Now available on the AWS cloud is a disease-surveillance and outbreak-tracking platform that could be instrumental for agencies trying to manage the spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19) in populations.
A government-backed research initiative is enlisting the help of cloud heavyweights such as Amazon Web Services (AWS) and Microsoft in the effort to curtail the spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19).
Amazon Web Services (AWS) is reaching into its considerable coffers to help researchers develop better ways to test for the 2019 novel coronavirus, also known as COVID-19.
N2WS Backup and Recovery 3.0, the latest release of the company's flagship enterprise backup-and-recovery solution, is now generally available.
Amazon's suit against the U.S. Department of Defense over the DoD's decision to award a major cloud contract to Microsoft has taken another turn.
Bottlerocket, a stripped-down Linux platform specifically designed to host containers, has debuted as a public preview from Amazon Web Services (AWS).
Mission Cloud Services, an AWS managed services provider and a Premier Consulting Partner within the AWS Partner Network, is sweetening the pot for organizations who sign up to its AWS resale program.
Recently unsealed court documents shed new light on Amazon's suit against the Pentagon over its planned $10 billion cloud contract with Microsoft.
In an about-face, Major League Baseball (MLB) has dumped Amazon Web Services (AWS) for the Google Cloud Platform (GCP) as its cloud provider of choice.
Cloud computing's "Big Three" -- AWS, Microsoft and Google -- are the leaders in Gartner's recent study of cloud-based AI developer tools, with AWS earning the highest marks.
A user satisfaction study ranking Big Data vendors gave the highest marks to Amazon Web Services (AWS), followed by IBM and Microsoft Azure.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) this week acquired DataRow, whose flagship product is a Web-based client for the Amazon Redshift cloud data warehouse.
Amazon.com's request last month for an injunction against the Pentagon's $10 billion cloud computing contract with Microsoft, dubbed JEDI, has been granted.
Cloud spending ballooned by $2.8 billion in the fourth quarter of 2019, the largest sequential-quarter growth on record for the cloud market, according to data released this week by Synergy Research Group.
A recent survey of Amazon Web Services customers offers a general profile of the typical AWS Lambda user -- namely, a large enterprise that runs containers and uses Python.
Despite taking some hits this past quarter -- primarily in the form of losing the coveted JEDI government cloud contract to rival Microsoft Azure -- AWS has exceeded Wall Street expectations in its most recent financial quarter.
Originally expected to launch last year, the IoT network developed by Amazon Web Services (AWS) and satellite network provider Iridium finally became live in late January.
Microsoft's Azure cloud platform has made recent inroads against competitors Amazon Web Services (AWS) and Google Cloud Platform (GCP) in terms of job availability and interest.
AWS is expanding its ever-growing infrastructure footprint, announcing plans this week to turn an existing "local" region in Osaka, Japan, into a full-blown cloud region, complete with three availability zones, sometime next year.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) this week announced a significant price reduction -- about 80 percent -- in its CloudEndure disaster recovery service, which it acquired a year ago.