Intel's Itanium is causing more headaches for HP and Oracle.
Gordon is now ranked as #48 on the official Top 500 list of the fastest supercomputers in the world.
Fujitsu has begun offering a new supercomputer, which the company claims can be scaled to a performance of up to 23.2 PFlops, which would make it the fastest system on the Top500 list and even exceed the upcoming BlueGene/Q-based Sequoia system.
Intel has published information about a new entry-level server processor, which is, apparently, already shipping.
Once in a while, I stumble across a granted patent or a patent application that makes me wonder whether it is a serious filing or just a submission that tests the USPTO's willingness to grant a patent to something as trivial as a pound of sugar.
The Riken Advanced Institute for Computational Science said that its K Computer, cuirrently listed as the world's fastest supercomputer, has become the first system of its kind to break through the 10 Petaflop/s (PFlops) barrier.
HP has begun using ARM processors for a new server platform called Redstone, which will become available in the first half of next year.
Despite Nvidia's ongoing claim that it is not such a great idea to compete with Intel in the blue team's core market, it appears that Nvidia is serious about testing the server market much more than it has so far.
There is a new tool that enables a basic PC to execute a denial-of-service (DoS) attack and take out an encrypting SSL server.
To expand on its enterprise storage solutions, OCZ has introduced two mSATA SSDs; Deneva 2 and Intrepid Series, for OEM clients.
Microsoft has filed a patent for a technology that would enable multiple users to wirelessly connect to a single computing device and share a desktop session.