Tag Archives: Cloud Vendors

BYOC – To Be Or Not To Be

BYOC – To Be Or Not To Be

BYOC – To Be Or Not To Be I suppose that most CEOs and CIOs have been hoping that the consumerization of information technologies won’t go further than BYOD policy. Clients and employees have brought their devices in the offices, CIOs have introduced MDM-solutions (master data management) and have established the rules for using private

5 Cloud Security Predictions For 2014

5 Cloud Security Predictions For 2014

5 Cloud Security Predictions For 2014 Data security is always a hot topic among IT industry pundits, but I believe 2013 will go down as the year security crawled out of the basement and into the cultural zeitgeist. Edward Snowden and the NSA spying revelations may have been the biggest tech story of the year.

Cloud-Enabling Technologies Market To Reach $22.6 Billion In 2016

Cloud-Enabling Technologies Market to Reach $22.6 Billion in 2016, According to New 451 Research Study End Users Remain Focused on Internal Cloud Initiatives NEW YORK, Sept. 20, 2013 /PRNewswire/ — Market Monitor, a service of 451 Research, projects that the Cloud-Enabling Technologies market revenue will increase at a 21% compound annual growth rate (CAGR) to reach $22.6 billion in 2016. The

Going Virtual? Keep One Eye On The Hardware And The Other On Habits

Going Virtual? Keep One Eye On The Hardware And The Other On Habits

Going Virtual? Keep one eye on the hardware and the other on habits Central to the huge trade and education event called VMWorld is the notion that everything is going virtual in a big way. Terms such as virtualization and software defined networking are now becoming mainstream, or more more precisely, must now become mainstream, and

Wake Up! The Speed Of Business Is In Milliseconds!

Wake Up! The Speed Of Business Is In Milliseconds!

Wake up! The Speed of Business is in Milliseconds! Back in the mid 1980’s a ground-breaking television series called Max Headroom heralded the high-speed, media-saturated age in which we now live. In addition to the acerbic title character, the show’s protagonists were journalists, working for a television network whose commercials, called “blipverts,” were merely seconds