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The Coming App-ocalypse – are we seeing Dot-Com 2.0?

November 24th, 2014 | Mat Mathews | No Comments

Bubble 2.0? I recently received a note from a colleague from ZeroHedge (http://www.zerohedge.com/news/2014-11-21/not-so-fab-1-billion-valuation-15-million-year) that was officially calling the beginning of the bubble bursting based on the untimely (or timely depending on your perspective) demise of the startup Fab. I had never heard of Fab, but according to ZeroHedge, Fab “started out as a dating site […]

PlexxiPulse— Plenty To Be Thankful For At Plexxi

November 21st, 2014 | Mat Mathews | No Comments

As many of you know, it’s been a busy month here at Plexxi. It’s hard to believe that November is coming to a close and that Thanksgiving is next week. We have a lot to be thankful for this year, particularly our new CEO Rich Napolitano and for the support of our skilled and dynamic […]

TOPICS: Company News

Maturity and Evolution of SDN

November 20th, 2014 | Marten Terpstra | No Comments

A few weeks ago I read this article from Craig Matsumoto on SDN Central. At first I read it with a bit of a smile, but for some reason it has actually started to bother me a little. In this article, Craig summarizes a talk by Scott Shenker about SDN and a proposal for an […]

IT’s march towards mass customization

November 19th, 2014 | Plexxi | No Comments

[Unbeknownst to me, Matt Oswalt (@mierden on Twitter) posted a thematically similar post a few days before me. While I did not see that post, it seems disingenuous not to reference it, so please read his thoughts here: http://keepingitclassless.net/2014/11/mass-customization/] IT is constantly evolving, from mainframes to disaggregated components to an integrated set of infrastructure elements working […]

Dealing with vs. Celebrating failure

November 18th, 2014 | Plexxi | 3 Comments

There’s a meme that has been making the rounds through leadership circles for some time around celebrating failure. If you aren’t failing, you aren’t pushing the boundaries. The original premise of this line of thinking is that failure is not something to be feared. But there is a difference between using failure to learn well-earned lessons […]

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