The latest word from the CPU maker on the subject of equipping server CPUs with NFV functionality is that there's enough demand from telcos to make it happen, that it simply has to happen.
Now that the dangers of an insecure session-layer security library are crystal clear to the world, Intel is one of the companies contributing improvements to its open source version.
Special coverage of the CPU maker's invitation-only event may reveal whether Xeon-based servers, available before the end of this year, could accelerate SDN and NFV.
Politicians have argued that ISPs should serve customers more like utilities, where electrons flow to the switch and nobody questions which ones belong to what appliance. But what would utilities prefer?
Level 3's ongoing focus to become a larger factor in the enterprise service market continues to pay off in the second quarter as revenue from its enterprise Core Network Services (CNS) segment rose 11 percent to $984 million.
A conferencing server can manage multiple pairs of two-way calls over the Web, but in a conversation with Dialogic, we learn that a standard for bridging existing calls doesn't really exist yet.
Read that headline again, because it's meant to be good news. Governance strategies advise businesses to focus on protecting information and helping people.
In an interview with Fierce, the man leading the charge (literally) for Ford Motor Company explains how his company's next electric vehicle innovation won't wait for the smart grid.
AT&T and IBM have announced a successful demonstration of automated migration of an active cloud workload over an SDN, suggesting that to move a data center from place to place may soon no longer require people.
In the old days, back when we got our news from sources that didn't also try to show us "upskirt" photos, we could read or listen to commentary we disagreed with (right now, I'm thinking George Will, pre-Fox) and appreciate the reasoning behind it.
Early figures from a report due out in November show that consumers are close to hitting a data usage roadblock that enterprises--which may use even more data--won't encounter.
Every week, I get this question from someone at least once: What's the difference between the "Telecom" in FierceTelecom and the "Communications" in FierceEnterpriseCommunications?
The fact that Congress is considering an abstract concept to specify explicitly "identity" may open the door for private firms to do the same. But how could such a system identify people while maintaining privacy?
Should the public's right to data be defined before the law starts interpreting "public data" as something to which everyone has a right?
An open source team that found itself competing with the very platform it tried to support amends its value proposition with an orchestration engine it hopes will keep up with OpenStack.
Someplace beneath the marketing hype is the reality of what "Internet of Things" technology can actually do and it actually makes more sense than the hype itself.
The distribution sources for potentially malicious documents are actively working to disable their distribution. But a Dropbox security alert seems to indicate that's making customers mad.
Reviving a sales model that goes back to the 1980s, the reseller becomes the customer's point-of-presence for Google's SMB applications.
Think about this for a moment: If your phone has an HTML5 browser, and that browser has WebRTC, then why do you need a phone number?