People once made requests for hybrid cloud because of the perception of flexibility. Now they make multicloud requests, for the same reasons. Multicloud is just part of a cloud architecture that uses more than two clouds, private and/or public. However, most multicloud deployments involve more than two public clouds, typically AWS, Microsoft, and sometimes one other, such as Google.
People are constantly coming up with new and intelligent ways to use the Cloud. As a consequence, Cloud Architecture designs and developments are constantly being tweaked, adjusted, and improved upon. Today?s businesses need to be flexible, move quickly, and understand their customer?s desires and expectations. To do this, businesses are relying on the Cloud to [?]
As we close out another AWS Re:Invent conference, it?s become apparent that we have the AWS ecosystem and the Azure ecosystem. Although there are a few others in the marketplace, Google and IBM to name two, most investment and interest have been focused at the Amazon Web Services and Microsoft Azure public clouds thus far.
by Angela Guess Nishant Vyas, Head of Product and Strategy at MariaDB, recently wrote in InsideBigData, ?By now, organizations know that the public cloud can serve all aspects of an organization?s infrastructure, and not just provide the back-end for their Salesforce subscriptions. But a recent study from InfoSecBuddy shows that 90 percent of enterprises are ?
by Angela Guess Donald Rippert recently wrote for Information Week, ?There is no standard, industry-accepted definition of hybrid cloud. Some definitions include connections between traditional systems and cloud systems as a form of hybridity (yes, that is a real word), and some do not. IBM defines hybrid as the connection of one or more clouds ?
Recently, we published Yefim ?Jeff? Zhuk?s article, ?IT of the Future: Semantic Cloud Architecture.? The paper has been a very popular free download (available here). One of the readers, Lev Gorodinski (CTO, EPaySpot), approached Jeff directly with some questions and the two engaged in a conversation filled with insights that they wanted to share with ?
In July of 2011, we published a series of articles, ?From Business as Usual to Knowledge-Driven Architecture? by Yefim ?Jeff? Zhuk. The series outlined enterprise IT of the future with integrated software and knowledge engineering, further expanding on ideas originally described in the book ?Integration-ready Architecture and Design.? Today, we are pleased to offer Jeff?s ?