Can you imagine a world in which you only use half your brain’s processing power or half the chocolate chips in a chocolate chip cookie recipe or a world where you only fill half your gas tank— even on long road trips?
Cloud usage is at an all-time high for consumers and businesses alike. We upload our personal pictures and videos from our phones to the cloud, we share information with friends via the cloud, and businesses are opting for cloud data storage solutions more and more.
Increasingly, companies are choosing hybrid cloud storage solutions to keep their data secure, current, and backed-up. Is this hybridized option popular because people aren’t willing to switch fully to the cloud, or because they are afraid data shared in the cloud is at risk for cyberattacks?
The amount of data internet users create is staggering. In one day, users generate 2.5 quintillion bytes of data.
Few things are taking off the same way that cloud usage currently is. The cloud computing industry is soaring.
When searching for cloud computing and storage solutions for your organization, the biggest decision you will face is whether to choose a public cloud or a private one. With each of these formats, there are definite pros and cons.
For so long, jokes about storing data “in the cloud” were all too common. But cloud computing has become a mainstay in how we do business, and how we store data. So much so, that 74% of tech chief financial officers say that cloud computing has had the most measurable impact on their business, according to the folks at Forbes.
Flash storage for enterprise storage systems is quickly becoming the storage entity of choice for many businesses-- especially those who have high-performance needs, or those who use apps for things like accessing or storing to databases or operating artificial intelligence.
Conversations about enterprise data management used to focus mostly on terabytes, but that conversation is changing.
IT administrators and architects are constantly balancing the needs of applications with the cost to provide the best services possible. Flash storage technology has been at the forefront of this trade-off between cost and benefit for several years, but has recently become more affordable for more applications in the datacenter.