Paul Maritz, who led Microsoft's Windows operating system as its became dominant, tells VMworld conference attendees to focus on a multi-device world in their deployments and development.
VMware begins its conference debuting products to manage virtualization for corporations, while Microsoft launches an ad campaign targeting its rival's new licensing policy.
VMworld was an energy-filled show with a huge amount going on, but these five points are what stayed with me.
VMworld 2009 turned out to be a great show--for storage aficionados. What's drawing all the storage vendors to VMworld?
Desktop virtualization has maintained a position in enterprises and small businesses through the recession.
VMware CTO Steve Herrod gives VMworld attendees a glimpse at a program that will let corporate IT departments grant access to Windows programs such as Excel on non-Windows devices such as iPads.
Michael Dell says it's smooth sailing in the post-PC era. Though that sentiment seems to conflict with recent data from market research firms.
Canonical hopes its Jeos--'just enough operating system'--will be used as a foundation to package software for virtual machines.
Ten years into the x86 virtualization revolution, VMs have become "just how enterprises deploy IT"--and that's a very good thing.
All future versions of the company's flagship virtualization-management software, formerly known as Virtual Center Server, will appear in Linux versions.