“Evatronix provides design services to companies that need to integrate the IoT technology in their products but they don’t necessarily have the expertise, knowledge and design team to do so,” explained Adam Morawiec, VP of Business Development at Evatronix, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at @ThingsExpo, held Oct 31 – Nov 2, 2017, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA.
This phrase is new and it originated at Netflix back in 2010. I was listening to Nora Jones, a Netflix engineer at the AWS re-Invent conference few weeks back, where she talked about this. The principle of Chaos goes like this, “Chaos Engineering is the discipline of experimenting on a distributed system in order to build confidence in the system’s capability to withstand turbulent conditions in production.” Distributed systems have too many moving parts and failures can occur at various levels – hard disks can fail, the network can go down, a sudden surge in customer traffic can overload a functional component—the list goes on. All too often, these events trigger outages, poor performance, and other undesirable behaviors. Chaos Engineering is a method of experimentation on infrastructure that brings systemic weaknesses to light. This empirical process of verification leads to more resilient systems, and builds confidence in the operational behavior of those systems.
“ZeroStack is a startup in Silicon Valley. We’re solving a very interesting problem around bringing public cloud convenience with private cloud control for enterprises and mid-size companies,” explained Kamesh Pemmaraju, VP of Product Management at ZeroStack, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at 21st Cloud Expo, held Oct 31 – Nov 2, 2017, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA.
Large industrial manufacturing organizations are adopting the agile principles of cloud software companies.
The industrial manufacturing development process has not scaled over time. Now that design CAD teams are geographically distributed, centralizing their work is key. With large multi-gigabyte projects, outdated tools have stifled industrial team agility, time-to-market milestones, and impacted P&L stakeholders.
If you had a busy week and need to catch up, here’s a tech news recap of articles you may have missed the week of 12/18/2017!
What the loss of net neutrality means. 8 game-changing data trends that will impact businesses in 2018. VMware to focus on its multi-cloud management platform. Massive ConsumerView database leak and more top news this week you may have missed! Remember, to stay up-to-date on the latest tech news throughout the week, follow @GreenPagesIT on Twitter.
Tech News Recap
AWS re:Invent 2017 – re:Cap from Chris Williams
- At long last, the White House is pushing for federal IT modernization
- The loss of net neutrality: Say goodbye to a free and open internet
- Storage market trends of 2017: Flash, HCI and cloud gain steam
- Top data center industry news stories of 2017
- Top 10 data center predictions: IDC
- Biggest SDN and SD-WAN news and trends of 2017
- 8 game-changing data trends that will impact businesses in 2018
- Microsoft patent hints at dual-screen foldable tablet
- Microsoft’s cloud Big Data service cuts prices up to 52 percent
- Microsoft’s Quantum computing Vaporware
- Microsoft Teams calling, adding several new features
- Windows 10: Some of 2018’s biggest new features are now available to try
- Toshiba, HPE head 2017 storage acquisitions
- AWS raises machine learning expectations for cloud security
- Amazon has come up with a genius new way to run productive meetings
- VMware to focus on its multi-cloud management platform in 2018
- Inside Cisco’s DNA Center – the dashboard for intent-based networking
- How Cisco is transforming customer engagement through automation
- Cisco Spark security gets updated
- Cloud security: Why these solutions aren’t ready for primetime
- Warning: Cyber data breaches more likely over holiday break
- UK companies hoarding Bitcoin to prepare for ransomware
- Year’s best practices for disaster recovery aid resilience
- 120 million American households exposed in ‘massive’ ConsumerView database leak
- IoT success depends on an adaptable, nimble culture
- Which data protection methods are here to stay?
- Malware hit these 3 verticals the hardest in 2017
Thanks for checking out our tech news recap!
By Jake Cryan, Digital Marketing Specialist
While you’re here, check out this white paper on how to rethink your IT security, especially when it comes to financial services.
Developing mobile apps has never been an easy task. Creating a mobile app for iOS means owning strong programming skills about Objective-C or Swift and knowing their APIs. Android-based apps are not so different: you have to know Java and the Android Platform and its API.
The learning curve is not fast and it includes how to create nice and interactive user interfaces, connecting embedded features like GPS, camera, showing maps, images and so forth.
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Robotic process automation (RPA), a concept that has emerged over recent years, is still in a state of rapid evolution, existing without a clearly defined end-state or direction. As such, vendors are experimenting and pushing their products into uncharted waters – successfully or otherwise. Nonetheless, we can be sure that artificial intelligence and machine learning will continue to develop and impact on automation solutions as whole, even if at the moment these capabilities do not frequently exist within the RPA space.
SYS-CON Events announced today that Conference Guru has been named “Media Sponsor” of the 22nd International Cloud Expo, which will take place on June 5-7, 2018, at the Javits Center in New York, NY.
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While walking around the office I happened upon a relatively new employee dragging emails from his inbox into folders. I asked why and was told, “I’m just answering emails and getting stuff off my desk.” An empty inbox may be emotionally satisfying to look at, but in practice, you should never do it. Here’s why.
I recently wrote a piece arguing that from a mathematical perspective, Messy Desks Are Perfectly Optimized. While it validated the genius of my friends with messy desks, it also generated a barrage of good-natured ribbing from my super-neat friends. Emotions aside, the math is the math! By putting the last paper you looked at on top of the pile, you are organizing your desk using an algorithm called LRU (Least Recently Used). It is based on the idea that the papers you most recently used are the ones you are most likely to use again. Conversely, the papers you have not used in a long time will probably remain unused. It is the closest you can come to predicting what data you are most likely to need next. But what about the papers on the bottom of the pile? When and where should they be filed?