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  • ​Tim Ebbeck leaves Oracle

    Ebbeck has parted company with the software vendor, resigning from his post after nearly three years in the role.

    Written by Julia Talevski and James Henderson14 June 16 14:23
  • ​NSW govt in financial management system overhaul

    The NSW government on Wednesday said it will have a real time and more detailed overview of its $70 billion budget under an initiative to modernise its financial management systems.

    Written by Byron Connolly27 April 16 16:26
  • Oracle releases 136 security patches for wide range of products

    Oracle's latest quarterly security update contains 136 fixes for flaws in a wide range of products including Oracle Database Server, E-Business Suite, Fusion Middleware, Oracle Sun Products, Java and MySQL.

    Written by Lucian Constantin20 April 16 22:48
  • Rimini Street sees spike in Oracle support engineers in job market

    Third-party ERP support provider Rimini Street has seen a spike in job applications from Oracle engineers over the past few weeks as speculation circulates that the software giant is offshoring its Australian support operation.

    Written by Byron Connolly16 Feb. 16 09:24
Tutorials about Oracle
  • 5 Ways to Get Open Source Software Support

    Support for open source software is 'unbundled' from the software itself. That actually makes it much easier to get the right level of support at the right price.

    Written by Paul Rubens21 April 14 23:21
  • How to Tell Whether an IT Vendor Sells 'Solutions' or Just Products

    There's a subtle but important difference between IT products and IT solutions. Both have their rightful place, but buying a product when you need a solution--and vice versa--can be costly. Unfortunately, product-pushers aren't always easy to spot.

    Written by Rob Enderle09 Aug. 13 15:42
  • Big Data, Cheap Storage Bring In-Memory Analytics Into Spotlight

    In-memory analytics, like virtualization and the cloud, is an old idea that's been given new life. In this case, the combination of big data, inexpensive commodity storage and parallel processing make it possible to analyze terabytes of data without slowing systems to a crawl.

    Written by Allen Bernard06 Dec. 12 14:05
Features about Oracle
  • DCHQ Releases Docker management product into GA with 35 enterprise users

    <a href="http://www.prweb.net/Redirect.aspx?id=aHR0cDovL2RjaHEuY28v">DCHQ</a> is a startup building software for enterprises using Docker for application deployment and lifecycle management. Founded by MIT graduate Amjad Afanah, who formerly managed application automation offerings for <a href="http://www.vmwareinc.com/">VMware</a> and cloud management solutions for Oracle, DCHQ is looking to fill a very important space: while every forward-looking IT department on the planet sees containers in general and Docker in particular as the way forward, there is a lack of mature management tools with which to keep everything in check. True there are a number of different products looking to fill space, but there is no dominant player, or group of players, as yet.

    Written by Ben Kepes14 Aug. 15 04:04
  • Java at 20: The programming juggernaut rolls on

    What began as an experiment in consumer electronics in the early 1990s celebrates its 20th anniversary as a staple of enterprise computing this week. Java has become a dominant platform, able to run wherever the Java Virtual Machine is supported, forging ahead despite the rise of rival languages and recent tribulations with security.

    Written by Paul Krill19 May 15 00:47
  • This isn't your father's enterprise software

    When Patrick Benson joined Ovation Brands back in September 2013, he was given a tall order: modernize an array of legacy IT systems that could no longer keep up with the restaurant-chain conglomerate's business processes.

    Written by Katherine Noyes14 March 15 01:23
  • Enterprise IT Crosses the Chasm

    One of the most -- perhaps the most -- influential books in Silicon Valley over the past two decades has been "Crossing the Chasm" by Geoffrey Moore. In it he posits the existence of a technology adoption bell curve (Figure 1) -- starting with innovators, who eagerly grasp new technologies to gain competitive advantage, through to laggards who typically wait for technology to be established as a service, thereby requiring no internal technical expertise.

    Written by Bernard Golden21 Nov. 14 07:07

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