Enabling Technologies for Blade Management

  • Source: IDC
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Reducing server management complexity and total cost of ownership (TCO) are key IT goals. There’s a new generation of automated management tools designed to enable provisioning, monitoring, and control of blade systems in infrastructure deployments. This means more work in less time, ensuring IT talent is responding to business needs—resulting in improved TCO metrics rather than time-consuming manual processes.

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Using Service Management Software to Enhance the Customer Experience

  • Source: IFS
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These days, high quality is a customer expectation; product features and related service become competitive differentiators. So how can service management software for field service and for depot repair be leveraged to drive up customer satisfaction levels, increase sales of service offerings, and thereby drive revenue and margin? Read this whitepaper to learn more, with a special emphasis on some of the new and emerging technologies that best-in-class companies will adopt in the months to come. Read More

Extending SharePoint with Enterprise Business Process Management

Enterprises of today are faced with a key question: How do you justify the investment in an enterprise BPM suite when an investment in Microsoft SharePoint has already been made? This document examines how SharePoint can be extended with an enterprise BPM suite and determines how both these technologies can co-exist. It also looks at how Skelta’s SharePoint Accelerator extends BPM and workflow features to the Microsoft SharePoint platform, allowing broader adoption of native SharePoint capabilities. Read More

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Case Study: FMC Technologies

  • Source: SAP
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FMC Technologies Inc. of Houston is a leader in oil and gas equipment service. By replacing its legacy system with a new customer relationship management (CRM) application, the company integrated and centralized its forecasting data, enabling managers to make better decisions about supply chain capacity. Learn how this upgrade improved forecasting, increased user adoption, and lowered the total cost of ownership (TCO). Read More

Strategies for Deploying Blade Servers in Existing Data Centers

Blade servers have a major advantage over traditional ones—improving processing ability while using less power per server. But, with their smaller footprint, blades can be much more densely packed, resulting in racks that use up to 20 times the electrical power and generate up to 20 times the heat. This can stress power and cooling system capability. Learn how to create a power and cooling strategy with these guidelines. Read More

Cooling Strategies for Ultra-high Density Racks and Blade Servers

The average power consumed by an enclosure in a data center is about 1.7 kilowatts (kWs), but the maximum power that can be obtained by filling a rack with available high density servers, such as blade servers, is over 20 kW. Find out about the power density values of current and new data centers, and learn practical approaches to creating strategies for deploying high-density computing, with limitations and benefits. Read More
 
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