Allows system administrators and software developers to easily virtualise existing Windows-based applications for instant deployment on the web
Xenocode, a developer of technologies enabling instant delivery of software across networks and platforms, has announced the release of the 2010 edition of its Virtual Application Studio. The new edition allows system administrators and software developers to easily virtualise existing Windows-based applications for instant deployment on the web, intranets, and USB drives.
The company claimed that Xenocode is an easy-to-use app virtualisation and delivery technology that eliminates software installation and conflicts. Xenocode packages applications into self-contained, virtual machine executables that run instantly on any Windows desktop.
Virtual Application Studio 2010 provides support for all editions of the new Windows 7 operating system. Its Publish to Web feature allows to publish apps to the web with a single click. In addition, platform merge allows virtual application behavior to be customised on a per-operating system basis while distributing a single executable.
The company said the new edition also features new application templates that allow one-click virtualisation of most popular software applications, including Office, OpenOffice, Firefox, and Internet Explorer.
Kenji Obata, founder and CEO of Xenocode, said: “We are pleased to continue our leadership in the app virtualisation space and provide our customers and technology licensees with the simplest, fastest, most reliable app delivery technology on the market.”
According to the company, Xenocode is a virtualisation technology that packages apps into standalone virtual machines that run instantly on any desktop. Xenocode technology exploits the host operating system environment to eliminate the need to emulate hardware or package operating systems with applications.
The company added that virtual applications require no setup, configuration, or device drivers, are insulated from conflicts, and run seamlessly across Windows variants and on locked-down desktops.