Last week, we announced a strategic hybrid cloud partnership with Microsoft. Among other things, we announced our plans to offer Red Hat products on Azure, first with Red Hat Cloud Access and in the following months, with products offered in a pay-as-you-go model on Azure. This is something we heard strong interest in from our customers who wanted Red Hat products supported on Azure.
Red Hat's latest contribution to the storage agenda in the container-driven datacenter of the future
New solutions for enterprise-grade persistent storage for containerized applications
The Friday Five is a weekly Red Hat® blog post with 5 of the week's top news items and ideas from or about Red Hat and the technology industry. Consider it your weekly digest of things that caught our eye.
IN THE NEWS:
Wall Street Journal - Microsoft and Red Hat Reach Linux Deal
We're pleased to announce that several of our experts will be presenting at KubeCon 2015, the first Kubernetes community conference. Highlighting Red Hat's presence at the event is the participation of Ashesh Badani, general manager, OpenShift at Red Hat, on a panel discussion around the future of Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS), which will take place on Tuesday, November 10, 2015 at 11:30 a.m. PST.
Editor's Note: The Raleigh Innovators Program is a 3-month lean startup and design-thinking accelerator that aims to cultivate breakthrough mobile, cloud, and collaboration technologies. Supported by a coalition of organizations including Citrix Startup Accelerator, Red Hat, Cherokee, HQ Raleigh and the City of Raleigh, there are 12 teams participating in this year's program. This blog is a continuation in our Innovators Program series. This week we’re taking a closer look at the startups looking to disrupt the healthcare sector.
1. Why is this announcement taking place? What is driving the demand for the customer offerings included in this partnership?
When I joined Red Hat in May 2001, “open” and “closed” were incredibly distinct.
For many observers, I believe the take-away from this year's JavaOne was: "business as usual." In some important ways, business as usual here is a good thing.
Is Java (EE) dead?