DELL EMC: Simple, Predictable, Profitable
Dell EMC (until 2016, EMC Corporation) is an American multinational corporation headquartered in Hopkinton, Massachusetts and Round Rock, Texas, United States.
It sells data storage, information security, virtualization, analytics, cloud computing and other products and services that enable organizations to store, manage, protect, and analyse data.
The target markets include large companies and small- and medium-sized businesses across various vertical markets. EMC was acquired by Dell in 2016; at that time, Forbes noted EMC’s “focus on developing and selling data storage and data management hardware and software and convincing its customers to buy its products independent of their other IT buying decisions” based on “best-of-breed”. It was later renamed to Dell EMC. Dell uses the EMC name with some of its products.
On October 12, 2015, Dell Inc. announced its intent to acquire EMC in a cash-and-stock deal valued at $67 billion, which has been considered the largest-ever acquisition in the technology sector.
On September 7, 2016, Dell Inc. completed the merger with EMC Corp., which involved the issuance of $45.9 billion in debt and $4.4 billion common stock.
In 2012, EMC sponsored The Human Face of Big Data, a globally crowdsourced media project focusing on the ability to collect, analyse, triangulate and visualize vast amounts of data in real-time.
SUPPORT MODERN APPLICATIONS WITH DELL TECHNOLOGIES CLOUD
Build, deploy, and manage modern applications with a consistent experience across physical, virtual, and containerized infrastructure.
The next evolution of application architectures
Applications are the lifeblood of the modern enterprise. Organizations need the flexibility to run their applications in the manner that best aligns with their business requirements. Virtualization fundamentally shifted the way that this flexibility was achieved, and virtualized infrastructure quickly became a standard feature of enterprise data centers.
Now, we are witnessing the next evolution in application architectures as organizations embrace cloud-native architectures and containerized workloads orchestrated by Kubernetes.
The monolithic architecture typical of most enterprise applications is built under the assumption that change is the enemy and infrastructure will rarely fail. A cloud-native approach results in an environment that is designed to be rapidly updated and is more resilient to component failure.
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