TmaxSoft, Inc., is collaborating with Red Hat to make TmaxSoft’s enterprise database Tibero available on Red Hat Enterprise Linux through an Amazon Machine Image (AMI). Tibero is a highly scalable and secure enterprise database characterized by its high compatibility with Oracle.
Based on the existing TMS relationship with Red Hat, today’s announced Tibero AWS VM allows Red Hat customers to configure and order Tibero conveniently from the AWS marketplace directly.
“We’re excited to be collaborating directly with Red Hat to expand the deployment choices for TmaxSoft customers,” said Joshua Yulish, CEO and President, TmaxSoft Inc. “In our experience, Red Hat represents the gold standard for Tibero database customers needing reliability and performance on large, on-premise enterprise Linux platforms. We can now extend that same rock solid stack to the AWS Marketplace. This will address both enterprise hybrid markets and small and medium size businesses needing enterprise database performance and security while growing their business.”
“Enterprise IT is expanding across cloud environments, with the expectation that the same enterprise class solutions that infrastructure customers rely on in their own datacenters will be available in the public cloud. By making Tibero DBMS available as an AMI running on Red Hat Enterprise Linux, TmaxSoft increases the power of customer choice across multiple deployment methods. We are pleased to collaborate with TmaxSoft across the open-hybrid architecture,” said Mike Werner, senior director, Global Technology Partners, Red Hat.
TmaxSoft’s Tibero is a highly scalable, resource-efficient relational DBMS that responds effectively to high volume transactional data processing and analytics. The product features advanced Oracle compatibility at a fraction of Oracle’s cost, and includes support for Oracle data types, Oracle commands, Oracle schemas, Oracle stored procedures, and Oracle SQL extensions. Similar product and conversion advantages exist for IBM DB2, MS SQL, and other databases. The company has converted almost 150 Oracle installations to Tibero, most in four to six weeks.