commvault

commvault - News, Features, and Slideshows

commvault in pictures

  • IN PICTURES: Distribution Central over the years - a tribute (+70 photos)

    IN PICTURES: Distribution Central over the years - a tribute (+70 photos)

    The Distribution Central history goes back to when it was founded in 1992 as Firewall Systems, an IT security services provider. The company was acquired by Scott Frew and Nick Verykios in 2004, with Frew founding LAN Systems - now Westcon-Comstor - and both founding 1World Systems and Micro Networks. ​​This slideshow pays tribute to DC over the years, its co-founders, and the people that have graced both it and Frew and Verykios' associated companies. So here's some some DC party meltdowns plus plenty of history.

    IN PICTURES: Distribution Central over the years - a tribute (+70 photos)
  • IN PICTURES: Nextgen Distribution Summer Party 2015 (+37 photos)

    IN PICTURES: Nextgen Distribution Summer Party 2015 (+37 photos)

    Nextgen Distribution took to Centennial Park in the heart of Sydney for a party to thank, together with its vendor partners Oracle, Nimble Storage, Violin Memory and CommVault, all of the people who have done business with the company and supported it over the past year. The rain stayed away,and there was Pop Up Bar to ensure everybody was well refreshed. In fact, it was impossible not to have a good time. Photos by IAN SHARP.

    IN PICTURES: Nextgen Distribution Summer Party 2015 (+37 photos)
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Features about commvault
  • Tech watch: Everything and anything

    Data has always been created in growing amounts, but not in the ways it is today. The Internet of Everything is the end result, but where does it leave the IT industry?

  • Cashing in on the data boom

    The capacity of the average storage device doubles every year, while the cost per megabyte consistently falls. This means the amount of disk storage available is now astounding — yet data storage requirements have largely kept up. Rich media, digitisation of ever widening territories of business and personal data, legal data storage requirements and Web 2.0 applications are all contributors to a data explosion.