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Latest from Matt Asay
IBM has been struggling to invigorate its appeal to developers, but a year-old partnership with Lightbend is finally paying off.
In order for Oracle to compete in the cloud, it must stop focusing on its legacy business and find a way to deliver more services at a lower entry cost.
Technology has never moved faster, yet the languages in which it's being written remain largely the same year after year. What gives?
To win big in the future, big data vendors don't need to take on the old guard. Instead, they must create new applications that require next-generation infrastructure.
Developers used to influence, but not authorize, technology purchases. That's no longer the case, but reaching them isn't easy.
Amazon has become a good Kubernetes citizen. That might not be what the Kubernetes crowd was hoping for.
Microsoft understands that its future depends upon contributing to open source, not just using it. Here's why your company needs the same strategy.
Image: iStockphoto/Denis Isakov
Dropbox saved money by building custom storage infrastructure, but before you get too cozy with those servers, consider this: You're not Dropbox.
Image: iStockphoto/http://www.verizon.com/about/newsundefined undefined
AI is booming right now, but it may go bust if we can't figure out how to staff it.
IBM is an also-ran in the cloud, but its work with open source communities suggests that maybe, just maybe, the company can forge a stronger future.