UrlScan 3.0, a security add-on to Microsoft's IIS Web server, is now available in its Release-to-Web version.
Microsoft plans to invest further in its Novell SuSE Linux interop deal.
The new tool is designed to help managers assess code quality before it's shipped.
N-BRAIN's exec talks about the integration of mixins and plug-ins in the company's new collaborative development tool.
The Linux Foundation released Beta 3 of a utility that helps ensure applications will work across multiple Linux flavors.
CollabNet releases Subversion 1.5, an updated version of its open source software-configuration management tool.
The solution is designed to simulate architectural dependencies and test SOA components.
IBM Corp.'s Rational Software unit is set to release version 1.0 of Team Concert, the commercial client to the company's Jazz collaborative software development environment.
'Agentless' offering comes thanks to VMware's acquisition of Thinstall earlier this year.
Microsoft's newest operating system, scheduled to appear sometime in 2010, will get an early preview at the All Things Digital event.
Microsoft has released its second beta for testers after fixing some bugs.
Microsoft is investigating the matter, but the bug seems to derive from bad installs by OEMs on AMD-based computers.
Microsoft issued the second community technology preview of its scripting and management tool for servers using Windows operating systems.
Borland agrees to sell its CodeGear unit for $23 million to Embarcadero Technologies.
TechNet and MSDN subscribers now have access to the "slipstream build," but Microsoft also released XP SP3 generally via Windows Update.
Microsoft's end-to-end trust initiative is long on vision, but short on developer details.
New hardware appliance is designed to help accelerate the performance of Web services.
New capabilities added to HP's SOA software.
The availability of new service pack for the Windows XP operating system has been postponed until Microsoft fixes an application compatibility problem.
Poor security practices are to blame, Microsoft says.