I like it or I hate it (personally I like it). The cloud service has had a big impact on corporate IT, but I think I understood how big it was when I saw the results of the full survey. Accurately understand the situation of the corporate cloud service market.
The survey, produced by Vanson Bourne, one of the leading experts in high-tech research, on behalf of Nutanix, has collected some interesting data from over 2,300 companies around the world. At least one third (36%) of companies have seen an increase in workload and are working in the cloud, and most participants expect this number to grow rapidly to more than half. The total workload by 2020.
In addition, companies are increasingly trying to deploy applications on a mix of private and public clouds. In fact, about 18% of people confuse cloud service and this number is expected to double over the next two years, making this cloud service come closer to widespread and widespread IT deployment. Width.
Mixing only meaning
The reasons for moving to this cloud service are not understandable. Basically, the benefits of moving the company to the public cloud – on demand expansion, pay-per-use economy, etc., At the same time, the fact is that all clouds are the same. In fact, putting all the eggs in one basket can be counterproductive.
It seems that long-time vendors and platform-based traps appear to be waiting for unfounded things, so many people are now adopting more targeted IT applications. . So they choose the best home for every application they deploy, be it a public cloud service or a private cloud, instead of standardizing one and making their applications relevant.
Furthermore, this blocked fear is the only reason why a large number of companies want to increase the workload of cloud service. For technical and financial reasons, many people also want to be able to move workloads in the clouds, resulting in high application mobility on costs and security issues. Participants in the Vanson Bourne survey.
Unfortunately, we have removed some ways to implement the desire to make this free app a reality. At least because, as mentioned above, not all clouds are the same, and another discovery of Vanson Bourne is the true scarcity of employees with cloud service skills. It is necessary to make this desire a reality. Furthermore, while technologies such as containers, microservices and APIs are helping applications become more flexible, the ability to implement, monitor and manage is lagging, further increasing the shortage. Supply
For the sake of clarity, tools and techniques have been developed to overcome this problem, but not as fast as many people want, and the tools available often have few capabilities that go beyond the boundaries of specific platforms and cloud service products.
The end result is a lack of real visibility when deploying applications on a hybrid cloud. When adding a traditional local infrastructure to your portfolio, it’s harder to understand what Trick is doing in terms of performance and availability, as well as security and compliance.
In short, if you can see the app on every cloud that touches, you may want to manage or correct if something goes wrong. Ensuring compliance becomes more difficult, usability becomes a problem, and if you can see different clouds, you can naturally automate processes between them.
Give us some tools
Obviously we need to do something, and many promising technologies and solutions have been developed to bring this necessary visibility into the cloud. These are just three possibilities I want to see, including:
Professional analytics tools include the technical, financial, and management nuances of public clouds, enabling IT teams to choose the best home for their applications. These tools can also tell managers what their investments are, where they are and how they behave according to the agreed data, and then coordinate to move to the crowd. Provide rattan or new products based on business needs