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Two thoughts on Key cloud computing trends and the case for using AWS/Azure

Graham Chastney
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בינונית
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Oct 11, 2016
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One of the reasons that Microsoft is winning with Office 365 is that it is most often delivered as a public-private hybrid. Google went for a pure public approach which works for some organisations, but they have to be all-in. Organisations with data residency challenged will struggle with an all-in approach, and as soon as you have to treat some people differently you may as well treat everyone differently.

Whilst I don’t see security as a cloud adoption challenge, data residency definitely is. This isn’t a security issue, it’s a legislation issue. The build out of the cloud providers into various countries will continue as a pace that will not be matched by the local service providers.

I’m intrigued by the statistics suggesting that organisations use more than one public cloud. Cloud portability isn’t as easy as it sounds. Moving virtual machines between clouds is relatively easy, delivering all of the supporting regime in multiple clouds is less than straightforward. The impact of configuring and maintaining two different virtual networks is an overhead that I’m surprised organisations want. Add to that complexity with different service management, reporting, cyber security, operations, database, etc. These are all different in the large public clouds and running multiple public clouds sounds less attractive.

One of the reasons that Microsoft is winning with Office 365 is that it is most often delivered as a public-private hybrid. Google went for a pure public approach which works for some organisations, but they have to be all-in. Organisations with data residency challenged will struggle with an all-in approach, and as soon as you have to treat some people differently you may as well treat everyone differently.

Whilst I don’t see security as a cloud adoption challenge, data residency definitely is. This isn’t a security issue, it’s a legislation issue. The build out of the cloud providers into various countries will continue as a pace that will not be matched by the local service providers.

I’m intrigued by the statistics suggesting that organisations use more than one public cloud. Cloud portability isn’t as easy as it sounds. Moving virtual machines between clouds is relatively easy, delivering all of the supporting regime in multiple clouds is less than straightforward. The impact of configuring and maintaining two different virtual networks is an overhead that I’m surprised organisations want. Add to that complexity with different service management, reporting, cyber security, operations, database, etc. These are all different in the large public clouds and running multiple public clouds sounds less attractive.

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