Today, DataCore Software President and CEO George Teixeira will participate in a panel discussion at Computerworld SNW Fall 2012 on the storage hypervisor and its proven role in optimizing the storage component of virtualization and private cloud projects.
Mark Peters, senior analyst, Enterprise Strategy Group (ESG) will moderate a handpicked panel of experts, industry pioneers and executives from IBM, HDS, Virsto and DataCore Software. The SNW session, “Industry Perspective: Storage Management: Multiple Unique Supervisors Versus One Storage Hypervisor – A Panel Discussion,” will take place today – Tuesday, October 16 at 1:55 p.m. PT at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, California as part of SNW’s Virtualization Track.
DataCore Software is the storage hypervisor leader and premier provider of storage virtualization software. A storage industry veteran, Teixeira co-founded the company and has served as president and CEO since 1998.
Introduced in June 2012, DataCore’s SANsymphony™-V 9.0 – “the Storage Hypervisor for the cloud” – offers customers superior flexibility, powerful automation and exceptional value. It is transforming the economics of virtualization for organizations of all sizes worldwide, by delivering flexibility, performance, value and scale, regardless of the storage hardware they use.
SNW is the world’s largest independently-produced conference series focused on the evolution of architecture for a new world of mobility, Big Data and business agility. SNW is produced by Computerworld and co-owned by Computerworld and the Storage Networking Industry Association (SNIA).
Who: George Teixeira CEO, DataCore Software; Mark Peters, Enterprise Strategy Group; Mark Davis CEO, Vistro; Ron Riffe Business Line Manager, IBM; Claus Mikkelsen Chief Scientist, HDS.
What: Panel Discussion: “Industry Perspective: Storage Management: Multiple Unique Supervisors Versus One Storage Hypervisor”
When: Tuesday, October 16 at 1:55 p.m. PT
Where: SNW Fall 2012, Santa Clara Convention Center, Santa Clara, California