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Sun: All for one, one for all

At the SunNetwork conference, the company is spreading the message that customers prefer its harmonized hardware and software to piecemeal components.

roundup With its lead in Unix servers on the wane, the tech giant is going holistic at this week's SunNetwork conference. Its message? That customers prefer Sun's harmonized hardware and software packages to piecemeal components.
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McNealy: Enlightenment via utility computing
Scott McNealy, CEO, Sun Microsystems

Sun signs up about 60 early customers, including Daimler Chrysler and Cingular Wireless, for its N1 system to manage groups of computing resources.
September 17, 2003

Sun Microsystems releases the newest models in its effort to provide computers using its own chips that are competitive with those using Intel's.
September 17, 2003

Sun Microsystems plans to launch an Enterprise Edition of its StarOffice software in 2004 that it says will feature better management and a tie-in to network services.
September 16, 2003

Customers are paying up to 10 times what they should to buy and run computers, but a correction will come soon, Sun Microsystems CEO Scott McNealy tells conventioneers.
September 16, 2003

The software giant's rivals are countering it by adopting one of its most successful strategies: offering easy-to-use tools to drive sales of server software.
September 16, 2003

Sun Microsystems says its SunNetwork conference will show that its own staff gets the message that customers prefer prebuilt packages of hardware and software over piecemeal components.
September 12, 2003

At its SunNetwork show, Sun Microsystems will try to change the expectations of corporate software buyers, unveiling two suites that each cost a low $100 per employee per year to use.
September 15, 2003

previous coverage

Top dog Sun Microsystems' lead in sales of Unix servers has shrunk, according to second-quarter figures from research company Gartner Dataquest.
September 16, 2003

newsmaker Sun Microsystems has an ambitious plan to revive its fortunes. Now it's up to newly appointed CTO Greg Papadopoulos to design the technology that will make it happen.
September 15, 2003