Posts Tagged 'IBM'

February 16, 2016

The SLayer Standard Vol. 2, No. 5: IBM InterConnect 2016 Edition

IBM InterConnect is almost here! To help you get the most out of your time at the conference (and so you’ll spend less time looking at your phone or conference guide), we’re giving you all the need-to-know info so you can keep up with us in Vegas.

The Top 10 SoftLayer Sessions at InterConnect

With so many sessions at InterConnect, it is easy to miss the best ones. To hone in on your session selections, we’ve made a list of our top 10 SoftLayer sessions (in our humble opinion). With more than 60 SoftLayer-related sessions to choose from, this will point you in the right direction. You won’t want to miss any of these: 

CCI-6675: Bringing High Performance Computing Capabilities to the Cloud
Jerry Gutierrez, Global HPC Sales Leader, SoftLayer, an IBM Company  & Todd Mostak, MapD
Monday, February 22 @ 10:30 am — Breakers G — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CSD-6379: Cloud Infrastructure Directions: Save Time and Money by Exploiting IBM SoftLayer
Marc Jones, CTO Softlayer, an IBM Company
Monday, February 22 @ 12:00 pm — Mandalay Ballroom A — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CCI-5348: Infrastructure as a Toolbox
Phil Jackson, Manager Sales Engineering, SoftLayer, an IBM Company
Monday, February 22 @ 12:00 pm — Breakers K — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CCI-4061: SoftLayer Versus the Competition: A Price/Performance Evaluation of Cloud Providers
Matt Walli, Consulting Performance Engineer, IBM & Dan Lucky, Micro Strategies Inc.
Monday, February 22 @ 3:00 pm — Breakers K — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

DDD-3106: Elevate Your Continuous Delivery Strategy Above the Rolling Clouds
Michael Elder, Senior Technical Staff Member, IBM
Tuesday, February 23 @ 8:30 am — Mandalay Ballroom K — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CCI-6240: NGames Shares Good Gaming Industry Experiences from Working With IBM SoftLayer
Sandala Wang, Mid- Market Client Rep, IBM
Tuesday, February 23 @ 10:00 am — Breakers K — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CCI-2831: Everyday Infrastructure Challenges for Your Enterprise That Vanish with IBM SoftLayer
Sravan Akkapelly, Miracle Software Systems, Inc.
Wednesday, February 24 @ 10:00 am — Mandalay Ballroom D — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

YPS-2751: The Hybrid Cloud Built to Perform with POWER8 in IBM SoftLayer
Alise Spence, Power Systems Cloud Offering Manager & Bob Sullivan, Executive Project Manager - Power Integrated Offerings, IBM
Wednesday, February 24 @ 1:15 pm — Lagoon J — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CLD-5118: Taking the Next Hot Mobile Game Live with Docker and IBM SoftLayer
Daniel Krook, Senior Software Engineer & Shaun Murakami, Lead Architect - IBM Cloud Labs, IBM; Scott Porter, Firemonkeys; Lennart Goedhart, Electronic Arts (EA) Melbourne Firemonkeys
Wednesday, February 24th @ 3:45 pm — Breakers L — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

CBP-4461: Integrating Private Cloud into Your Enterprise
Christopher Von Koschembahr, Executive IT Management Consultant, IBM & Melissa Maheux, TriDatum Solutions
Wednesday, February 24th @ 4:45 pm — Breakers J — Mandalay Bay SOUTH

The IBM Cloud Zone

When you’re in Mandalay Bay, drop in to the Solution Expo (South Convention Center, Level 1, Bayside C&D) and head over to the IBM Cloud Zone. That’s where you’ll find the Bluemix and SoftLayer hub. We’ll be doing live demos, showing you the power of our infrastructure in action. You’ll also find the beloved Server Challenge there—with a twist. 

Want more details on the Solution Expo? Download the IBM Events App for Android or Apple for even more conference details. 

Party time at IBM InterConnect

All work and no play make IBMers a dull bunch. After busy days at the conference, we’ll kick back, relax, and enjoy a performance from The Rocket Man himself, Sir Elton John! On Wednesday, February 24, IBM InterConnect and Rocket are sponsoring a performance just for IBM InterConnect attendees.

Prefer to shake it? Dust off those dancin’ shoes on Wednesday, February 24 and party like only IBM can at Hakkasan. From 8:00–10:00 pm, a bash featuring five levels of dance floors, DJs, food, private VIP spots, and your fellow InterConnect attendees caps off the night. Your badge is your ticket to the party.

See you next week in Las Vegas!

-Rachel  

 

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February 2, 2016

The SLayer Standard Vol. 2, No. 4

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

What does Marc Jones have to say about SoftLayer?

Our CTO Marc Jones sat down for an interview with Angel Diaz, IBM VP Cloud Technology & Architecture, host of IBM Cloud Dragon Dojo Series. Marc discusses his start at SoftLayer, the benefits of the SoftLayer cloud platform, dark fiber matter, and the importance of global reach. Instead of telling you what he said, you can watch it. 

Find a bit more about it here

IBM Watson business gets a new general manager.

IBM’s acquisition of the Weather Company is now complete, and that means a few changes are afoot. First, all of the Weather Company’s workloads are now running in IBM Cloud data centers. And second, David Kenny, who was the Weather Company CEO, is now in charge of Watson business.

In his new role, Kenny says his primary objective is to make Watson an even more robust platform and a leader in cognitive computing. In TechCrunch, he noted that the weather platform is not just about weather data. The massive amount of data that The Weather Channel takes in is used across various industries to help both companies and consumers make well-educated choices. All of this data will also be a boon to Watson as IBM continues to grow the AI platform with the Weather Company’s data sets.

“Obviously we ingest more weather data than others and process it in the cloud for pilots, insurers or farmers or ordinary citizens to make better informed decisions. But that platform can be reused for other unstructured data sets… this will be helpful for IBM in other business areas. What we have figured out at the Weather Company, and IBM will continue to explore across more IoT applications, is how to take data from lots of places and turn that into decisions to help make things work,” Kenny said.

Find out more about it here.

-Rachel  

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January 25, 2016

The SLayer Standard Vol. 2, No. 3

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

UStream joins the IBM family.
IBM has announced an exciting new addition to the family. We would like to welcome UStream to the team and a new cloud video services unit they will join. TechCrunch reported, “Braxton Jarratt, who came to IBM as part of the ClearLeap deal, has been chosen to run this new unit. He says UStream gives the company that missing streaming piece that allows them to form this unit with a full-service enterprise video offering.”

Jarrett also said that IBM “plans to incorporate other pieces like Watson for analytics, something that customers were asking for around video delivery at CES earlier this month. They want to know information like how long people are engaged and what kinds of actions they can take to stop churn.”

Get for information on the deal here.

IBM Watson is the future of artificial intelligence.
The head of IBM Watson, Mike Rhodin sat down for an interview with Forbes to talk about the future of artificial intelligence.

Since Watson’s appearance on Jeopardy!, it started a time that Rhodin considers “in-market experimentation.” During that time they worked with major names in the healthcare industry that “wanted to start to experiment with the technology–not to play Jeopardy!, but to use the underlying technology to start to solve problems.”

Rhodin noted, “The second thing that was a key decision about the launch of the commercial project was the creation of an open ecosystem: we would open up the APIs on platforms so that startups could get access to the technology and start to build out businesses on top of it.” This led to the beginning of the Watson Group made up of a few customers and a little group of startups who utilized the technology. That is when the ecosystem project took off.

Learn more about how Watson works and where it is going here.

-Rachel

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January 18, 2016

The SLayer Standard Vol. 2, No. 2

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

Ford and IBM team up to take the hassle out of driving.
Ford announced a partnership with IBM Cloud to start a new platform to analyze transportation data. In an article by TechCrunch, “The new platform will use IBM’s cloud computing platform to analyze small slices of data to look for patterns and trends that could help drivers make better decisions about their driving—or whether they should maybe use another means of transportation.”

Ford began testing the platform to run its Dynamic Shuttle model on the Ford campus. Ford explains, “Should one of the Transit vans experience a malfunction that triggers a warning light, the platform will be able to start routing requests away from that vehicle to other Transits in service—allowing another shuttle to redeploy to keep all riders on schedule.”

Learn more about how Ford and IBM are helping drivers here.

Bluemix Social Sentiment App set to better fan experience at Australian Open.
The entire Australian Open 2016 experience will be hosted by IBM’s Continuous Available Services. In a blog post from IBM Bluemix Dev, “The component that provides a social endpoint, Social Sentiment Application, for fan experiences is hosted on a Bluemix hybrid cloud that follows several design principles: Cognitive Design, Microservices, High Availability, Parallel Functions and Disaster Avoidance.”

One highlight of the cognitive design is that it will allow for an engaging user experience, further developing the interactivity between people and machines. The post notes, “The system enables humans and machines to understand the crowd and their opinions focused around tennis players. Over time, the trend of tennis player sentiment is displayed through IBM’s SlamTracker, which learns player popularity movement. Humans interact with the Social Sentiment Application through Twitter, which has a direct impact on social sentiment.

Read more about the application’s design principles here.

IBM named a hybrid cloud leader by Forrester and Synergy.
Reports from both Forrester and Synergy Research highlighted IBM’s continued cloud growth in the hybrid arena. “These new reports further underscore the momentum IBM has gained among its customers that are increasingly turning to IBM for help connecting cloud services and applications to core systems that may always remain on-premises, due to such factors as regulatory compliance, control and cost.”

Forrester’s report studied many hybrid cloud solutions and noted, “Leaders such as IBM offer deep and broad support for pre-built application and infrastructure templates, powerful provisioning and configuration management, role-based controls, and rich cost, performance, and capacity management features.”

Learn more about Forrester’s and Synergy’s findings here.

-Rachel

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January 12, 2016

The SLayer Standard Vol. 2, No. 1

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

AT&T’s data comes to IBM.
IBM and AT&T announced an expansion of their current partnership. According to the press release, “AT&T will transition its managed application and managed hosting services unit to IBM. IBM will then align these managed service capabilities with the IBM Cloud portfolio.” Philip Guido, IBM General Manager of Global Technology Services for North America, said, "Working with AT&T, we will deliver a robust set of IBM Cloud and managed services that can continuously evolve to meet clients' business objectives."

When the deal closes, managed applications and managed hosting services AT&T offers will be delivered by IBM. “AT&T will continue to provide networking services including security, cloud networking, and mobility that it provides today. And the two companies will work closely to innovate and deliver a full suite of integrated solutions to customers.”

Read the rest of the details in the official press release.

Welcome to Munich, Watson IoT.
The Watson IoT business unit is getting a new home. Last week, IBM announced the “launch of a new global headquarters” in Munich. The new home base “will be the centerpiece of a group of eight global regional customer centers that suggest IBM plans to win major IoT business by deemphasizing its American roots.” Building trust with European companies is a vital part of this new office. Frank Gillett, a Forrester analyst said, “A traditional mainline tech company has plunked down in Europe to say, we are firmly with you, we are rooting ourselves in your environment to work with you.”

Gillett also said with IBM’s announcement “signaled the most strongly of any of the vendors when it comes to investment and organizational structure and headquarters. Now they have to execute and deliver.”

Get more information about the new office here.

Watson is the rise of the thinking machine.
IBM Watson VP, Steve Gold, sat down with Forbes to talk about where Watson is headed in 2016.

With the announcement of several new partnerships, IBM plans to put Watson’s cognitive capabilities to use solving a wide array of issues worldwide. Gold said, “At the start of 2014 we had three partners, and today we have over 300.” The article notes, “Watson is already in operation across 26 industries, including financial services, travel and retail in 36 countries, and its uptake is continuing to accelerate.”

The partnerships with Twitter, Softbank, and Mubadala, just to name a few, will further develop Watson’s cognitive growth. That’s because “cognitive computers don’t need to be programmed—they can learn for themselves.”

Get the full article here.

-Rachel

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January 6, 2016

Do You Speak SoftLayer Object Storage?

So you’ve made the decision to utilize object storage at SoftLayer. Great! But are you and your applications fluent in object storage? Do you know how to transfer data to SoftLayer object storage as well as modify and delete objects? How about when to use APIs and when to use storage gateways? If not, you’re not alone.

We’ve found that most IT professionals understand the difference between “traditional” (i.e., file and block) storage and object storage. They have difficulty, however, navigating the methods to interact with SoftLayer’s object storage service that is based on OpenStack Swift. This is understandable because traditional storage systems expose volumes and or shares that can be mounted and consumed via iSCSI, NFS, or SMB protocols.

That’s not the case with object storage, including the object storage service offered by SoftLayer. Data is only accessed via the use of REST APIs and language bindings, third-party applications supporting SFTP, the SoftLayer customer portal, or via storage gateways.

The solutions are outlined below, including guidance on when to utilize each access method. Figure 1 provides a high level overview of the available options and their purpose.



Figure 1: Object storage data access methods

REST APIs and Language Bindings
The first and possibly most flexible method to access SoftLayer object storage is via REST APIs and language bindings. These APIs and bindings give you the ability to interact with SoftLayer object storage via command line or programmatically. As a result, you can create scripts to perform a file upload, download certain objects, and modify metadata related to the object. Additionally, the current support for PHP, Java, Ruby, and Python bindings give application developers the flexibility to support SoftLayer object storage in their applications.

While this method is flexible in terms of capabilities, it does assume the user has knowledge and experience writing scripts, programs, and applications. REST APIs and language bindings aren’t the best methods for IT organizations that want to integrate existing environment backup, archive, and disaster recovery solutions. These solutions typically require traditional storage mount points, which REST APIs and language bindings don’t provide.

Third-Party Applications
The second method is to use third-party applications that support SFTP. This method abstracts the use of REST APIs and gives users the ability to upload, download, and delete objects via a GUI. However, you won’t have the ability to modify metadata when using an SFTP client. Additionally, third-party applications have a 5GB upload limit placed on each object by SoftLayer and OpenStack Swift. If an object greater than 5GB needs to be uploaded, you have to follow the OpenStack method of creating large objects on object storage to assure successful and efficient object upload. Unless you’re comfortable with this methodology, it’s strongly recommended that you use either the REST APIs or storage gateway solutions to access files over 5GB.

SoftLayer Customer Portal
The third method to access SoftLayer object storage is to simply use the SoftLayer customer portal. By using the portal, you have the ability to add containers, add files to containers, delete files from containers, modify metadata, and enable CDN capabilities. As with the SFTP method of accessing the object store, you can upload an unlimited number of files as long as each file does not exceed 20MB in size. Also, there is no bulk upload option within the customer portal; users must select and upload on a per-file basis. While using the portal is simple, it does provide some limitations and is best for users only wanting to upload a few files that occupy 20MB or less.

Storage Gateways
The last method to access and utilize SoftLayer object storage is storage gateways. Unlike other methods, storage gateways are unique. They’re able to expose traditional storage protocols like iSCSI, NFS, CIFS, and SMB and translate the read/write/modify commands into REST API calls against the object storage service. As a result, these devices offer an easier path to consume SoftLayer object storage for businesses looking to integrate their on-premises environment with the cloud. Some storage gateways also have the ability to compress, deduplicate, and encrypt data in-flight and at-rest. Storage gateways work best with organizations looking to integrate existing applications requiring traditional storage access methods (like backup software) with object storage or to securely transfer and store data to cloud object storage.

Summary
While there are many methods to access SoftLayer object storage, it’s important that you select an option that best meets your requirements relating to data access, security, and integration. For example, if you’re writing an application that requires object storage, you would most likely choose to interact with object storage via REST APIs or use language bindings. Or, if you simply need to integrate existing applications in your environment to cloud object storage, storage gateway would be the best option. In all cases, make sure you can meet your requirements with the appropriate method.

Table 1 lists sample requirements and shows whether each option meets the requirements. Use it to help you with your decision making process:



Table 1: Decision making tool

Click here for more information about SoftLayer’s object storage service and click here for FAQs on object storage.

Click here for information about SoftLayer’s REST-APIs and language bindings.

-Daniel De Araujo & Naeem Altaf

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December 14, 2015

The SLayer Standard Vol. 1, No. 23

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

Grocery store chain comes to SoftLayer.
We are excited to have Giant Eagle moving to our infrastructure. So why are they moving away from building their data centers? Jeremy Gill, Giant Eagle’s senior director of technology infrastructure, said, “The firm's focus has shifted to infrastructure-as-a-service for its future computing needs as an answer to the geographic spread of its users. It chose IBM over other providers because it offered both virtual servers and bare-metal servers on which Giant Eagle could run some of its legacy applications.”

Giant Eagle plans to transition their secondary data center used for disaster recovery to SoftLayer over the next 12 months. Gill also noted that moving to the cloud will help to develop their current disaster recovery system. In doing so, they’ll be “adding additional resiliency.” In an article by InformationWeek said, “The disaster recovery system, instead of being asleep in storage, will be represented by a virtual machine, running at idle, but ready to receive data and be scaled out.” Gill further noted, “The goal is to get the recovery time objective down from one or several hours to 15 minutes or less (possibly even instant recovery).”

Get more details here.

IBM Cloud leaves competitors in the dust.
The results of a recent independent study, Amazon.com and Microsoft are a step behind IBM’s cloud offering.

The independent research firm’s goal was to “measure the performance and relative cost of the cloud industry's biggest players. The objective of the study was two-fold: one, determine which of the cloud kings offered the most operations per second. Second, compare the relative cost for each operation performed. Not only did IBM's SoftLayer bare metal platform win the day -- it turns out it wasn't even close.”

So why is it a big deal? If you look at it based solely on performance, the study found IBM is far and above its competitors. The survey said, “For each dollar spent on IBM's SoftLayer bare metal cloud platform, its customers enjoy 4.63 billion operations.” It also highlighted, “That's a lot of bang for the buck, particularly compared to other cloud providers. Amazon.com's AWS customers get about a third fewer operations for each dollar spent, and Microsoft about a tenth.”

Read more about the study in The Motley Fool’s article.

-Rachel

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December 7, 2015

The SLayer Standard Vol. 1, No. 22

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

IBM grows Direct Link services.
IBM is speeding up hybrid cloud adoption by expanding Direct Link services with the help of Verizon and Equinix. An article from eWeek highlights the key points and the aspects of the new services. The new services include colocation capabilities, which will allow companies to “house their own infrastructure in a secure cabinet within an IBM Cloud data center while connecting directly into the IBM Cloud network from 13 global data center locations.”

Jack Beech, VP of business development at SoftLayer, says, "With help from providers such as Verizon, Equinix and Digital Realty, we're giving clients more options for connecting to our cloud platform. Users can connect directly into our Infrastructure as a Service from their global data centers or offices using Direct Link, benefiting from a faster, more reliable and more secure connection than is typical through the public Internet."

Read more about how the new services will increase the life of existing IT investments here.

Let’s play rock-paper-scissors.
Channel your inner child and get ready to play Rock-Paper-Scissors against IBM Analytics for Apache Spark service.

So how did they build the game? The Cloud Data Services Developer Advocacy team used “the data and analytics power of Apache® Spark™. We set out to create a pattern-recognition engine that could browse a large collection of interactions to determine what would most likely be the winning move.”

With only two months to complete the application, they reached out to the IBM Design team for assistance in “how design thinking could produce very exciting results.”

Want to know what went into the architecture, player experience design, implementation with Node.js, and more? Get the details here.

What’s cooking, Watson?
Watson can do more than win Jeopardy. Turn to IBM Watson to help you plan the menu for your next meal.

Enter Chef Watson. The cognitive cooking app will assist you in creating new recipes in just a couple of clicks.

Want to try it? Start here.

-Rachel

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November 23, 2015

The SLayer Standard Vol. 1, No. 21

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

And the winner is
We are super speedy, but don’t take our word for it. Let us point you to the results of the sponsored cloud benchmark test courtesy of VoltDB. The YCSB benchmark, executed by ACME Benchmarks, was used to compare SoftLayer, an IBM Company, with AWS, Google Cloud, and Microsoft Azure.

So what was the key takeaway? According to John Hugg, “Comparing the SoftLayer bare metal performance and price/performance to the virtualized platforms is interesting. Perhaps it’s not surprising that bare metal does well, but the difference for this benchmark was significant: 50% better absolute performance and 40% more operations per dollar. ”

Hugg also explained the reasoning behind choosing the four aforementioned platforms. In doing so, he noted, “SoftLayer is the odd one here, but it’s really interesting because it offers bare metal hosting on an hourly basis. It’s clear from the results it has performance and price/performance advantages.”

Find out more about results and the YCSB here.

IBM to deliver the ultimate fan experience
Last week, IBM launched the Sports and Entertainment Global Consortium, “which was created to design, build and deliver the ultimate fan experience.” They also presented the new Sports, Entertainment and Fan Experience consulting practice, which will be “led by Jim Rushton, who joins IBM after serving as Chief Revenue Officer of the Miami Dolphins and Sun Life Stadium.”

What will the Consortium do? The press release stated that “The consortium brings together IBM's world leading information technology and recognized leaders in such areas as, construction and design, network infrastructure, wireless, and telecommunications.”

Rushton emphasized that “Sports enterprises and venues need to look at ways to get to know their loyal fans as individuals, and convert that fan loyalty into new revenue streams—not just on game days but 365 days a year.” The practice Rushton will head up plans to “deploy more than 100 global specialists in experience design, mobility, marketing and data analytics supported by a global network of 20 digital design studios.”

Wonder how this will convert into the ultimate fan experience? On a personal note, does that mean people will get cell service while at a game? Looking for that one area you get service means less time watching the game, and that is never a good thing. 😃

Read the entire press release here.

-Rachel

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November 17, 2015

The SLayer Standard Vol. 1, No. 20

The week in review. All the IBM Cloud and SoftLayer headlines in one place.

More to know about big data
Our tech evangelist Justin Halsall sat down with Dataconomy to discuss our Big Data Academy, its benefits, and our partnership with Basho. When asked about the motivations behind BDA, he said, “We decided to create a platform that would address professionals from the big data space that are close to the infrastructure and develops that side of the business—taking them on a journey from beginners, through to enthusiast, and finally a practitioner level when it comes to deploying and implementing big data workloads on cloud.”

How can our Big Data Academy help you? Halsall explains that although everyone agrees using big data is necessary in the digital economy, the question of “How?” still lingers. “Our masterclasses, for example, are for those who seek an answer to how can I take advantage of the vast amount of data my organization aggregates? How to optimize that on the technological level? Why computational infrastructure is so important in turning the unstructured data into accurate decisions?”

Read the rest of Justin’s interview here.

Announcing developerWorks Premium
Last week, IBM introduced a new developerWorks subscription program that gives “an all-access pass to cloud-based offerings and services from IBM, allowing developers to go from prototype to production in minutes.” Another benefit of the new program is that it offers “member-only curated tools and resources for IBM Cloud.”

Why would you be interested in the offering? Sandy Carter, general manager of cloud ecosystem and developers at IBM, explained, “We have created a roadmap of premium resources for developers of all levels to grow their skills, build next-gen apps, and connect with the IBM ecosystem. We want to encourage developers and innovation at IBM.”

Find out what’s included in the offering and more here.

Ready? Set? IBM Relay 2015
At IBM Relay 2015, Forrester introduced new research about the growth of customer-centric workloads and the increase of private enterprise clouds. According to Forrester’s findings, “An average of 88 percent of organizations plan to increase the number of applications and systems in which they build or migrate to cloud platforms over the next two years, with customer-focused technology such as customer relationship management (CRM) systems and asset management services as the key drivers.”

John Rymer, vice president and principal analyst at Forrester said, “Technology and products aren't the problem. Culture, organizational structure, and managing that platform are now the biggest limitations." That is where IBM and Bluemix come in, with a goal “to initiate culture change and cloud migration for businesses, and then help companies manage the hybrid cloud architecture once it's there.”

Last week at IBM Relay, two new Bluemix services, Active Deploy and Event Hub, were announced. “The services also comprise parts of Relay, IBM's mechanism for connecting to cloud systems for pushing upgrades and monitoring applications across public, private, and hybrid clouds as well as middleware, mobile, and Internet of Things (IoT) applications.”

Get more details on IBM Relay and Forrester’s new research here.

-Rachel

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