Teradici Cloud Access Software is now supported on AWS G3 and EC2 Elastic GPU instances.
Topics: PCoIP, Media & Entertainment, GPU, cloud graphics, VFX, Cloud Access Software, GPUs in the Cloud, Cloud, Cloud Workflows, Amazon Web Services, Cloud Workspaces, GPU-Accelerated Cloud, CAD in the Cloud, Workstations in the Cloud, AWS re:Invent, AWS, Cloud Access, Cloud Access Plus, G3 Instances, Elastic GPU, EC2 Elastic GPU
Alex Herrera, author at CAD technology magazine Cadalyst highlights key aspects to consider when moving virtual CAD workstations to the cloud.
Topics: PCoIP, Cloud Computing, Remote Workstation, CAD, Virtualization, CAM, AutoCAD, Cloud Access Software, Cloud Migration, Cloud, Alex Herrera, Cloud Workflows, CAD in the Cloud, Workstation, Cloud Access, Cloud Access Plus, Cadalyst
Topics: PCoIP, Cloud Computing, VDI, Remote Workstation, VMware, Amazon Workspaces, Virtualization, Cloud Desktops, VMware Horizon, Cloud Access Software, GPUs in the Cloud, PCoIP Management Console, Amazon, PCoIP Zero Clients, remote workstation card, AWS, remote visualization, Cloud Endpoints, All Access, Cloud Access, Cloud Access Plus, Workstation Access
Today, HP announced the sleek new t310 PCoIP® Zero Client featuring all the security you’ve come to expect from Teradici’s PCoIP protocol in a streamlined new design. Read on to learn more about the newest zero client...
Topics: PCoIP, Cloud Computing, Media & Entertainment, Remote Display Protocols, LucasFilm, VFX, Cloud Access Software, Cloud Migration, GPUs in the Cloud, Cloud, ILM, Jellyfish Pictures, Jeremy Smith
While there is a lot of buzz around cloud technology and moving applications to the cloud, the National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) show proved that this is especially true for the media and entertainment industry.
On April 22 - 27, the world's largest collection of vendors in this industry gathered in Las Vegas to explore the evolving world of media, entertainment, and technology. The major public cloud vendors were present, each showcasing their own technology and some making big announcements.
Have you moved to virtualizing your desktops? Are you struggling to determine which is the best client for your users with varying computational needs? Let’s set the story straight…
Topics: PCoIP, VDI, Zero Client, Amazon Workspaces, Virtualization, End-point Security, Cloud Desktops, VMware Horizon, Thin Clients, Cloud Security, Virtual Machines, PCoIP Zero Clients, AWS, Cloud Endpoints, VMware Horizon Clients, AWS Endpoints, Mason City Clinics, Thick Clients
In this guest post, Imprivata's Chris Feeney looks back at some of the milestones leading to the IT security company's success in the healthcare industry.
It was February 2012 at HIMSS in Las Vegas when I first got a glimpse into the future of end-user computing. Little did I know that it would dominate much of my career over the next five years at Imprivata, and in particular within the healthcare industry.
Topics: PCoIP, VDI, Zero Client, VMware, Healthcare, Data Security, PCoIP Management Console, PCoIP Zero Clients, Chris Feeney, Imprivata, Single Sign-On, Christus Health, Beaufort Memorial Hospital, Security, SSO, Metro Health, Guest Post, Imprivata OneSign
Google's annual enterprise-focused event, Google Cloud Next took place last week in San Francisco. The three day event showcased Google's achievements during the past year as well as exciting announcements for its future in the cloud space.
The event also included keynote presentations, and many cloud-focused sessions. During these sessions, Google featured Teradici, bringing attention to our Cloud Access Software and its ability to help companies visualize and interact with GPU applications from the cloud.
Topics: Zero Client, GPU, Autodesk, Cloud Access Software, Events, GPUs in the Cloud, Google Cloud, Google, GPU-Accelerated Cloud, PCoIP Zero Clients, Google Next, Google Cloud Next, Adrian Graham, Autodesk 3DS Max, Schlumberger
Moore’s law continues to provide ever more powerful server processors that provide the ability to support more virtual desktops per server and improve the cost per desktop accordingly. How do these more powerful servers affect the value of PCoIP protocol offload provided by PCoIP Hardware Accelerator?