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LongJump Named a Gartner Cool Vendor in Cloud Computing

Gartner has named LongJump one of it’s Cool Vendors in Cloud Computing System and Application Infrastructure for 2009. Below is an excerpt of the report available to Gartner research subscribers:

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Extensive Look at Platform-as-a-Service Vendors from Forrester

Led by John Rymer, Forrester’s research team including Randy Heffner, Jeffrey S. Hammond, James Staten, and Wallis Yu, provided an extensive report entitled “Platform-As-A-Service Is Here: How To Sift Through The Options” on several PaaS vendors, including LongJump. The report discusses the rewards and risks of PaaS for application development and includes products up and down the PaaS stack, and is one of the most extensive reports on the topic.

Read more: Extensive Look at Platform-as-a-Service Vendors from Forrester

   

LongJump Provides Installable SaaS Application Cloud Platform

Independent Software Companies Can License LongJump to Launch Branded SaaS Services and Corporate IT can Create Private Clouds

Sunnyvale, CA, Tuesday, March 31, 2009 – LongJump, a leading provider of software that powers Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS), today unveiled that its LongJump Business Applications Platform can be licensed for use within an enterprise’s data center or licensed by independent software vendors to build and host their own high performance, scalable, multi-tenant Software as a Service (SaaS) applications.

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LongJump and the Open Cloud Manifesto

LongJump, along with companies like Akamai, AMD, AT&T, Cisco, CSC, EMC, IBM, Red Hat, SAP, Sun Microsystems and VMWare, proudly joins the Open Cloud Manifesto, the first step in defining vendor-neutral interoperability standards for cloud based platforms.

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Standardizing Cloud Computing

The tech media’s reaction to Coghead’s folding has bubbled up the perception that suddenly we cloud computing and platform-as-a-service vendors need to look at standardization, because businesses need to be able to move their “stuff” over from one vendor to another. While this is certainly an understandable desire, especially for those left in a lurch when their provider goes down, it is ultimately flawed this early in the game.

Read more: Standardizing Cloud Computing

   

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