The final frontier is about to become the ultimate mini-break, as Virgin Galactic's VMS Enterprise has completed its first manned flight.
Ten years into the x86 virtualization revolution, VMs have become "just how enterprises deploy IT"--and that's a very good thing.
A few Parallels Desktop users are noticing a problem with some newer Macs where the program will not show the Virtual Machines list after migrating to the new system. At times the VM list will briefly show when some window-based system functions are used such as Expose and Spaces; however, it quickly disappears, and users cannot access their VMs.
If operating systems were originally designed to be applicable across the widest variety of hardware, and VMs are designed as containers for them, is the homogeneity of cloud infrastructure the VM's bane?
The database specialist has released a template builder that taps into JeOS to help developers build virtual appliances for Oracle VMs.
Company plans to inject new life--or more accurately, a new processor--into the venerable OS, CNET News.com has learned.
The venerable operating system gets its first European airing on the Itanium 2-based SuperDome, proving there's life in the old dog yet.
Hewlett-Packard gets OpenVMS up and running on an Itanium-based computer, a crucial step to ensuring the venerable OS doesn't suffer the fate of many of its shorter-lived contemporaries.
Digital Equipment announced another series of tools that allows customers using the company's OpenVMS operating system to migrate data to Microsoft Windows NT. The new software tools allow OpenVMS customers to tie messaging, management, storage, and Internet capabilities to NT and simplify the development process for Web-enabling VMS software. Digital also announced that the OpenVMS system is safe as far as year 2000 concerns.