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Satya Nadella, Microsoft's New Leader of Server and Tools 2011.06.28

Redmond, Wash., USA - June 22, 2011 - Satya Nadella, the new president of Microsoft's Server and Tools Business (STB), recently told Microsoft employees that Microsoft has always stood for democratizing access to computing platforms. Satya Nadella shares his thoughts on trends in the technology industry and Microsoft's unique position providing infrastructure to move the industry forward.

Microsoft Fuels the Cloud.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer makes a point about cloud computing at the University of Washington. Seattle, March 4, 2010.
Courtesy of Microsoft

Redmond, Wash., USA – June 22, 2011

Microsoft’s New Leader of Server and Tools: ‘Our Mission Is to Cloud-Optimize Every Business’

Satya Nadella, the new president of Microsoft’s Server and Tools Business (STB), recently told Microsoft employees that:
“Microsoft has always stood for democratizing access to computing platforms. We did it with PC-based server computing, the biggest democratizing force ever. We have a similar opportunity now with cloud computing that will make it possible for companies of all sizes, and countries of all GDPs, to really take advantage of latest technology to improve productivity and people's lives.”

Microsoft Fuels the Cloud.
Students gathered to hear Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer speak on cloud computing in the Microsoft Atrium of the Paul G. Allen Center for Computer Science & Engineering at the University of Washington. Seattle, March 4, 2010.
Courtesy of Microsoft
Nadella added that his top priority as STB president is to cultivate a vibrant engineering community armed with best tools around

That community in turn will lead the company through a computing shift every bit as transformational as the rise of the PC.
As the industry moves toward what he calls the “post-virtualization era,” Nadella reflects on the industry trends that are driving the shift.

Courtesy of Microsoft
, the notion of a modern operating system is shifting from software running on a single, physical server, to software running across an entire datacenter of servers.

Services traditionally managed by a machine – storage, networking, compute – are no longer bound to a particular machine.

Anderson: 88 Percent of Businesses Moving to Windows 7.
Speaking at Tech•Ed Europe 2010, Brad Anderson, corporate vice president for the Management & Security Division at Microsoft, cites an IDC study that reports 88 percent of all businesses worldwide say they will move to Windows 7 in the next two years.
Courtesy of Microsoft
This notion of an “elastic” infrastructure can have significant business benefits for customers.

Moreover, he says, the data itself is becoming a platform developers can build on that leads to a whole new set of innovative application scenarios.

Kindle for Windows Phone 7.
Kindle for Windows Phone 7 allows customers to access hundreds of thousands of books in the U.S. Kindle Store – the largest selection of the most popular books that people want to read.
Courtesy of Microsoft
Delivering companies new value through the cloud will be at the center of everything STB does moving forward:
“Our strategy in a nutshell is to cloud-optimize every business,” he said.

That means offering businesses on-demand, scalable infrastructure and the ability to tap massive amounts of data for new business insight.

KEXP Streaming Archive of Playlists.
The KEXP Streaming Archive shows a visualization of 10 years of playlists from the independent radio station, built entirely with HTML5 and rendered in Internet Explorer 9.
Courtesy of Microsoft
Nadella, a Microsoft veteran since 1992, was appointed to his new role in February.

As president of STB, he is tasked with leading Microsoft's enterprise transformation into the cloud and providing the technology roadmap and vision for the future of business computing.

Steve Ballmer and Akio Toyoda.
Steve Ballmer (left), CEO of Microsoft, and Akio Toyoda, president of Toyota Motor Corp., at the signing ceremony for the strategic partnership between the two companies to build telematics services – the fusing of telecommunications and information technologies in vehicles – on the Windows Azure platform. Redmond, Wash., April 6, 2011.
Courtesy of Microsoft
Nadella said his vision for STB has been shaped by the previous stops on his Microsoft journey

Up until a few months ago, he was senior vice president of R&D for Microsoft’s Online Services Division (OSD).

“You can’t head-fake your way into running a public cloud service. You have to live it.”
- Satya Nadella, President, Server & Tools Business

Courtesy of Microsoft
There he oversaw the technical vision and engineering of some of the biggest Web services in the world, such as Bing, MSN, and adCenter.

Those online operations illuminated the sheer scale of infrastructure needed to run them; Bing alone is powered by 250,000 servers, which manage upwards of 150 petabytes
(1 petabyte = 1 quadrillion bytes.)

Microsoft’s Cloud Continuum.
Microsoft products spanning public to private clouds.
Courtesy of Microsoft
The last time Nadella had thought about computing at that scale was in the abstract at graduate school.

His boss at the time, OSD President Qi Lu, told him to embrace the new perspective.

“Qi would stress to me, ‘Look, as long as you don’t get Internet scale in its full-glory detail, you just don’t get the systems you need to build going forward,’” he said.

Redesigned Windows Azure Portal.
The redesigned Windows Azure Portal provides increased control and insight into a developer’s cloud application.
Courtesy of Microsoft
During four and half years at OSD, Nadella absorbed the lesson.
He said his time at OSD prompted him to relearn infrastructure – something he wants to help Microsoft’s server business to do as it presses on into cloud computing.

Massive systems infrastructure is required to handle workloads like Bing or Microsoft adCenter, which runs 20,000 simultaneous auctions each time a search query happens.

That scale has shaped his thinking about the back-end infrastructure Microsoft must build going forward.

Office 365: Video Editing.
The easy-to-use, powerful video- and photo-editing tools in Office Professional Plus help you add real impact to your communications, without the expense of professional fees.
Courtesy of Microsoft
“As the industry moves more and more towards the public cloud – which will take time – we’ll move from the private cloud ‘datacenter OS’ that represents thousands of processing cores to a ‘public cloud OS’ that will need to understand a million cores. Our customers will want a vendor who is both battle-tested in the operating system and in the cloud scale services. Microsoft will be that vendor.”

“You can’t head-fake your way into running a public cloud service,” he notes.
“You have to live it.”

Portable Datacenter.
Microsoft Chief Software Architect Ray Ozzie
stands in front of a portable Microsoft datacenter outside the Microsoft Atrium of the Paul G. Allen Center for Computer Science & Engineering at the University of Washington, where CEO Steve Ballmer delivered his speech on cloud computing. Seattle, March 4, 2010.
Courtesy of Microsoft
Nadella doesn’t have to think twice when asked about his plans for STB’s future.

“We have the leading server operating system share and the most widely used database, professional developer tools, and mission critical developer framework in the industry. But we can’t be complacent – we will continue to grow our existing business, but the cloud will shape the future of the industry, and we aim to be the industry leader.”

Source: Microsoft


Satya Nadella

President, Server & Tools Business

Satya Nadella
Courtesy of Microsoft
As president of the Servers and Tools Business (STB) at Microsoft, Satya Nadella is accountable for the overall business and technical vision, strategy, operations, engineering and marketing for Microsoft's $15 billion business.

STB is responsible for Microsoft infrastructure software, developer tools and cloud platform, including products such as Windows Server, SQL Server, Visual Studio, System Center and the Windows Azure Platform.

Nadella and his team are tasked with leading Microsoft's enterprise transformation into the cloud and providing the technology roadmap and vision for the future of business computing, while helping our customers and partners make the transition to the cloud platform by providing the necessary solutions, services and tools.

Focusing on IT professionals and developers, STB is also chartered with providing Microsoft's enterprise technology roadmap for the company's largest customers and industry partners worldwide, to address some of their most challenging business and computing needs.

Prior to that, he was senior vice president of R&D for the Online Services Division, which includes the Search (Bing), Portal (MSN) and Advertising platforms.

In that role, Nadella was responsible for the technical vision and engineering of some of the largest web services and cloud infrastructure on the planet, serving hundreds of millions of customers each day around the world, as well as providing advertisers with a scale search and display platform to connect with customers and grow their businesses.

Nadella joined Microsoft in 1992.
Prior to joining the Online Services Division, he led Microsoft Business Solutions (MBS), which develops and markets the Microsoft Dynamics line of ERP and CRM products.

Prior to that, he spent several years leading engineering efforts in Microsoft's Server group.

Before joining Microsoft, Nadella was a member of the technology staff at Sun Microsystems Inc.

A native of Hyderabad (India), Nadella has a bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering from Mangalore University, a master's degree in computer science from the University of Wisconsin and an MBA from the University of Chicago.

He and his wife have three children and reside in Washington state.

Source: Microsoft


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