|Developer||Sequent Computer Systems|
|OS family||Unix-like (BSD)|
DYNIX (DYNamic UnIX) was a Unix-like operating system developed by Sequent Computer Systems, based on 4.2BSD and modified to run on Intel-based symmetric multiprocessor hardware. The third major (Dynix 3.0) version was released May, 1987; by 1992 DYNIX was succeeded by DYNIX/ptx, which was based on UNIX System V.
IBM's subsequent Project Monterey was an attempt, circa 1999, "to unify AIX with Sequent's Dynix/ptx operating system and UnixWare." By 2001, however, "the explosion in popularity of Linux ... prompted IBM to quietly ditch" this.
A version was named Dynix 4.1.4.
- "New Version of IBM DB2 Universal Database". May 17, 1999.
- "Emerging Technologies Multi/Parallel Processing" (PDF).
- DYNIX/ptx System Administration Guide, Volume 1 (1003-59809-00). Sequent Computer Systems, Inc.
- "The system we investigated was a NUMA-Q 2000 System from IBM running a proprietary, System V based, operating system DYNIX/ptx."Mohamed Ibrahim; Josef Küng; Norman Revell (2000). Database and Expert Systems Applications: 11th International. ISBN 3540679782.
- "SCO pulls second IBM Unix license". CNET.
- "IBM drops Intel high-end server". Computerworld. May 13, 2002.
- "Sequent "Project Monterey" Road Map". Computerworld. February 1, 1999. p. 28.
- "Caldera loads Linux apps on UnixWare".
- "Problems managing Sequent Dynix 4.1.4". Retrieved July 5, 2019.
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