Semiconductor vendors plan to raise prices on processors and peripheral chip products in the coming months, and will reportedly stretch into next year.
Stories by Andy Patrizio
Nvidia, AMD, and Intel are about to slug it out for a share of the growing graphics-processing-unit market that’s being fuelled by the needs of AI and ML.
Worldwide spending on edge computing is expected to reach US$176 billion in 2022, an increase of 14.8 per cent over last year, according to IDC.
The ThinkEdge SE450 incorporates Nvidia GPUs for enterprise and industrial AI at the edge.
Five years ago, AMD was hanging on. Then two things happened: Dr. Lisa Su ascended to CEO and the vendor developed the Zen microarchitecture.
Tech giant faces challengers AMD, Arm, Nvidia and others as it implements a new fabrication strategy, develops new classes of processors, and embraces competitors as customers.
Demand for lower-end processors and a belief that the supply chain would never fail have fuelled shortages. The first step in response is patience.
For customers wanting to move assets out of the data centre but for whatever reason can’t shift to the cloud, a colocation is increasingly a viable option.
IT vendors are offering billions in financial aid to keep enterprise IT sales from being cancelled and partners afloat, but do they benefit customers?
Major cloud providers are having trouble getting basic components for new data centres so they've put off some construction plans.
Many enterprises don’t think much about where obsolete IT gear winds up, but it’s possible to be green-minded and not bust the budget.
Demand for on-premises data centre equipment is shrinking as organisations move workloads to the cloud. But hyperconverged infrastructure is thriving.
With all of the hype around AI and machine learning come many factual inaccuracies. Let’s separate the truth from the fiction.
Even though it’s only been one refresh cycle, the changes to the latest version of Windows Server are considerable.
In 2020, enterprises will refine the balance between on-premises and cloud resources, adopt AI on servers and try to manage data sprawl effectively.
Successfully selling solutions to CIOs requires understanding the language of innovation, says Dell Technologies' Chris Kelly.