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Vol. 2 No. 11 January 2004

NetApp Opens Up Software

Network Appliance software: It's not just for NetApp shops anymore. Last month, NetApp announced new versions of select software that can replicate or archive data living on non-NetApp storage. That data can be stored on the company's latest ATA-based behemoth, the NearStore R200, which scales from 8TB to 100TB. The software, SnapVault for open systems, mirrors data managed by Windows 2000, Windows 2003, Linux, Solaris, HP-UX, IRIX and AIX operating systems. SnapLock, which builds write once, read many (WORM) capabilities into a disk array for compliance purposes, can also work in open-systems environments. Together, NearStore and NetApp software such as SnapVault, are "finding their way more and more into non-NetApp environments," says Mark Santora, NetApp senior VP of marketing. "We don't have to convince customers to change their entire environment anymore," he says. Indeed, NetApp seems to have had an epiphany "that they have to break out of their box," says John Webster, senior analyst with the Data Mobility Group. "They ...

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Features in this issue

  • Recent Funding

    Cash for several storage startups

  • Plan on disk-based backup

    by  Shane O'Neill

    Will 2004 be a breakthrough year for disk-based backup solutions? A new survey of Storage readers finds that while users are reluctant to completely eliminate tape from their backup environments, many are planning to deploy disk to complement tape in the next year.

  • Modular arrays earn new trust

    Modular arrays have come a long way recently, but are you ready to risk all of your company's mission-critical data on them?

  • Getting ready for IP SANs

    by  James Damoulakis

    IP SANs promise benefits to groups within your organization that up until now haven't had access to these kinds of capabilities. But before you even think of deploying an IP SAN, read this article.

Columns in this issue

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