Box IPO notwithstanding
Free is not a sustainable business model. Everyone knows this, especially those who lived through the dot-com bubble 15 years ago. Everyone,…
The latest acquisition sparks speculation about the fate of the remaining independent players Panzura, Nasuni, Avere, CTERA et al.
A Nirvanix shutdown could be the beginning of a shakeout among cloud storage providers.
Mirroring corporate data sets between clouds may make the whole cloud storage scenario more palatable to companies.
Nasuni already pumps your data into the cloud and lets you manage it there. But now a new console provides a single dashboard instead of a bunch of different screens.
Panzura looks to expand its enterprise cloud storage push with new money from Meritech Capital Partners and current backers.
Amazon Storage Gateway can now run in Microsoft Hyper-V as well as VMware ESXi (and of course Amazon EC2) environments. Welcome to the world of blurred boundaries.
Nasuni, which helps distributed companies manage their cloud storage securely, has $20 million in a new funding round — led by a mystery investor — to help it pay for new features and expand sales and marketing, said CEO Andres Rodriguez.
Nasuni, the startup that built its business bringing secure unified cloud storage to mid-sized businesses and companies with remote branch offices, is attacking the BYOD problem with new support for iPhone and Android devices, says CEO Andres Rodriguez.
Cloud storage specialist Nasuni is embracing unified storage, meaning its service now supports block storage (typically addressed by iSCSI and Fibre Channel devices) as well as the file storage it already supported and which is commonly used in branch and remote offices.
It seems like when it rains for cloud storage startups, it pours, and this week was no exception. Egnyte closed a $10 million round, Scality closed a $7 million round, and RightScale chose Gluster to provide scale-out NAS within RightScale’s cloud management platform.
San Jose startup Cirtas Systems has a new CEO and raised an additional $22.5 million to advance its vision of helping enterprise customers store primary data in the cloud. Cirtas is riding a hot trend of shuttling storage between on-premise appliances and backend storage clouds.
Recently I questioned whether businesses would really be prepared to purchase cloud storage solutions from consumer-focused vendors. We take a look at how yet another entrant into the marketplace differentiates itself, and whether there is any chance of building a successful business in a saturated market.
Cloud storage startup Nasuni entered public beta today, bringing with it a new, but familiar, approach to storing primary data: It sells software that looks and acts like a traditional file system but stores data in cloud offerings from Amazon, Rackspace, Nirvanix and Iron Mountain.