Cloud application optimization is beyond human scale.
There are many aspects of cloud computing CIOs, cloud engineers, and IT managers should consider when deciding to add cloud services to their infrastructure. Cost, security, performance, availability, and reliability are some common key areas to consider. Another criterion that has been added to the list recently is cloud scalability and cloud elasticity.
Turbonomic Application Resource Management includes numerous enhancements and new capabilities for our public cloud customers. Our platform is designed to assure application performance with Application Resource Management (ARM) at any stage of their cloud journey. From cloud migration planning and modeling to IaaS or PaaS services to AI-powered workload optimization of public cloud workloads on Azure and AWS. At any stage, Turbonomic is designed to unlock the true potential of the cloud by carefully balancing application performance with optimal efficiency by leveraging every discount mechanism offered by the cloud provider.
We are thrilled to announce Amazon EBS gp3 as a supported storage tier in the Turbonomic 8 Next-Generation Cloud Volumes Optimization Engine.
Amazon Web Services (AWS) recently wrapped up their annual conference. Due to the global pandemic, this conference was delivered exclusively online over a three-week period free for all attendees.
Welcome to the third article in our "Mastering Cloud Cost Optimization" series. This series was designed to help cloud users maximize the value of the cloud by sharing best practices and expert knowledge based on our experience. In this article, we will focus on leveraging the right cost model for your cloud workloads.
Topics: cloud optimization
Cost optimization is a top initiative for every organization - we know it, and the cloud providers know it. COVID-19 has amplified the criticality of cost optimization for businesses.
The COVID-19 global pandemic continues to affect every organization on our planet. We've been seeing the significant impact it has on the private and public sectors, and this weekend brings confirmation that large public cloud providers are also experiencing difficulties.
After the extensive review of the history of cloud computing over the last two decades, it is time to shift our gaze from the past into the future. In this post, we will examine and predict where the industry is heading in 2020 and beyond.
In the first article in this blog series, we covered the emergence of cloud computing during the 2000s decade: