Access your Pro+ Content below.
New storage technologies will focus on performance in 2013
This article is part of the Storage magazine issue of March 2013 Vol. 12 No. 1
Storage professionals building out their infrastructures have more new storage technologies to choose from than ever before, but the choices are becoming more complex. Back in early 2012, I predicted 2013 would be the year of storage performance innovation. Over the past year, a number of new storage technologies have debuted, often stealing the storage performance spotlight from traditional big storage array vendors. The technologies have run the gamut from server-based to network-based storage acceleration, as well as entirely new storage array approaches that tier and cache much more effectively -- often even outperforming the incumbent enterprise arrays. For 2013, storage performance will stay center stage, but the competition for your data storage dollar will ramp up like we haven't seen in a long time. It's been a while since the big array vendors have had to compete head-to-head on performance, and with dozens of startups offering a challenge to array performance, the competition is bound to get serious. I'm predicting ...
Access this PRO+ Content for Free!
By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.
Features in this issue
Putting together an effective disaster recovery plan can be a complex and arduous process; these 10 DR tips can help you with your planning.
PCIe SSDs offer the best flash performance available; and now it can be shared among multiple servers, too.
Eclipsing a strong field of enterprise storage array contenders, Hitachi made an impressive run by sweeping all five Quality Awards ratings categories.
A majority of storage managers use efficiency tools to control disk storage capacity before it gets out of hand; get the results from our latest user survey.
Columns in this issue
All this talk about software-defined storage is conjuring up images of an eerie, hardware-free world.
Without centralized storage management and administration, storage can devolve into an exercise in anarchy.
A whopping 70% of IT managers know or believe that their users have business data in their own personal file-sharing accounts, according to a recent ESG survey.
Storage professionals building out their infrastructures have more new storage technologies to choose from than ever before, but the choices are becoming more complex.