San Francisco – “Everyone must change!” Those were the first words uttered by Brian Sommer, CEO of TechVentive, a strategy consultancy servicing high tech vendors based in Batavia, Ill.At the SuiteCloud channel conference,
Published on: April 19th, 2010
Paolo Del Nibletto
Teradici Corp., a Burnaby, B.C.-based PC over standard IP remote computing vendor, is actively recruiting and educating its growing base of channel partners. Teradici doesn't sell products, but instead, licenses its technology and
Reldata Inc., a vendor of software-centric unified storage systems, began transitioning its sales model from a direct one, to a 100 per cent channel-only one just last summer.The Parsippany, N.J.-based company is privately-held
HandySoft Global Corp. is “bullish” and determined to make its presence known in the Canadian market this year, its vice-president of business development, Mike Carucci, said. HandySoft is based in Falls Church, Va.
This Canadian data protection, backup and recovery software solutions vendor demonstrated its channel commitment last year with the introduction of its first-ever partner program for its business partners across the globe. Asigra Inc.
Alec Milne, president of PrintersPlus of Ottawa, says his firm's green initiatives around print management have become a competitive advantage.“It now plays into just about every agreement that we have now, and is
Dimension Data Canada knows firsthand the green benefits from communications solutions and has been working to share that with its customers.Darryl Wilson, area practice director for Canada, says that Dimension Data internally turned
While the hype around green computing may ebb and flow, beneath the marketing buzz solution providers across Canada are doing impressive work on the ground every day, innovating and delivering real green IT
With the joint project agreement (JPA) between the Internet Corporation of Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) and the U.S. Department of Commerce set to expire at the end of this month, global Internet
Scientists at IBM are experimenting with using DNA molecules as a way to create tiny circuits that could form the basis of smaller, more powerful computer chips.The company is researching ways in which
Cloud-based services are being rolled out without enough attention being paid to securing these services and the information they handle. That was the finding of a recent study commissioned by RSA Security.While the