Q&A with Joyent: on Cloud Deployment Options, Cloud Adoption, and Triton Private Regions

sourceforge | October 10, 2017

Joyent, an independent subsidiary of Samsung and a provider of modern, open cloud infrastructure as a service (IaaS), understands the importance of utilizing the right cloud computing solution to help enterprises run and support their modern applications and compete in the market. The San Francisco-based company is the original corporate steward of Node.js and is also the creator of Triton, a modern container-native cloud data automation solution designed to run in public, private, and hybrid cloud models.

Rediscovering Private Cloud

Fortune | October 2, 2017

Historically, the growth of the public cloud market has outstripped that of the private or hybrid cloud. Users flocked to public cloud resources so that they could scale up and scale down resources as needed, without huge capital expenses. Today, these early adopters of public cloud are encountering a new challenge: large public cloud footprints and escalating bills. As a result, they are taking another look at private (and hybrid) cloud offerings. Read more about why your organization might want to take another look at private cloud and the benefits it affords.

13 reasons to ditch AWS for another cloud

JavaWorld | June 19, 2017

The folks at Joyent love to talk about how they cut out the middle step to offer “bare metal” performance for Docker containers on their machines. They spent the time developing Triton so they could remove a few layers that normally slow down I/O operations on virtual machines. Our tests showed that you could get more bang for the buck.

Samsung buys Joyent to kick off $1.2 billion investment in U.S.

readwrite | June 22, 2016

Samsung is pumping up its cloud-based capabilities with the acquisition of San Francisco-based Joyent for an undisclosed amount.

Drawn to Containers, Samsung Buys Joyent

PCMag | June 16, 2016

Samsung stepped away from its usual strategy of building intellectual property in-house by announcing yesterday that it was buying cloud provider and container pioneer Joyent for an undisclosed sum, but one that should, by all accounts, be significantly less than the $26 billion that Satya Nadella promised to LinkedIn earlier this week. The move makes sense for Samsung, which up until now has been heavily dependent on Amazon Web Services at Amazon to provide its cloud infrastructure and services.