Trilogy Software today announced its re-launch as TeraCloud Corporation, reflecting its expanded focus on providing enterprise-wide storage resource management (SRM) solutions for both distributed and mainframe environments.
TeraCloud provides Fortune 1000 companies with SRM solutions to enable them to discover, monitor, analyze, report and centrally manage mission-critical files and storage devices across the enterprise. Coupled with the company’s re-launch, TeraCloud also announced the release of SpaceFinder 4.0, a SRM product for the OS/390 environment.
Founded as Trilogy Software in 1991, the company was quickly established as a successful SRM solutions provider for OS/390 environments, servicing 18 percent of the Fortune 1000. Moving forward, TeraCloud will leverage its mainframe expertise, bringing proven storage disciplines to distributed storage environments. TeraCloud enables organizations to manage their storage infrastructure as a strategic asset, ensuring that applications run at peak performance, while maximizing service levels, reducing costs and minimizing downtime.
“As storage becomes more critical to every organization, companies need a way to strategically evaluate, manage and control all storage resources from one single location,” says Douglass Ebstyne, CEO of TeraCloud. “Providing solutions for the management of storage resources throughout the enterprise is TeraCloud’s singular focus. Our goal is to enable companies to realize the financial and service benefits of ‘lights-out’ storage management.”
TeraCloud also announced today the release of SpaceFinder 4.0. SpaceFinder 4.0 is the latest version of the company’s original product, designed for managing OS/390 storage resources. SpaceFinder 4.0 enables organizations to better identify and manage inefficiencies and discrepancies in mainframe disk and tape management and utilization. It minimizes the burden on storage administrators by automating many of the tasks that were done manually or that were previously impossible to do. SpaceFinder 4.0 also increases the size of manageable terabytes, allowing storage administrators to manage six to seven terabytes of data per person.