This week, we offer some news and blogs of interest for service providers and telcos. Hybrid cloud has really taken off, multi-cloud is complex to manage, cloud management deals validate adoption – oh and AWS had a birthday and was dumped in the same week. Read why how to choose the best cloud for your app, Verizon’s new cloud services path or continued security concerns.
Three hybrid cloud management issues and how to tackle them
Hybrid cloud gives enterprises the best of private and public cloud worlds. But effective management starts with addressing three key issues.
With the ability to combine private cloud and public cloud services with orchestration between the two, hybrid cloud gives enterprises the best of both worlds. But to fully realize the benefits of hybrid cloud, it’s important to implement hybrid cloud management practices that address three key issues: security, account management and billing, and resource provisioning. Read more at Search Cloud Computing.
News out in mid-February reported that after a seven-year migration to the cloud, Netflix had moved the rest of its video streaming to the AWS cloud. The poster child for AWS, some might think that Netflix has adopted a one-size-fits-all cloud strategy. But, let’s be completely clear, Netflix isn’t 100% running on AWS. Netflix is also using Google cloud storage for some archiving and continues to use a data center to run and manage its DVD business according to Fortune.
This week, we offer some of the best cloud insights we’ve learned this week from trusted sources. Read why public cloud is growing faster than private and hybrid clouds, why Google hasn’t taken off in the cloud and why many CIOs should be afraid of shadow IT.
Public Cloud Grew Faster Than Both Private And Hybrid Cloud In 2015
As we settle in to 2016, new research from Synergy Research Group has claimed that 2015 was a year where the growth rate for public Infrastructure and Platform as a Service (IaaS/PaaS) services hit 51 percent, outgrowing the private and hybrid cloud segment.
AWS is the fastest-growing enterprise technology company in history, according to Deutsche Bank analyst predictions. Its 2017 valuation put AWS at $160 billion, on 2017 revenues of $16 billion.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) is growing apace with revenues expected to hit $8.2 billion by 2017, according to UBS AG analysts. Its continued innovation and growth shows the massive demand for flexible cloud services, yet its scalability and speed of innovation has left service providers asking how they can compete with their own cloud services.
Without the resources of the large enterprises, service providers need to understand the ways in which to differentiate in the marketplace to stay competitive in the ever-changing world of traditional hardware, virtualization and cloud computing.