The United States is implementing a new “Cloud-First” computing strategy, in which they will start transferring applications from private datacenters to hybrid and public infrastructures. In the effort to reduce spending across the board, the government is taking steps to cut computing costs by moving as many computations and applications to the cloud as possible.
The federal R&D budget figures for 2014 have been released and as many suspected following last year’s pushback on the exascale timeline, there was no room left in the government wallet for one quintillion FLOPS. According to Dr. John Holdren, who remarked on the federal research and development…
Is there any way to guarantee the security of cloud-based data? A security provider attempts to reduce vulnerabilities and increase confidence with auditing and compliance services.
Cloud services have increased accessibility to high power resources that were typically available only to large enterprises and government facilities. While the financial and technological advantages may be obvious, underlying structures that form cloud services can be mystifying to the end user. The confusion has prompted the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) to publish a synopsis defining cloud technologies, including recommendations.
The National Science Foundation (NSF) describes its support for cloud computing research in a 21-page report, submitted to Congress last week.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) publishes its formal definition for cloud computing.
The National Institute for Standards and Technology (NIST) has provided the federal government with new standards guidelines.
NIST team fabricates a qubit.