SaaS is the short form for Software as a service and it is commonly used now along with cloud computing often interchangeably.
Microsoft Azure cloud services are brought together under one hood or under an organization’s own data center to operate as one that is called Azure stack.
Everyday technology gives some new techniques to enhance the business. In the list, cloud computing is the technology that is in practice for the recent two decades.
2017 is shaping up to be the year of cloud computing. More than half of the organizations interested in cloud computing are looking for a solution which provides the benefit of multi-cloud. This is why the hybrid cloud is becoming the first preference for many organization. It gives the organization more flexibility to choose the right mix of cloud deployment models for each workload or workgroup. To understand the hybrid cloud adoption trends, Forrester Consulting conducted a survey worldwide and compile a report. Let's discuss these six trends which came out to be the conclusion of the report.
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A software delivery method which provides access to software and its functions remotely as web-based service. it allows enterprises to access business functionality at a typical cost rather than paying for licensed applications since SaaS is priced on a monthly basis.
A couple of documents that came my way this week seem to foreshadow some pretty seismic shifts in the way IT resources are procured and managed in large organisations.
A tweet popped up in my feed last week, just a picture, a slide quoting the chairman and CEO of Accenture, Pierre Nanterme, saying: “Digital transformation is massive, unprecedented and pervasive.” He might have added “and happening very fast”.
If you’ve had any involvement in IT over the last couple of years you’ll know that digital transformation and digital disruption are flavour of the month: the literature abounds with predictions of cataclysmic upheavals to the established order. Examples of disruptors (Uber and Airbnb) and dinosaurs (Kodak) are held up as poster children of the new age and as dire warnings of doom for the unprepared.
We’ve all heard how digital disruption is overturning the established order, turning the giants of industry, like now defunct Kodak, to dust and spawning disruptive innovators like Uber and Airbnb. It takes a futurist like IBISWorld founder Phil Ruthven, to put some numbers to the wider effects of digital disruption, which is what he has done in the latest edition of his newsletter.
In April the Ponemon Institute published a report The State of Data Security Intelligence, reporting its research into ”how organisations are using data security intelligence to assess and minimise risks to their sensitive and confidential information on-premise and in the cloud.”