字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント The year was 1998. Linux, now known as the versatile and open operating system powering everything from the world's fastest supercomputers, to phones and self-driving cars, was just emerging as the hot new operating system for startups, early e-businesses, and edge servers. But Linux had yet to make an impact on the enterprise market. Its open-source nature, now the standard for the industry, was still a novel concept. The idea of freely sharing code and collaborating over the Internet was even deemed countercultural and risky. But open innovation is at the core of IBM's DNA, and it saw the operating system's vast potential for enterprise. Then, in 2000, IBM became the first enterprise IT company to go all in on Linux— opening up its IBM Z mainframe to the open Linux operating system. This proved a pivotal moment in history, kickstarting two decades of open innovation. Bringing Linux to Z made the unique capabilities of IBM Z— the ability to securely manage billions of transactions— portable across applications. Simply put, this means the workloads could easily be moved from one computer system to another, allowing for much greater flexibility in managing data and applications. In 2015 IBM accelerated its momentum with LinuxONE. The most powerful and secure enterprise server, designed for the new application economy. Which leads to today: the era of hybrid cloud. Enabled by Red Hat OpenShift, Red Hat Enterprise Linux and IBM Cloud Paks, IBM Z is built to lead in the hybrid cloud era. Two-thirds of the Fortune 100 run on IBM Z systems. And more than 90 percent of the top 100 IBM Z enterprises are running Linux on Z, including banks, airlines and retailers. But what makes IBM Z so ideal for this environment? Today, clients are moving to the hybrid cloud. With that comes a demand for secure, agile, and continuously available platforms to keep data secure and manageable across different architectures. Running on Linux. IBM z15 and LinuxONE were designed for exactly this scenario. The formula: linking IBM Z's unique transaction capabilities and security with the power and flexibility of Red Hat's open hybrid cloud portfolio. And at the heart of it all is Linux. The crucial foundation to the success of the hybrid cloud. 20 years ago, IBM helped boost Linux from the lofty idea of a free and open-source operating system to a broad collaborative platform for innovation. And today, IBM is positioned to help clients accelerate their cloud journeys like never before.