Dan Kusnetzky

Opinions expressed by ICN authors are their own.

Daniel Kusnetzky, a reformed software engineer and product manager, founded Kusnetzky Group LLC, an industry research and consulting firm, in 2006. He's literally written the book on virtualization and often comments on cloud computing, mobility and systems software. and often comments on cloud computing, mobility and systems software. He has been a business unit manager at a hardware company and head of corporate marketing and strategy at a software company. In his spare time, he's also the managing partner of Lux Sonus LLC, an investment firm.

The opinions expressed in this blog are those of Dan Kusnetzky and do not necessarily represent those of IDG Communications, Inc., its parent, subsidiary or affiliated companies.

Will a focus on data protection save the day?

Will a focus on data protection save the day?

Datacastle's Ron Faith discusses some simple thoughts that can bring security and data protection to the forefront of enterprise planning.

SRQHacks raises tech awareness while helping the community

SRQHacks raises tech awareness while helping the community

SRQHacks hackathon helps students experience the joy of creation and teaches them a thing or two about technology.

MarkLogic: Can NoSQL databases support today's enterprise?

MarkLogic: Can NoSQL databases support today's enterprise?

MarkLogic bets its business that NoSQL databases can take on relational databases and win.

MacOS Sierra: The day nothing happened

MacOS Sierra: The day nothing happened

A recent macOS Sierra update went off without a glitch—after taking all necessary pre-update steps. Why can't all OS updates be this uneventful?

Is the relational database model dead?

Is the relational database model dead?

Are vendor claims that big data, IoT and NoSQL killed RDBMS credible? Nothing is that simple in the enterprise data center.

The need for software archaeology

The need for software archaeology

Often vendors forget—or unaware of—IT history and make claims of their products. Determining what is true requires some software archaeology.

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