Many expect American cloud companies to suffer in the aftermath of the PRISM controversy, but will European cloud providers come out ahead?
Ten years after co-founding Joyent, Jason Hoffman says there are plenty of new opportunities in cloud infrastructure.
RapidShare is offering consumers 700GB of storage for around $27 per month. But the company doesn’t want you to use it’s servers for file trading anymore.
Marathon is a new framework that turns Mesos — a favorite of Twitter — into a more dynamic tool for running different applications on a single set of machines. Marathon comes from a startup called Mesosphere, founded by two former Airbnb engineers who know Mesos cold.
A London-based startup called import.io has built a service that lets users take information from websites and turn it into structured data that can populate a spreadsheet or feed an application via API. And it doesn’t require any coding.
This week’s topics: Can VMware make a dent in cloud? What’s all this we keep hearing about Yarn? Plus, a chat with Paul Santinelli.
London’s bustling with young home grown tech entrepreneurs. But where are all the growing, revenue-generating London-born tech firms?
The Swiss cloud infrastructure provider says it has dropped its compute prices as a result of its homegrown stack’s efficiency, not because it’s joining Amazon’s race to the bottom.
If you are a European cloud vendor, you will ride the U.S. NSA data gathering controversy for all its worth. And shame on you if you don’t!
CloudScaling CTO Randy Bias argues that Amazon Web Services APIs are already the lingua franca of the cloud and supporting them is key to OpenStack success.