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Opening Windows to the enterprise

The release of Microsoft's new Windows Server 2003 gives new life to companies' prospects for the server market. Also: System administrators get a how-to on security for the OS.

Microsoft is coming on strong with its Windows operating system for servers, looking to beat out Unix and touting customers. Here's a look at the software giant's plans and industry reaction to Windows Server 2003.

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Ballmer unveils Windows Server 2003
Steve Ballmer, CEO, Microsoft

Microsoft's new Windows Server 2003 is opening up opportunities in the server landscape, particularly in the high-end area once dominated by Unix machines.
April 25, 2003 

The company releases a tutorial and templates to help system administrators lock down the security of computers running its newest operating system, Windows Server 2003.
April 25, 2003 

Microsoft's CEO touts the company's latest server operating system as the thing businesses should use to stretch their IT budgets. "No more toy operating systems" at Microsoft, he says.
April 24, 2003 

Microsoft officially launches its most ambitious operating system on Thursday, as the software titan looks to push aside Unix servers and mainframes.
April 24, 2003 

Server makers will be among the Microsoft backers on Thursday, plugging new customer wins and services for companies that are considering a move to Windows Server 2003.
April 24, 2003 

An NEC server with 32 of Intel's Itanium 2 6M processors and running the Windows Server 2003 takes the top spot in a widely watched performance measurement.
April 23, 2003 

The upstart airline is turning standardization into profits and turning its back on the all too typical tech hodgepodge. For JetBlue CIO Jeff Cohen, it's a Windows world.
April 23, 2003 

Microsoft will launch a multimillion-dollar advertising campaign on Thursday to promote Windows Server 2003 to cash-strapped IT managers.
April 21, 2003 

With a new Itanium 2 server running Windows Server 2003, Unisys lays down another marker in its gamble on Intel-based systems running Microsoft software.
April 21, 2003