Premium Content

Access "Hot Spots: Web 2.0 storage: Challenges and choices"

Published: 20 Oct 2012

Storage managers need to anticipate the demands of Web 2.0 applications as they take their place in enterprise environments. If you need evidence that Web 2.0 has gained widespread acceptance, look no further than eBay, Facebook and YouTube. These successful business models frame how we typically think of Web 2.0. They're highly collaborative, interactive and strive to reach a broad audience with mostly user-generated content. These days, Web 2.0 isn't limited to twenty-somethings building an application in the basement; traditional brick-and-mortar organizations should also consider this new way of doing business. At the enterprise level, internal applications like instant messaging, Microsoft SharePoint and wikis all enable improved communication and information sharing. In many cases this extends to trusted partners and suppliers. Now consider the amount of storage this content (RSS feeds, wikis, blogs and more) creates, as nearly all Web 2.0 models require storage on some level. Web 2.0 tools and strategies hold many potential benefits for those ... Access >>>

Access TechTarget
Premium Content for Free.

By submitting you agree to receive email from TechTarget and its partners. If you reside outside of the United States, you consent to having your personal data transferred to and processed in the United States. Privacy

What's Inside

Features
  • Columns
    • Editorial: Web services for storage? It's already happening

      Web services for storage? It's already happening

    • Hot Spots: Web 2.0 storage: Challenges and choices by Bob Laliberte

      Web 2.0 tools and strategies hold many potential benefits for businesses that deploy them, but their requirements for rapidly scalable storage and access, as well as persistent data, pose significant challenges for the IT staffs that need to build and manage the infrastructure.

    • Best Practices: Tackling data migration

      Data center projects often involve migrating data, which is frequently a painful process that can lead to unplanned downtime and outages. It's time to adopt consistent, repeatable migration practices. Selecting the right approach is highly dependent on infrastructure limitations, data and platform types, time constraints and staff capabilities.

    • Storage Bin 2.0: Virtually changing everything

      Server virtualization drives storage growth and dramatically drives the proliferation of storage networking. This is enabling the re-invention of how we manage, protect, store and access information.

More Premium Content Accessible For Free