To celebrate Computer Weekly's 50th anniversary, the National Museum of Computing, which holds the print archives of the magazine, has scanned the first issue of Computer Weekly. We have made this available to download.
In this week's Computer Weekly, we talk to Rolls-Royce about using AI, sensors and data analytics to build intelligent aircraft engines. Our latest buyer's guide examines the next generation of desktop IT. And we ask whether a court ruling in Chile could lead to a worldwide change in Oracle's software licensing practices. Read the issue now.
In these uncertain times, making solid predictions for the year ahead looks like a definition of a mug's game. While this has been the fuel for the fire for the boom in applications such as video conferencing as used to support remote working, the same really can be said for the internet of things (IoT).
The National Museum of Computing has trawled the Computer Weekly archives for another selection of articles highlighting significant articles published in the month of May over the past five decades.
This white paper showcases a solution that is architected to scale and handle diverse performance requirements and automate the implementation of data retention policies. Discover how this uniquely designed technology combines a data management framework with hardware help in the form of FPGAs that provide robust performance for I/O operations.
Global IT budgets are finally on the increase, according to a survey from CW Europe/TechTarget – but Europe has reported the lowest predicted growth for 2015. This issue of CW Europe offers guidance to IT leaders by revealing what other businesses in your region will be focusing their efforts on this year.
Finding the right VDI client is crucial to delivering virtual desktops users will enjoy working with. This e-guide highlights how HTML5 browsers, thin clients, zero clients, and repurposed PCs are all viable options.
This brief whitepaper explains how the Indonesian Stock Exchange (IDX) was able to half its hardware costs by leveraging a Linux system to support trading machines, surveillance machines, database engines, and more.