Formula 1 racing teams use powerful cloud and edge computing technologies to gain an edge on the track. These relationships are also valuable to tech companies, showcasing cutting-edge uses for data center technology. Here’s a closer look at the tech powering F1 racing.
Oracle has become a major player in cloud computing, offering elastic computing, storage, and networking services on their platform. Originally a builder of innovative new data centers, Oracle become a consumer of wholesale hyperscale data centers to meet the growing demand for cloud services and storage.
Headquarters: Redwood Shores, CA
Oracle Cloud is competing aggressively for video conferencing business, winning deals with video conferencing providers Zoom and 8×8 for additional capacity to support pandemic-driven user growth.
Multicloud strategies are becoming more popular, allowing IT managers to leverage the respective strengths and cost profiles of major cloud platforms. But multicloud strategies come with management challenges.
Oracle Cloud has rolled out faster connections to tenants in 59 Digital Realty data centers in major business markets, tapping into a large pool of the enterprise customers that represent some of Oracle’s best prospects,
Oracle’s strong momentum in cloud computing is good news for data center developers, who have been among the leading beneficiaries of the cloud infrastructure expansions by the largest cloud providers.
Massive deals by Microsoft drove a 25 percent increase in data center leasing activity from 2015, making 2016 a blockbuster year for wholesale providers, according to a new report, which says 2017 may see a continuation of cloud-driven growth.
As Oracle shifts its business model toward the cloud, it is seeking to lease wholesale data center space in key markets, according to a new report.
The evolution of Oracle’s Utah Compute Facility (UCF) illustrates ongoing changes in technology and best practices, as well as Oracle’s emphasis on continuous refinement of data center design.