Software-defined networking isn't just about saving money; it's about using it to earn money, according to Ajay Malik, senior vice president of worldwide engineering and products at Meru Networks.
Don't care about network functions virtualization? You should.
Software-defined networking is catching on, and over the next two years, there's a good chance you'll be involved in an implementation. Research from Infonetics indicated that 80 percent of...
Thanks to Andrew Lerner, a research director at Gartner, here are seven common SDN myths and the truth behind them.
Big Blue opened the first two of its Network Innovation Centers last week, but one is going to be a bit of a trip for American customers.
Network efficiency, agility and flexibility may not be the only benefits enterprises are looking to get out of software-defined networking (SDN). "Security" is also on the tips of the tongues of enterprise networking professionals.
Open standards have a way of disrupting the competitive landscape of technology markets, and the emergence of software-defined networking has the potential of significantly impacting networking vendors that maintain proprietary technology.
Juniper Networks has been tackling software-defined networking (SDN) from various angles, and Network World's Jim Duffy speculated that the networking vendor may now have too many SDN solutions. Can some consolidation be on the way?
Software-defined networking (SDN) and network functions virtualization (NFV) often get spoken about in the same sentences, but as two different things--possibly even adopted separately.
Everything is getting software-defined. And according to Ian Hamilton, CTO of Signiant, the next shift in the software-defined everything movement is software-defined file transfer. And if it does gain some traction, it will mean accelerating large file transfers across the network and into the cloud.