Joannes Vermorel, founder and CEO of Lokad, a cutting edge software development company located in Paris, France discusses Microsoft's cloud platform strengths and limitations. Vermorel and staff decided long before Azure was released to production and while it was still in beta form, to move their company's application infrastructure to the cloud using Azure. They began doing so in early 2009 and never looked back. Microsoft's clear vision of the cloud and what it could be provided the company with all the direction they needed for success.
Early adopters of Microsoft's vision of cloud computing profess their successes with Azure one year after its release
Using Internet of Things (IoT) technologies, colleges and universities are linking anything and everything to create new applications that elevate the campus experience.
It's called a Smart Campus. And it's transforming campus life for students, faculty and visitors.
When everything is connected, devices and applications can interact with users and with each other in ways that weren't possible before: digital classrooms, connected campus ID cards, connected lighting and building environmental systems and …
IT planners have far more options as to where to run their workloads than ever before. On-premises data centers, co-location facilities and managed services providers are now joined by hybrid multi-clouds – a combination of Software-, Infrastructure- and Platform-as-a-Service (SaaS, IaaS, and PaaS) execution venues. All have unique operational, performance and economic characteristics that need to be considered when deploying workloads.
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