Although the cloud is rapidly becoming a permanent fixture in the IT landscape, companies are still determining whether migrating to a distributed computing architecture is the right move for them. They can rest assured that the cloud lowers costs and boosts efficiency levels.
However, in order to reap the maximum benefits of the cloud, best practices should be followed to ensure that the migration goes smoothly. Read on to learn what you should keep in mind when moving to the cloud.
In the past decade, the cloud has become a fixture in the enterprise IT landscape. Companies run entire workloads in the cloud, including mission-critical applications.
Applications such as ERP systems are now available in cloud versions, but are they right for you? Read on to learn what the major differences are between cloud and on-premise ERP deployments.
For you to realize the benefits of the cloud, you must be willing to entrust your cloud provider with one of your most valuable assets – your data.
If you’re considering moving your business systems to the cloud, then you’re invited to join this webinar as Pham Nguyen of Microsoft discusses Microsoft Azure.
Thursday, June 29
4pm EST / 1pm PST
This webinar will explore:
If you invest in a cloud service, you must be able to trust that your data is safe, that the privacy of your data is protected, and that you retain ownership of and control over your data – that it will only be used in a way that is consistent with your expectations.
Join us and learn why Azure should be your trusted cloud.
Even with all the buzz about SaaS ERP solutions, there are still arguments about why it makes sense to maintain a traditional, on-premise software approach. One of the strongest arguments revolves around customizations. Do the benefits of a SaaS approach to ERP outweigh the apparent advantage of traditional solutions?
The recent Beyond ERP report from Price Waterhouse Cooper claims that investments in cloud based (Software as a Service) ERP solutions will double while traditional ERP implementations will fall by 30 percent. While some attribute this to the cost savings that often come with SaaS offerings, much of the increased interest is likely because people have come to understand that the software and data in the cloud can be just as secure as if it were hosted on-site. With the myth that the cloud is insecure having been squashed, companies without the resources to host and support enterprise grade software like ERP applications have found SaaS offerings to be a perfect fit. However, when the software implementation does not take place at your location how do you accurately measure success?