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Synchronizing The Cloud: The Rise Of HTML5 And WebDesktop Platforms
The new kid on the block is a rather interesting one known as personal cloud computing. It is a contradictory statement because as it allows one to cultivate individual freedom with one’s device, it also taps into a plethora of public resources in remote servers. In other words, while it helps to personalize individual pleasures, it uses multi-device networking as the stepping stone.
The WebDesktop is a classic example of this platform: it allows users to manage software functions online and offline without having to set up any programs. It also helps to synchronize apps in computers and stats in cell phones devoid of any brand restrictions because they are all open source. Need one say that it helps to run simultaneous gadgets on the desktop because unlimited space is on the web? That marks it public face. The personal face lies in the simple fact that it synchronizes all functions that an individual with an affinity for infotainment would require without buying expensive equipment. One can play live games, trade in futures, network and do virtually everything that personality can allow.
HTML5 is another face of cloud computing that also endorses personal space while still exploiting the riches of the open source market in the pubic cloud. In fact, this technology is receiving rave reviews because it is cutting paths which restrictive technologies, such as those of smart phones, have cordoned off. There are no more ‘no trespassing’ signs with this web script. It is no wonder that it has earned recognition for helping the cloud grow across all gadgets.
WebDesktop has risen in esteem even after being a brainchild of HTML5. The former claims its technological base in the latter’s behest. This has improved the stakes of the growth of cloud computing for as the former platform brings hands on practical networking to the user, the latter acts as the script for all devices to read at the same time because of its open source characteristics.
There are many mobile companies that are introducing the virtual desktop manager to their Smartphone customers. While some of the products need one to incorporate supporting programs on the CPU, the web-based models are instead using networked devices to install such programs. For example, a Smartphone user who employs WebDesktop does not have to bring on a supporting program in order to network, but just needs to update the same in the nearest network device/site that is offering the help. It’s as simple as logging in to an account and doing what the administrator commands for one to access a resource. Traditional desktop managers did not have such web facilitation although they would aid one to access web data and connect far and wide in a customary manner.
Across all fronts, the open source outlook of both HTMl5 and WebDesktop technologies account much for the compatibility in today’s cloud computing environment. They are platforms that will continue to open new boundaries where old programs will synchronize with novel ones.
By John Omwamba