62 Results for



Server wars: Open-source Java vs Weblogic and WebSphere

A new survey suggests that proprietary Java application servers are losing to open source in the cloud age.

By January 10, 2012


BMC picks up Phurnace Software

Phurnace's technology will make it easy to model and deploy Java Enterprise Edition applications from the likes of Oracle's BEA, Red Hat's JBoss, and IBM's Websphere.

By January 7, 2010


Mainsoft brings .Net to WebSphere Portal

Company's latest tool allows Microsoft .Net Web applications to run on a WebSphere Portal server.

By May 31, 2006


IBM tunes high-end WebSphere server

High-end version of IBM's WebSphere application server, which has utility computing-style features, will be available at the end of August.

By August 11, 2005


SOA-capable WebSphere expands to mainframes

IBM brings portal software that integrates service oriented architectures to its mainframe and midrange server lines.

By August 3, 2005


IBM, Novell promise big savings with Linux desktop

Novell and IBM cozy up to promote Novell's Linux desktop and favor WebSphere application server over JBoss.

By August 7, 2007


IBM beefs up WebSphere for integration

WebSphere's next version, code-named Pyxis, will focus on making the application server a better choice for tying systems together.

By January 31, 2005


IBM teams up with Google over gadgets

Want to use Google gadgets for work? Big Blue plans to let business users run the mini apps on its WebSphere Portal software.

By February 28, 2007


IBM tightens up WebSphere

Big Blue beefs up its WebSphere 6 application server, promising better performance, more reliability and simplified administration.

By October 5, 2004


IBM expands WebSphere's portal tools

New WebSphere tools for grabbing data from human resources systems and other back-end applications are meant to improve formal and improvised collaboration.

By May 4, 2004