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NetApp tops enterprise array field again
This article is part of the Vol. 11 Num. 1 March 2012 issue of Storage magazine
If it hasn't done so already, NetApp is shaking off that "only NAS" label with yet another big win in the Quality Awards for Enterprise Arrays. Products in the survey These products were included in the seventh Quality Awards for Enterprise Arrays survey (the number of responses for finalists is in parentheses). EMC Corp. Symmetrix DMX/DMX-3/DMX-4 or VMAX/VMAXe (90) Fujitsu Eternus DX8400 or DX8700* Hewlett-Packard (HP) Co. XP Series/HP StorageWorks P9000 Series/HP P10000 3PAR Storage Systems/HP 3PAR T-Class Storage Systems (82) Hitachi Data Systems USP/USP V/VSP Series (35) IBM DS8000 Series or XIV Storage System (45) NetApp Inc. FAS6000 Series or V6000 Series (60) *Too few responses to qualify By now, everyone should be convinced: NetApp Inc. is an enterprise data storage powerhouse and not just a major network-attached storage (NAS) player. For the fourth survey in a row, NetApp has won top honors in the Storage magazine/SearchStorage.com Quality Awards for Enterprise Arrays (including one shared win with EMC Corp.). As it ...
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Features in this issue
Virtualizing network resources can help reduce the contention for services and significantly improve performance.
If it hasn't done so already, NetApp is shaking off that "only NAS" label with yet another big win in the Quality Awards for Enterprise Arrays.
Fifty-six percent of our readers have virtualized at least some of their installed storage. Those who have cite easier management of storage systems and data as a key benefit.
The benefits of solid-state state storage are clear; it’s fast, cool and sips power. But the technology is also changing the fundamental ways we use data center storage.
Columns in this issue
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Don’t let yourself be dazzled by bright lights and other storage bling -- the hardware might be cool to look at, but it’s the software that’s going to make a difference.
IT departments can endorse a single offering that best balances collaboration and file sharing needs with their security and control requirements.
You might think you have good insight into your infrastructure, but for next-generation data centers, it probably isn’t good enough.