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(upbeat music)
>> Live from Las Vegas.
It's the Cube.
Covering, Boomi World, 2018.
Brought to you by Dell Boomi.
>> Laverne, welcome to
the live Cube coverage

here in Las Vegas, the Wynn Hotel
for Dell Boomi World 18.
So, exclusive coverage.
We're here all day.
Wall to wall coverage covering
the impact of cloud native

to application developers and owners
and for businesses. I'm John
Furrier with Lisa Martin here.

We're here with Michael Dell.
13th time on the Cube.
He's the founder and CEO
of Dell Technologies.

Continuing to defy logic.
Growing leaps and bounds.
Continuing to do more in the new era of IT
and computing.
Mike, great to see you.
Thanks for coming.
>> Great to be with you.
Lisa, John, always fun.
And here at Boomi World
it's really exciting

to see the ecosystem continue to grow.
As people try to connect
everything together

Boomi is right there.
Incredible business last quarter.
Booking growth, 80%, 7500 customers.
I still can't find a customer
that doesn't need Boomi.

The team continues to evolve
what the capabilities.

We've just had a great show here.
1000 customers showed up.
Lot's of great customer stories
about how they're integrating
all their apps and data together.
With the tsunami of data that is coming,
it just gets more and more important
and interesting and fun.
>> You know, you mentioned
on the key note stage

with CEO Boomi, talking about
some performance numbers

that you always throw out, server growth.
Continuing to grow, okay.
The pundants were saying oh servers,
that's cloud server-less.
You still need compute,
networking and storage

but they do change with the cloud
and sass has proven that business model
of as a service is key.
Boomi's got this little secret weapon
around the unified
platform that integrates

a lot of these traditional components
that is still going to be foundational
but yet set up the next
wave around AI, Edge,

data tsunami that you mentioned.
This is a key variable in
the architectural shift.

Can you talk about how
you see that playing out?

Because you got a couple big
pieces on the chess board.

VM Ware, the continuous
Dell Technologies portfolio

kind of as the table stakes.
This is kind of interesting
new architecture.

Explain how you see that.
>> Pivotal Dell NC, VM Ware.
>> So a lot of pieces.
>> Right.
>> How does Boomi play into that?
Because if it does be a
glue layer if you will

for lack of a better word,
it can be very powerful.

>> Yeah, so the challenge
is when you go to softwares

and service, how do you
connect the things together?

Now, connecting 1 or 2 together
is pretty straight forward.

But when you start having
50 or 100 of these things,

and then you've got on premise systems
and now you want to have
actions like an employee

does something and based on
their roll then something

else happens, you have work flow.
And then you get this, you
go from a couple billion PCs

to 5 billion smart phones
to 100s of billions of

connected things out there with
this explosion in the edge.

How you integrate and connect
everything together with

work flow and do it securely
is super, super important.

So we're seeing just an
explosion of used cases.

There was some great examples
from a city digitizing

and being able to detect
leaks and when traffic lights

aren't working.
The used cases are pretty
unlimited and Boomi and Pivitol

play sort of at the top layer
for us so the applications

and integrating all the data
and allowing customers to

express their competitive
advantage with software and

data and AI and machine learning.
And then of course we've
got VM Ware to virtualize

everything from the data center
to the network and beyond.

With NSX, what we're doing with NFE
and software to fine win.
And then of course we're the
initial infrastructure company.

Absolute number 1 in all
aspects of the data center.

And growing much faster
than any of the competitors.

>> And I want to also get your thoughts on
VM Ware announced up to this morning,
actually Barcelona time
for VM Ware Europe,

the acquisition of Heptio.
>> Absolutely.
>> Okay, Pat Kelson said in VM World,
we're going in, we're going to
make Kubernetes the dial tone.

This is a key architectural
component around orchestration.

Containers certainly everyone knows,
that's been standardized.
People love containers.
They're using them.
As applications need to be
more efficiently built out,

out of the Boomi's value proposition,
Kubernetes and these cloud native things
are super important.
What's your view on that?
Great acquisitions, very young company?
Not 34 billion dollars for a Red Hat
like IBM bought but a small tuck in.
How important is that trend for you?
>> Well, think about what
we've done with Pivitol

and VM Ware together with
the Pivitol container service

and now adding Heptio
with 2 of the 3 founders

of the whole Kubernetes movement.
We're going to be making
Kubernetes just part of

the dial tone of vSpheres.
So for virtually all
the customers out there,

600000 of them that use vSphere,
it'll just be super easy
to now have Kubernetes

containers built into
their vSphere environment.

That's the vision.
We've got a great team working on it
across VM Ware and Pivitol
and now the Heptio team.

Adding to it.
We're super pumped about all this.
>> If your friend asked you
at a party this weekend,

hey Michael, why is Kubernetes important?
What do you say to that?
>> I guess it would depend on
how much they know about this.

>> They're a business owner
responsible for application

development.
>> Yeah.
>> They are owning to
transform their organization.

They realize clouds
going to be a part of it.

They here Kubernetes really
popular, it's trending.

But it's a technology.
A lot of people are now
getting this for the first time

and seeing it as the early
dopples have shown it.

They try to want to know the
impact and why it's important.

Why is Kubernetes important
as you start to get into this

orchestration of apps and
work loads across clouds.

Why is it important?
>> I think people don't
want to get locked in

to a particular place when it
comes to their infrastructure.

Kubernetes has clearly won the
battle in terms of being able

to be that abstraction layer.
That's the simple thing
that is super exciting.

When it sort of went from
cloud to hybrid cloud

to multi cloud, people realized
they wanted a 2 way street

where they could move
things back and forth.

And now with the edge, they
want to move it to the edge.

With the distributed core.
This explosion in data, this dat tsunami
really requires a whole new set of tools
in terms of the software infrastructure
to be able to make it all work.
>> So transformation is ...
You're talking about
Dell Technologies now.

34 years later you have 7
corporations under that.

Done a lot to keep those brands,
as they're very valuable.

Dell Boomi as a business unit.
Transformation is essential
and Dell Boomi wants to be
the transformation partner.

It's also incredibly difficult.
IT transformation.
Digital, security, workforce.
Dell Boomi works and Dell
Technologies with a lot of large

enterprise organizations that
are still probably fairly

not as well connected as they
should be to find new value,

new business dreams.
How do you talk with customers,
large enterprises that need

to transform to stay competitive?
Where do they start?
And how dose the Dell transformation
story in and of itself

help those customers
feel confident in what

Dell Technologies can deliver?
>> Right, well first thing I'd
say is we actually work with

customers of all sizes.
We have an enormous business with small
and medium and large customers.
We're number 1 across the whole spectrum.
We serve 99% of the Fortune 500.
Since your question is about those types.
They're looking at the digital
transformation and figuring

out this is really not an IT project.
It's about technology becoming
pervasive in everything

that they're doing.
From sells to marketing, to
product creation to their

whole fundamental strategy.
So then it shows up in the
office of the CEO and business

line executives and they're
having to reimagine.

And so they look for a partner
and Dell Technologies is

very unique.
2 years and 2 months ago we put
together all these companies

and it's been fabulous.
We've been growing double
digits consistently and the

response has been great because
we can deliver a complete

set of capabilities.
Now you're right, change
management, and how do I do it in

my company, that's a big deal.
So they're pulling on us
to bring them more of a ...

The don't want us to show
up with a bunch of parts and

drop em off.
They want us to actually
build them a solution that is

specific to their needs.
Help them implement it.
In many cases, run it for them.
So we do much of that ourselves
with our own services organization.
60000 plus people in our
services organization.

And of course we have the best,
all the great SIs out there

that are helping customers
implement and run and manage

like I said, 99% of the Fortune 500.
We're right there with them in
this digital transformation.

Of course we do the IT,
the workforce, the PCs

and of course security.
Unbelievably important.
Your whole brand trust
is all based on that

so we wrap the whole thing with security
and no company has the
breath that we have.

I think we've kind of won
the hearts and minds of the

decision makers because of
the capabilities that we have.

Not that we take it for granted.
We have to go earn that
trust every single day.

We have unbelievably talented
people in our company.

Over 20000 engineers.
Scientists, PHDs.
About 90% of them are software engineers.
This is a very different company
than it was 5 or 10 years ago.
We're having a blast.
It's a rocket ship, so.
>> I had a chance to
interview an IT leader

and his name is Allen Bean.
He's the global CTO and
head of IT innovation

at Proctor and Gamble.
He brought the cloud to Coca-Cola.
Has had a career all in IT
going back to DHL in the 90s and 80s.
So we were talking and I
asked him, does IT matter.

And Dave Alampi always brings
up the book by Nick Carr.

And we always talk about it.
>> Love it.
Such a fun topper, yeah.
>> And so he says, quote, at
that time some people thought it

didn't matter, everyone
was kind of complaining,

but he says it does matter.
It's a competitive advantage.
And over the decades IT was outsourced.
And now people are trying
to bring that back in

and make it a competitive advantage.
This is now ...
It's a mandate basically.
So as people who have been
kind of anemic with IT,

they've got people running
stuff but eventually

outsource all the value.
They got to bring that value in.
Cloud is that opportunity.
How do you respond to the
leaders out there trying

to figure this out.
What are the keys to success
around bringing back the

competitive advantage
and using the cloud for

things that aren't core
to the core competency

but getting that core
competency nailed down.

What's your vision.
>> Yeah, well, look, I mean,
it's all about understanding

what is your competitive differentiation
and advantage as a business.
And if you give that
away to somebody else,

you're going to be out of
business in not too much time.

Packers applications are great
for things that aren't differentiated.
But if you actually do
something that's unique

and valuable and special
and you can't express that

in software with your own data,
you're going to have a problem, right?
This is what companies are figuring out.
This is what we're doing
with Pivitol and Boomi

allowing companies to
build all this together.

And look I think as it relates to cloud,
customers have figured out
it's multi cloud, right?

It's a workload dependent discussion.
Some workloads are great
in the public cloud

but in many cases, not so much, right?
As we've modernized and
automated the infrastructure

we have customers that tell
us hey our private cloud for

our predictable workload, which is 90%,
is 5, 6 times less expensive than AWS.
We're building these
converge, hyper converge,

like the fast track to the automated
modernized infrastructure.
And look, you can decide.
But we're seeing customers
that want to move things back

and forth and we're seeing
a bit of a boomerang.

Where customers have said oh
everything you upload to the

cloud, and no, not everything.
>> And the digital
transformation really is making

IT a competitive advantage.
So I had a long ranging interview.
It's up on YouTube.
I asked him a final question.
I always said, okay, so you know,
he's transforming Proctor and Gamble.
I said okay, as you look
ads and all those things

what's the next mountain
that you're going to climb?

You're an IT pro, you said in the agenda.
And I'll read you the quote.
I want to get your reaction.

He said, "I think we're looking forward.
Latency is still an issue.
We have to find ways to
defeat latency and we're

not going to do it through basic
physics, we're going to have to

change out business models,
change our technology,

distribution, change
everything that we're doing.

Consumers and customers are
demanding instant access

to enhanced information
through AI and machine learning

right at the point when they want it."
So this is his next mountain.
This is kind of what you
were talking about on the

stage here at the Dell Boomi event
around the impact of AI and data.
What's your reaction to that quote?
>> Well to me this is all
about the edge and 5G coming

around the corner.
And you look at all the big telcos.
They're all piling in on
5G because it's 1000 times

faster and 1000 times less latency.
That's going to be a big turbo charge.
The rocket ship.
And it will just create an
explosion in data and compute

on the edge.
And a lot of it's going
to stay on the edge.

Because you'll have these edge devices
talking to each other.
A whole new class of
applications and capabilities

because of that.
That's super exciting.
We're already seeing it
with this build out of

distributed core.
And that's why we see so much growth
in the data center business.
>> So Michael, Dell Boomi, if
you look at Boomi for a second,

was named by the Gartner
Magic Quadrant of 2018

as a leader in Ipads.
Today they talked about ...
>> Again, I think 6th
or 7th year in a row.

It's been there for quite some time.
>> An established leader
in an established market.

But today they were talking
about, hey we want to change

the, we want to redefine the
I in Ipads to intelligence.

How is Dell Technologies
and Boomi particularly

starting to leverage terra
bites and terra bites

of customer meta data to
make your systems smarter?

To enable businesses to truly connect.
Prim, edge devices as
things continue to get more

distributed and data
becomes more critical?

>> Yeah, so, the key to AI
and all of its variance of

machine learning, deep learning
neural network is the data.

The data is the fuel for
the rocket ship of AI.

And the challenge is, if you
have your data spread out in

100 softwares of service
providers and 3 public clouds

and here and there and
where's all your data?

We don't really know.
How do you fuel the rocket?
It becomes a very difficult problem.
This is the problem that
we're beginning to address

for our customers.
We're going to have an
event all about AI coming up

I think next week.
Where we're going to be
talking much more about this.

We got a number of offerings
that we're rolling out.

We've been helping customers
for years build their

data lakes and curate the data.
And of course Pivitol and
Boomi are essential to

how you bring all of this together
and make sense of it.
Because if you just have
all the data but you can't

actually use it.
If you're not already using
AI and it's variance to

improve your products and
services, you're doing it wrong.

We've identified over
450 projects just within

Dell Technologies internally.
As I mentioned on stage,
we've sold about 700 million

computers since I started in my dorm room.
We have enormous telemetry data.
Imagine, if you will, that
something doesn't work

exactly the way it's supposed to.
Okay?
What's the chance that
has never happened before?

>> Zero.
>> The answers almost zero, right?
Our job is to take all
this data that we have,

use all this intelligence and actually
prevent it from happening.
So we're building all kinds
of intelligence and AI

and preventative technology
into all of our solutions

from the data center to
the desk top to the edge,

to the multi cloud so that
all these systems are just

self healing and auto
magically way more reliable.

>> Auto magically, I like that.
It just sounds like what you're saying is
Dell Technologies articulating it's value
and it's differentiation
because you're using that data.

>> You have to.
>> To identify insight, to
take action immediately.

>> And to your point
about the big companies,

they have an advantage but
it's a bit of a time value

expiring advantage.
They have the data that the
new entrance don't have.

>> Right.
>> But they have to activate
it quickly with this

new computer science or else
they'll be dinosaurs, right?

Nobody wants to be a dinosaur.
>> Michael, what's the business
drivers, and you talk to

customers all the time,
that they're seeing and that

matter most to them.
Is it agility, is it transform
the customer employee

experience, compliant security?
How would you view the
pattern around the most

important business
driver for your customers

that are trying to put the
business transformation

together with digital.
Could you comment just
anecdotally what you see?

>> I think every customer
is a little bit different in

their journey.
Some customers, security is number 1.
Because of the kind of
business that they're in

and it just has to be that way.
For other customers it's
how do I increase my speed

to the solution.
It used to be we need a new feature.
We'll get it in a year or 2.
How about never.
Does never work for you?
That's kind of the old IT.
Now with agile development you've got,
what we're doing with
Pivotol cloud foundry,

you've got companies implementing,
these are giant companies.
Biggest companies in the world.
They're implementing new
things like in 2 or 3 weeks.

It's amazing how fast.
Speed and as a chief executive,
that's what you crave.

How can I take this new
requirement that I heard from

the customer and turn it
into a feature that I can

go offer very, very quickly?
That's what you want to be able to do.
It's what we used to be
able to do when we were

little tiny cubs.
How do you do it with 200000 people?
>> I want to get your
thoughts on a trend that you

popularized early on in
your career, the direct

business model, you also
had the just in time

manufacturing kind of ethos
of build it, build to order,

really streamline efficiency.
So I want to kind of take
the leap to now a new

generation with cloud native
where you have workflows and

efficiencies.
You have integration.
So in a way the customers
are now going direct

to their customers and
wanting to compose and build

solutions.
As you said on stage, these
are going to be new problems

that not yet have been identified.
New solutions.
So that customers have to be what you did.
They got to build their own.
So they got to build their
own, they got to have the

suppliers, they got to have the code.
How do you see customers
being successful if they want

to take that efficiency approach?
Kind of be 5 nines if you will in this
new modern era.
Because this is the
challenge that they have.

They have to build their
own. They need suppliers.

They need you guys.
How do you see the
customers being successful

in that scenario?
>> Yeah, I think what they're
trying to do is shrink the time

from when at that point
of customer interaction,

they can use the data to
make the service and the

product better and if
it's like this lengthy

value chain with all these
different intermediaries

and it takes weeks or
months or never, that's just

way too slow.
They want it to be like instantaneous.
How do they create that
direct relationship

with their customers?
I only had 1000 dollars when I started
so we couldn't really
afford much so each dollar

you invest very carefully.
We just kind of out of
necessity came up with some

ideas that ...
>> You were efficient
because you had to be.

>> We didn't have any choice, right?
>> So when we talk about integration,
we talk about it's the
foundation of digital

transformation, we've
talked about IT, security,

workforce. One of the things
that you mentioned earlier that

I'd like to get your
perspective on, a different

view of transformation is cultural.
An enterprise organization
as you mentioned has

a huge advantage of a
tremendous wealth of data.

With that amount of data
and the need for speed

as you just talked about,
where, in your opinion, and

your experience, is cultural
transformation as an

enabler of an enterprise
to really be able to react

that quickly to develop new
products, new revenue strengths?

>> Yeah, I think it's a big challenge.
And a lot of customers struggle
with change management.

You never want a good crisis go to waste.
We sort of grew up in the
business where it was change

or die, quick or dead.
If you don't do it you're gone, right?
This was just the way our
business, this was just

how we had to compete.
It's what we grew up in.
And I think what's happened is
more and more businesses are

that way now.
It requires the business
leaders to say hey friends,

we've got a real challenge
here and we've got to move

faster.
It is change or die, it's quick or dead,
I think for all businesses
because this is the fastest

time ever but it's the
slowest time relative to

the future.
It's just going to get faster and faster.
If companies ...
The only way you get good at change
is to do it more frequently.
And so if you've never changed anything
for 80 years in your
company and all the sudden

you start trying to
change, it's really hard.

You just have to start.
>> How do you inspire say employees
at Dell Technologies
who've been with you for

a very long time to be able to be open and
agile themselves to help
facilitate this transformation?

>> I believe we built
it into our culture that

they understand that change
is good as opposed to

change is bad.
If you fear something
well then it's bad, right?

We precondition people to
say okay we're going to

change something.
Not to say every time
we change something it

works perfectly.
We make mistakes, we
learn, we trial and error.

That's all fine.
Fail fast.
But you need a culture where
you can embrace change.

No question about it.
I think a lot of companies
that didn't really

have that are figuring that out and either
by crisis or by leadership
or by some combination

they're then forced into it.
For me, it's what we grew up in.
Because hey it's a tough world out there.
>> Mike, I want to ask
you a final question.

Thanks for coming on and
spending the time with us.

Great interview here.
Good length.
Recently in the news with
a lot of commentary from us

as well as the industry
around IBM buying Red Hat.

I made a comment around the
innovation piece of this

and I want to get your thoughts
on that because when you

bought EMC, it was a merger of equals.
You integrated that and
the growth that you've been

successful since then, I
want to get your perspective.

I want you to take a
minute to explain to folks

watching, when you did
the merger equal with EMC,

what happened?
You've been successful
integrating the organization.

What innovative things
have you done since the EMC

merger of equals?
Take a minute to explain,
again, there's a lot of

moving pieces on the table.
You got VM Wares, you got
Pivitol, you got Boomi.

A lot of moving parts in your plan.
You've been successful with the numbers.
Financial performance shows it.
Take a minute to explain
what happened, where's

the innovation coming
out of Dell Technologies?

>> So in hind sight, it
looks pretty obvious, right?

You take the leader and
servers and the leader in

storage and you say hey
infrastructure hardware

goes together.
And by the way, if you have
the leader of infrastructure

software, VM Wares, you
put that all together.

Wow, that'd be really great.
And turns out it was.
It was actually much
better than we thought.

And so customers have
really bought into that

and then with Pivitol and
Boomi and Rsave, Virtustream,

Secureworks etc., we have
such a complete set of

capabilities that customers
have said, hey, why do I want to

buy from 20 smaller less capable
companies and integrate it

myself versus you guys will
just do all this for me.

If they were buying from
2 or 3 or 4 parts of

Dell Technologies they'll
say, well, why don't

we just take the others, right?
We been picking up huge
amounts of share across

the whole business.
I'm talking about like
10s of billions of dollars

of growth here.
There's clearly a
consolidation going on in the

kind of existing parts of the industry but
we've also got massive
investments in the new cloud

native parts and software
defined, and security.

It's been a real blessing
to be able to pull all of

these teams together.
We had this relationship with
EMC going back from 2001.

We were very early supporters of VM Ware.
We had a theory of victory
and it's played out

very well.
The teams have really
gelled enormously well and

the customers have continued
to give us their trust.

>> I think, first of all
servers, storage, networking is

never going away.
It's the holy trinity of
anything in computing.

Just looks different and
consumes differently.

But I think people
underestimate the execution

innovation that you guys have done.
You didn't skip a beat.
VM Ware didn't skip a beat.
So things have happened,
so that was a challenge of

the integration.
>> Not everybody predicted that it
was going to go that way.
It's actually gone much better
than even we had planned.

The revenue synergies
have been much larger.

>> Well congratulations and thanks
for taking the time on the Cube.
Michael Dell is here inside the Cube here
at Boomi World 18.
Dell Boomi World.
It's the part of Dell Technologies.
We think of them being the power
engine for data processing,

data growth, powering AI,
integrating all the application workloads.
I'm John Furrier with Lisa Martin.
Stay tuned for more coverage
after this short break.

(upbeat music)
>> Since the dawn of the cloud,
the Cube has been there.
Connected.
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

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Michael Dell, Dell Technologies | Dell Boomi World 2018

348 タグ追加 保存
Darren 2019 年 1 月 16 日 に公開
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    コードを貼り付けてVoiceTubeの動画再生プレーヤーをブログ等でシェアすることが出来ます!

  6. 6. 全画面再生

    左側の矢印をクリックすることで全画面で再生できるようになります。

  1. クイズ付き動画

    リスニングクイズに挑戦!

  1. クリックしてメモを表示

  1. UrbanDictionary 俚語字典整合查詢。一般字典查詢不到你滿意的解譯,不妨使用「俚語字典」,或許會讓你有滿意的答案喔