Home Business IT Open Source LCA 2013 to hold three cloud computing mini-conferences

The Australian national Linux Conference has announced its first three mini-conferences for 2013 - and all are to do with cloud computing.

The conference, being held at the Australian National University in Canberra from January 28 to February 2, will have two days of mini-conferences and three days devoted to the main event.

The three mini-conferences announced are titled Cloud Infrastructure, Distributed Storage and High Availability; OpenStack; and MobileFOSS.

The first will focus on the building of cloud systems, right from basic infrastructure to the building applications atop IaaS (Infrastructure as a service).

OpenStack is a project begun by NASA and Rackspace and is now supported by a number of companies which are either predominantly using open source software or else using only open source software for their businesses. This mini-conf will look at developments in the project and also different strategies for deployment.

The third mini-conference, MobileFOSS, will cover the mobile space and how open source can grow along with it as it develops.

FREE REPORT - IT MONITORING TOOLS COMPARISON

Are you looking to find the most efficient IT Monitoring tool available?

IT Monitoring is an essential part of the operations of any organisation with a significant network architecture.

Multiple IT monitoring platforms are available on the market today, supporting the various needs of small, medium-sized, and large enterprises, as well as managed service providers (MSPs).

This new report studies and compares eight different IT monitoring products in terms of functionality, operations, and usability on the same server platform with 100 end devices.

Which product is easiest to deploy, has the best maintenance mode capabilities, the best mobile access and custom reporting, dynamic thresholds setting, and enhanced discovery capabilities?

Download your free report to find out.

DOWNLOAD!

Sam Varghese

website statistics

A professional journalist with decades of experience, Sam for nine years used DOS and then Windows, which led him to start experimenting with GNU/Linux in 1998. Since then he has written widely about the use of both free and open source software, and the people behind the code. His personal blog is titled Irregular Expression.

Connect