In the first of a two part interview with SugarCRM CEO Larry Augustin, AI hype and sensationalism comes under scrutiny.
Startup growth is never a bad thing - but the strain it puts on an IT team is real. Jason Wu of AdStage told me how AdStage addressed its data scale issues, and why Apache Cassandra-as-a-Database service was the right choice.
Several candid meetings at SAP TechEd Barcelona brought clarity to SAP's blockchain direction. Here's what I learned from SAPs Torsten Zube - and my analysis of SAP's approach.
Just in time for SAP TechEd Barcelona, Dick Hirsch unearths the surprising connections between Kubernetes, Cloud Foundry and the SAP Cloud. The kicker question: what does the mean for customers, and the developer community?
At Couchbase Connect, Couchbase surprised me by using digital transformation as a rallying cry. But what is an "engagement database" really? I sat down with CEO Matt Cain to get answers.
Microsoft cosies up to Linux in Azure while trying to pin down and make sense of technology’s latest slippery eel, quantum computing.
As Dreamforce gets underway with AI top of the agenda, another CRM vendor issues a note of caution about the limitations of the technology.
At Connected Enterprise '17, Alex Barth of Mapbox shared their open source business model - and why augmented reality has traction.
Is AI good news for developers? Topcoder thinks so - and they have the feedback of a million-plus developers. But there's a skills transitions ahead - and new options for companies as well.
With SAP TechEd season almost upon us, it's a good time to pose the questions SAP needs to answer. I also have views from SAP's Robert Enslin on SCP and integration - and a fresh S/4HANA podcast.
Kubernetes solved problems that Docker neglected to address early enough to maintain the moat around its ecosystem. What's happening?
Just how relevant is it for user businesses to argue the toss about which 'mode' they are in, or should be in, when it comes to the subject of bimodal computing? 'Not much', is the response from Red Hat.
If the majority of large enterprises need mature systems on which to run their businesses rather than the sex-drugs-and-rock’n’roll of technology’s bleeding edges, then SUSE and Red Hat, the producers of the two main distributions of OpenStack, are ready to tell you it is now very much fit for that purpose