Augsburg College in Minnesota has replaced its legacy backup system with a cloud-based solution that has reduced the amount of time system administrators spend managing backups and has reduced the amount of storage space required for backups.
Dell has unveiled new enterprise storage and networking solutions designed to help campuses meet increasing demands for IT performance and network access, including new W-Series gigabit wireless access points, which offer data rates up to 1.3 gigabits per second for end-to-end 802.11ac wireless networks.
In this interview with Campus Technology, Amazon Web Services General Manager Steve Halliwell reveals two new AWS services that will have an impact on education, explains why long-term data storage is becoming a challenge for researchers and shares his thoughts about the importance of "democratizing" infrastructure for students to transform education.
Texas Wesleyan University recently moved its backup and disaster recovery processes onto a new storage appliance and gained a reduction in recovery time service level agreements from days to hours.
EMC has released its EMC XtremIO all-flash array, which is designed to provide reliable performance for applications such as VDI, virtual servers, massively consolidated databases and development and test environments.
Seagate Technology has launched a 2.3 petabyte storage system of hard drives connected over Ethernet.
Storage manufacturer Akitio has shipped a fully bus-powered, external 512 GB solid state Thunderbolt storage system.
Tintri, a producer of virtualization and cloud storage products, has launched its next generation of products, the Tintri VMstore T600 series, which supports twice as many virtual machines per system than its predecessors.
The University of Virginia has adopted a new storage service for use by faculty, staff, and degree-seeking students.
Crossbar, a University of Michigan (U-M) startup, has developed a working prototype of an advanced data storage technology that offers up to 1 TB of storage on a chip that performs 20 times faster, uses 20 times less power, and has 10 times the endurance of today's best-in-class flash memory.