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IBM’s NetVista Joins the Appliance PC Fray
IBM debuts an extremely competitive business network appliance with its new NetVista PCs. Now if it can just fix that direct Web site...
IBM’s NetVista Joins the Appliance PC Fray IBM’s NetVista Joins the Appliance PC Fray C. McNulty - May 24, 2000 Read Comments C. McNulty - May 24, 2000 Event Summary IBM [NYSE:IBM] announced the availability of its new NetVista all-in-one and legacy-free computers, two new devices designed to simplify the computing experience. Fewer cables and smaller sizes make them easier to carry and set up. New drives, keyboards and Access IBM buttons make them easier to use. New networking and security features
IBM PC Line Redrawn
IBM has decided to combine its entire desktop PC line under one name. The NetVista brand, until last week the name for IBM’s thin clients and appliance desktops, will now cover the whole range, including newly-released models for home and business.
the difference between a NetVista A20 (large enterprise), a NetVista A20m (small business), and a NetVista A20i (home) is a little much. Especially when contrasted to HP s Vectra and Pavilion lines, or Dell s Dimension and Omniplex lines. IBM has been losing both US and worldwide market share, and its worldwide sales dropped between Q2/99 and Q2/00, at a time when the worldwide PC market grew by 15% [Source: IDC]. Last year s decision to discontinue retail sales of the Aptiva home PC (see IBM to Sell Apti
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MLS has been implemented in nineteen countries and is available in nine languages (English, Castilian, Dutch, French, German, Hungarian, Italian, Portuguese, and Spanish).
Desktop PCs: Meet the New Boss, Same as the Old Boss… (Dell)
This year, the market can be summed up as 3D: Dell Direct Desktop. In comparison, Compaq and IBM are looking a little flat.
300 High-end: Intellistation Appliance: NetVista (not yet shipping) IBM needs to capture mind share, as well as market share, with the NetVista. It must avoid supply problems that have plagued IBM in the past (especially in its ThinkPad notebooks) and uncompetitive price points. In IBM s consumer market withdrawal, they are following the lead of other companies, such as Unisys and NCR. These companies have decided there is little value in maintaining a brand presence in a market no longer critical to the
What’s in a Name?
Hewlett-Packard, following a path recently trod by IBM, has decided to maintain a single 'e-PC' product name, eliminating the e-Vectra and e-Brio names.
Compaq s iPAQ and IBM s NetVista products. Currently, the standard Vectra product line is aimed at the corporate PC market, and standard Brio is aimed at small business. The SMB e-PC line will cover both those markets. HP will provide only four different hardware configurations for the new line, a reduction from the eight for the combined e-Vectra and e-Brio lines, which have four each. HP expects to have shipped 500,000 units by April, 2001. Market Impact We believe this is a good move on HP s part. At t
New Internet Appliances Coming from Compaq
Compaq has jumped into the home Internet Appliance game with its latest iPAQ offering. Is this a continuation of computer manufacturers attempting to create a market?
to appear, and IBM s NetVista is fairly pricey, Compaq can expect to gain a good chunk of market share. As competition increases, we do not believe Compaq can sustain the relatively high price, unless it can build up a dominant market position. We think it unlikely that Compaq will ever have more than 25% of a mature appliance market. The bigger question is whether there is a large market for a device which costs nearly as much as a low-priced PC, but without all the messy features such as the ability to
IBM Server Line Redrawn
IBM has continued its renaming binge, moving from PCs to servers.
line adopted the name NetVista across all products, with only modest naming changes to distinguish between the markets served. (See TEC news analysis IBM PC Line Redrawn .) So, as a service to our readers, here are the translations between new and old product lines: Table 1. Market Segment Old Name New Name Mainframe S/390 zSeries UNIX RS/6000 pSeries Mid-Range AS/400 iSeries Intel Netfinity xSeries (Side comment: we would have suggested that Big Blue give the lines letters which server as a mnemonic fo
Dell Drops WebPC
Dell Computer Corporation has decided to drop its 'WebPC' appliances, with somewhat less fanfare than was created for its November, 1999, announcement.
HP (e-Vectra) and IBM (NetVista) if they decide they really really need appliances. If the need is not immediate, corporate users (especially power users - those requiring extensive desktop power for things like productivity suites) will be better served sticking with traditional PCs.
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