virtual machines, plus its Azure Virtual Network, both of which are key to making Azure competitive with Amazon Web Services.
There's speculation that the Web giant may launch its cloud service during Google I/O -- putting it in competition with Amazon's existing service and Microsoft's rumored upcoming service.
PaaS got its start as purely hosted offerings. But we're starting to see a lot more discussion about transplanting the approach into the enterprise data center.
The two rivaling software giants are rumored to be in a run-off to introduce new Infrastructure as a Service platforms for the cloud, which could mean trouble for Amazon.
I didn't have any howlers. But I was off here and there with the pace of change.
As cloud adoption continues at an alarming rate, big IT vendors aren't sending the right messages to developers.
How can competitors in the cloud-computing space challenge Amazon Web Services? And, are any of them ready to do so today?
While many hosting companies claim to have competitive offerings to Amazon Web Services, do they really? Well, it depends on how you look at it...
BMC CTO Kia Behnia spoke with CNET about the company's vision for cloud services, and where the opportunities are for private clouds.
As the cloud landscape continues to grow, a new report from GigaOm asserts that hybrid clouds may be the most likely use case over the next few years.