Cloud computing has become ubiquitous over the last ten years. Often, we barely even notice that we are using it to instantly move data and applications back and forth through the web. Like many workplaces, laboratories are increasingly looking to take advantage of cloud computing as a way to save time and resources, and as a cost-effective option to implement enterprise laboratory solutions.
To avoid these pitfalls, companies should think strategically and treat migration as an opportunity to optimize their resource utilization and application stack.
One of the biggest trends of the last decade was the emergence of the cloud infrastructure that people and businesses have come to fully rely on. When businesses had to pivot to working from home, the rise of virtual work environments, shared folders and drives automatically skyrocketed. Offices that once stored file cabinets worth of work and information are now hosting it somewhere else — the cloud.
In the modern era, cloud computing is as standard as an Excel spreadsheet in many industries. However, when it comes to truly making the most of the technology, there is plenty of room for growth in aviation. Nonetheless, those behind the digital systems of this market have been making great strides in this field and are recognizing the advantages to be had for airlines and airports to ramp up cloud usage across the globe.
Next to social networks and texting, email – at about 293 billion sent per day – is the most utilized cloud service in the world. Don’t believe anybody who tells you that email is dead or dying:
It’s not, and it won’t fade away for a long while–it’s too valuable a service, especially for business.
Success in the cloud also means tweaking your skills mix. From architecture expertise to vender relationship management, here’s what your organization needs to make the most of the cloud.
It is now a given in today’s business environment that enterprises will be using the cloud. Exactly how and what kind of cloud will be determined by where the business is within its digital transformation journey. Typically, a complete migration to the cloud can be a two- to four-year process, meaning that embracing a hybrid environment is practically inevitable.
Faster development of safer, more reliable, more user-friendly cloud-based systems is creating a flood of new positions; here are the certifications that lead to the highest-paid cloud development jobs.
Organisations are moving to the cloud in big numbers to drive competitive strategies and provide richer customer experiences, a shift from earlier adopters that looked to the cloud primarily for operation efficiencies, according to new research from Next Pathway.
Long has the country held the reputation for its young, skilled, and technology-enabled population. In fact, the annual We Are Social’s digital report regularly ranks the country as among the most active internet and social media users on the planet.
Any good disaster recovery (DR) plan mitigates against a variety of different scenarios that might bring a service down or otherwise cause an incident.
2020 was a year of trial and error for many enterprises. Almost overnight, business success (and survival) hinged on the ability to adapt to sudden changes in the market. Business continuity depended on making rapid decisions, sometimes with incomplete or missing information.
It’s safe to say our world has changed over the last year. How we shop, work, and socialise has been reimagined in a multitude of different ways so that we can carry on throughout national and regional lockdowns. Many of these changes will disappear once COVID-19 is a memory. But others are here to stay.
Enterprise organizations run clouds. Public cloud computing services are provided by Cloud Service Providers (CSPs) from their datacenter HQs, with other clouds ‘instances’ also residing in on-premises servers as private instances, some of which will form bridging points to hybrid clouds, which are clearly a combination of the two.
When the pandemic hit, many companies went into basic survival mode. This fueled a rush to the cloud to respond to the needs of remote workers, changes in business patterns and enable financial efficiencies needed to survive.