Apple using Sun file system Video
At Oracle OpenWorld in San Francisco, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz and Dell CEO Michael Dell share the stage to announce that Sun's open-source operating system, Solaris, will be shipping on Dell servers.
John Fowler, Sun's executive vice president of systems, discusses the energy efficiency of its new blade servers. CEO Jonathan Schwartz says plastic is no longer used in the blades and frames. Both spoke at a Sun presentation Wednesday in Washington, D.C.
ZDNet's David Berlind asks Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz about the company's JavaOne announcements. Schwartz also comments on competition from Adobe Systems and Microsoft, as well as on handling Wall Street heat. And he sounds off on whether there should be standards for benchmarking how green computers should be.
From Oracle OpenWorld 2006: Sun President Jonathan Schwartz discusses his company's new movable server and supercomputer, the Sun Blackbox.
At JavaOne in San Francisco, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz\r\nand Rich Green, the company's new executive vice president of software,\r\nofficially announced that Java will become open source. Green encouraged\r\nthe Java community to participate in the process.
Company President Jonathan Schwartz introduced Marc Andreessen, co-founder of Netscape and Ning, at Sun's analyst conference. Andreessen plugged Sun's server products, but also asked members of Ning, a community-building site, to stay out of the office.\r\n
Sun Microsystems' CEO Jonathan Schwartz showed off the company's new "Project Blackbox" in a Menlo Park, Calif., parking lot Tuesday. Sun says the gear is not only preassembled, but it's tough and arrives ready to run.
Jonathan Schwartz promoted a new theme of participation at JavaOne in San Francisco, with announcements about Java in Blu-ray development, a renewed partnership with IBM and the open sourcing of server-side Java.
At the Web 2.0 Expo in San Francisco, Sun Microsystems CEO Jonathan Schwartz talks about the company's new high-performance computing facility in Austin, Texas, and how Web 2.0 companies like Facebook and Google are benefiting from high-performance computing systems.
At the unveiling of the Sun Grid in Silicon Valley, Sun Microsystems COO\r\nJonathan Schwartz and CEO Scott McNealy present the idea of utility\r\ncomputing as a commodity and respond to questions about dealing with the\r\ncompetition.