Tag Archive for 'CentOS'

WANdisco Releases New Version of Hadoop Distro

We’re proud to announce the release of WANdisco Distro (WDD) version 3.1.1.

WDD is a fully tested, production-ready version of Apache Hadoop 2 that’s free to download. WDD version 3.1.1 includes an enhanced, more intuitive user interface that simplifies Hadoop cluster deployment. WDD 3.1.1 supports SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 11 (Service Pack 2), in addition to RedHat and CentOS.

“The number of Hadoop deployments is growing quickly and the Big Data market is moving fast,” said Naji Almahmoud, senior director of global business development, SUSE, a WANdisco Non-Stop Alliance partner. “For decades, SUSE has delivered reliable Linux solutions that have been helping global organizations meet performance and scalability requirements. We’re pleased to work closely with WANdisco to support our mutual customers and bring Hadoop to the enterprise.”

All WDD components are tested and certified using the Apache BigTop framework, and we’ve worked closely with both the open source community and leading big data vendors to ensure seamless interoperability across the Hadoop ecosystem.

“The integration of Hadoop into the mainstream enterprise environment is increasing, and continual communication with our customers confirms their requirements – ease of deployment and management as well as support for market leading operating systems,” said David Richards, CEO of WANdisco. “With this release, we’re delivering on those requirements with a thoroughly tested and certified release of WDD.”

WDD 3.1.1 can be downloaded for free now. WANdisco also offers Professional Support for Apache Hadoop.

Poll Results: Which OS does your Subversion Server Run On?

As a successful and established open source project, Apache Subversion has a vibrant community of users – but how exactly are they using Subversion? Last month, we found out which SVN client is the most popular, and a few weeks ago we posed another question to the community: which operating system is your Apache Subversion server running on? The results are in and, once again, Windows comes out on top:

 

60% of respondents are running their server on Microsoft Windows, and in a previous poll we found that over 60% were using the TortoiseSVN client (which isn’t surprising considering how easy it is to get started!)

If you’re a Windows user (and, judging from the poll results, there’s plenty of you out there in the Subversion community!) we have lots of useful tutorials aimed at your OS of choice, including some hidden TortoiseSVN commands.

Have a question you’d like us to put to the Subversion community? You can either post it here, or Contact Us directly and we’ll try and feature it in future polls.

 

Poll: Which OS is Most Popular for a Subversion Server?

If you’ve been paying attention to our Apache Subversion community polls, you’ll already have spotted last month’s poll on Subversion clients (and the answer!) This raised questions about what platform users are running their Subversion server on, so in this month’s poll we’re setting out to discover what’s the most popular operating system amongst Subversion users.

Let us know, by answering our quick poll! We’ll publish the results in a few weeks, so be sure to keep checking back to see how your Subversion usage compares to the rest of the community.

Looking for a cross-platform ‘Subversion Made Easy’ solution? uberSVN is free to download and free to use. Visit http://www.wandisco.com/ubersvn/download to get started, or Learn More.

We’re First Again with Certified Binaries for the Latest Release of Apache Subversion

How and Why Do We Do it Every Time?

The Subversion community just announced the release of Subversion 1.6.16. Moments later, WANdisco announced the availability of its fully tested, certified Subversion binaries for this new release. Before we make these pure, certified binaries available for free download under the Apache 2.0 license, we put them through the same QA processes we use for our enterprise products that support Subversion deployments with tens of thousands of users processing millions of transactions each day. And because we verify that these binaries are pure, unmodified open source before we make them available, there’s no risk of being blindsided by IP infringement claims when you use them, or getting forced down the path of implementing proprietary solutions for defect tracking and other applications with Subversion.

The reason we’re able to accomplish this so quickly with every release is that WANdisco is committed to Subversion’s success and we’ve backed that commitment with our own very talented resources. First and foremost, these resources include core Subversion developers who have become our employees. These individuals have been a part of the project since the beginning and they have the status within the community to make changes to Subversion’s code base. They’re actively involved with the rest of the Subversion community from the time a new release is in the planning stages until it’s publicly available. And they’re led by Hyrum Wright, WANdisco’s Director of Open Source and the release manager for the Subversion project since 2008.

In fact the bug (CVE-2011-0715) was reported by Philip Martin, one of our very talented, full-time Subversion developers.

There’s no denying that WANdisco has an interest in Subversion’s continued success, particularly with large enterprises that have adopted it so enthusiastically over the last few years. But at the same time that this rapid adoption has validated Subversion’s success, it’s placed demands on the project to meet the kind of tough requirements that these large enterprises have. In addition, they have clear requirements for enterprise class support that’s on a par with the support services available for closed source solutions, as well as professional training and consulting services.

At WANdisco we’ve hired senior Subversion committers, offered enterprise class Subversion support, provided free training webinars , as well as paid for training classes, hosted our Subversion Live user conferences where attendees meet with committers in person, and become corporate sponsors of the Apache Software Foundation. We’ve also taken the lead on fixing branching and merging, a requirement that’s been out there since 2007 waiting to be addressed. We’ve done all of these things not because they are easy and make good press, but because they are required for Subversion to continue on its very successful path. That’s something we all have a stake in.

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