The big theme of a major presentation on Wednesday was integration of its $7 billion acquisition, both of technology stacks and of Sun Microsystems as a whole.
EMC has made VMware an integral part of its story in a dramatic departure from years past.
Ever wonder why new chip designs fail in the market, even though they offer real advantages? Or why others succeed in spite of serious disadvantages? It's apparently a secret. Part one of three.
New high-end server processors from IBM, Sun, Fujitsu, AMD, and Intel announced at Hot Chips last week break previous records for complexity and performance.
An IBM server vice president discusses IBM's strategy to tap into Sun Microsystems' customer base.
Andy Bechtolsheim, who helped get Sun Microsystems off the ground, is going part time at Sun to help with a new Ethernet switching start-up.
Sun should at least make the old college try to display some enthusiasm about products that are proven and bringing in real revenues.
Sun Microsystems and Fujitsu announce a quad-core Sparc64 VII processor that puts all processing cores in one chip.
Sun's business model does not work and it hasn't worked for a long time. Moreover, open source, MySQL, StorageTek, and SaaS (software as a service) will not fix it. What will?