18 Results for

wyse

Article

Thin-client maker Wyse gets new CEO

Wyse Technology announced $35 million in funding and a new chief executive on Monday.

By April 12, 2005

Article

Thin clients: So out, they're in?

Wyse Technology CEO John Kish says history is coming full circle and thin client computing is about to get a second chance at the big time.

By August 9, 2005

Article

Wyse Technology changes course with acquisition

The top manufacturer of stripped-down computers known as "thin clients" has acquired Netier Technologies, which will dramatically change its business plan, the company will announce Monday.

By December 10, 2000

Article

Thin clients hungry for XP

A new machine from Wyse Technology will be promoted as a smaller, more secure and tightly controlled alternative to conventional Windows XP desktops.

By November 13, 2001

Article

Wyse wants to put thin clients in the home

Wyse Technology, the leading maker of computers known as thin clients, is retooling its product line for the home market.

By March 31, 2000

Article

Wyse beefs up Linux-based network machine

Wyse Technology puts Linux at the heart of its newest thin-client product, bumping Java aside as the best way to power the low-cost networked machines.

By June 14, 1999

Article

Short Take: Wyse tops network computer market

Wyse Technology topped the market in 1997 in shipments of network computers, or "thin clients," according to market research firm International Data Corporation. The San Jose, California-based company claimed a 28.5 percent share. Wyse's Winterm products are intended for companies that want access to Microsoft office productivity software but don't want to maintain traditional PCs.

March 24, 1998

Article

Wyse says no to NCs

Also backing away from NC plans, the company's product strategy illuminates the current turmoil within the "thin client" movement.

By November 14, 1997

Article

Wyse says no to NCs

Also backing away from NC plans, the company's product strategy illuminates the current turmoil within the "thin client" movement.

By November 14, 1997