Here are some valuable resources for architecting, developing and deploying Cloud-based applications (apps).
We’ve written often in this column about the dangers associated with excavations and the catastrophes that have often fatally demonstrated those dangers. In most cases they are the result of the excavators, for whatever reason, not having accurate information about the location and nature of underground infrastructure. However, above ground infrastructure that is in plain sight has on more than one occasion proved fatal to those digging up the ground beneath it.
With cloud computing, just as with any other aspect of information technology, it pays to understand what has gone on in the past in order to best plot your path into the future.
Digital analyst and futurist Mary Meeker from Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers has ushered in a bullish future for the healthcare sector. In her annual Internet Trends report, Meeker has foreshadowed that the U.S. healthcare system is hitting an “inflection point” which may have global flow on effects.
Global recruitment firm Harvey Nash has released the results of its latest annual CIO survey saying it “points to a positive sense of expectation about new opportunities that lie ahead.”
The Samsung Galaxy S5 which was a phenomenal success with millions of units sold worldwide will again have a smaller sibling for those who wants the features of the Galaxy S5 but with a smaller screen and cheaper price to boot. It is expected to be released in the next couple of weeks.
Market research firm Telsyte estimates that the market for public cloud infrastructure services in Australia will more than double in the next four years to $650 million in 2018, up from $305 million in 2014.
Is the cloud wrapped in red tape, metaphorically speaking of course? That’s a question the Australian Government is keen to answer. And if it finds any, in accordance with its free market ideology, it is determined to remove as much as possible.
The CIO in the Cloud. In a just published report by the McKinsey Global Institute, “Disruptive technologies: Advances that will transform life, business, and the global economy,” cloud is listed as one of 12 technologies with significant potential to drive economic impact and disruption by 2025.
For an entry level smartphone, it was kind of a disappointing one. If you put things into perspective, the Samsung Galaxy Ace 4 was supposed to be a successor to the previous Galaxy Ace 3, but it was more like taking a step back.
- NSW Government delivers location intelligence, via Google Earth
- The case for cloud based contact centres
- Netflix eyes Australian screens
- ZTE Nubia Z7: ZTE’s flagship Quad HD smartphone
- Samsung Galaxy Mega 2: mega in size decent in specs
- What’s next in marketing? Next Best Offer - that’s what
- Bring Your Own Cloud - at your own peril
- Collaborate, but keep moving
- Repair to electrical cable leads to gas pipe explosion
- Broadcasters smash Aereo - old media vs new media 1-0
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