Boeing uses Linux, AMD for rocket program
The aerospace vendor has implemented a 96-server Linux supercluster, developed by Linux NetworX and powered by Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) Athlon processors, to run applications that support Boeing's latest rocket development program.
-- 3/16/2001 ITworld.com
SGI to offer Linux-based IA-64 Origin computer
Silicon Graphics (SGI) plans to introduce a version of its Origin 3000 series computer built around Intel's 64-bit IA-64 Itanium processor running Linux, according to SGI Chairman and CEO Robert Bishop.
-- 3/16/2001 Infoworld
iceSculptor DTP software leaves you cold
We can't decide if it's half-frozen or half-baked, but after months of press releases and flashy booths at LinuxWorld Expo, Chilliware has at least delivered some software.
-- 3/8/2001 Linuxworld.com
Department of Defense to install Linux supercomputer
The US Department of Defense plans within the next few months to install a 512-processor Linux cluster -- capable of processing 478 billion calculations per second -- at a computing facility in Hawaii.-- 3/6/2001 Computerworld.com
IBM offers 10 percent discount on Linux servers for small businesses
Trying to broaden the appeal of Linux to smaller companies, IBM has announced a 10 percent discount on its Intel-based servers that come bundled with Linux and the company's Linux-based suite of middleware applications.-- 3/6/2001 Infoworld.com
Kylix does Linux, Delphi style
Borland has brilliantly married open-source technology with its mature Object Pascal compiler and debugger. Kylix is a self-contained development environment that's much easier to learn than Java and creates blindingly fast native code for Linux.
-- 3/6/2001 Infoworld.com
Defense Department plans
512-processor Linux cluster
The Department of Defense said it plans within the next few months to install
a 512-processor Linux cluster able to process 478 billion calculations per second
at a computing facility in Hawaii for use in applications such as tracking and
fighting wildfires across the country. -- 2/23/2001 Computerworld.com