The decision to use a bare-metal cloud provider is usually driven at least in part by performance considerations. A DCF special report looks at why processors matter when it comes to bare-metal computing.
A specialty bare-metal cloud provider can save customers between 45% and 80% off the price of comparable offerings from the three largest public cloud companies, according to a DCF special report, courtesy of phoenixNAP and Intel.
A DCF special report courtesy of phoenixNAP and Intel takes a look common use cases for bare-metal servers and why bare-metal cloud computing is gaining momentum.
As enterprise workloads rapidly move to the cloud, there are some applications that struggle in this new multi-tenant environment. A DCF special report courtesy of phoenixNAP and Intel looks at how bare-metal computing options are becoming increasingly popular with organizations looking to migrate performance- or location-sensitive workloads to the cloud.
The Equinix Metal service aims to bring cloud-style automation to colocation, enabling dedicated servers to be provisioned “as a service.” It’s based on tech from the recent acquisition of Packet.
With its $335 million acquisition of Packet, Equinx hopes to use bare metal servers to deploy colo as if it were cloud, evolving its business model to embrace a deeper push into services.