Cloud initiatives are expected to account for 70% of all tech spending by the end of 2020 so, as companies spend more, it's increasingly important that organisations are able to come to grips with confusing cloud pricing and take back control of budgets to optimise spending.
In an on-premise environment, you know what you’re spending on infrastructure; it involves an upfront capital cost. A transition to the cloud provides flexibility, access to a wide range of services, and the ability to delegate deployments, but can come at a cost (pun intended). Cloud pricing is unfamiliar and can be difficult to get to grips with, because you’re charged for individual items as you consume them. Without strong cost-management practices in your business, budgets can easily spiral out of control.
Our original Kubernetes tool list was so popular that we've curated another great list of tools to help you improve your functionality with the platform.
During the recent Ignite virtual conference, Microsoft announced several updates for their Azure multi-cloud and edge hybrid offerings. These updates span from security innovations to new edge capabilities.
Recently Microsoft launched its Azure Space initiative as a further push of cloud computing towards space. This initiative by the public cloud vendor consists of several products and partnerships to position Azure as a critical player in the space- and satellite-related connectivity and compute part of the cloud market.
In the world of cloud technology, there are three vendors that reign supreme, and this article briefly outlines some of the merits and use cases for each. AWS vs. Azure vs. Google: Which Is the Best for Cloud Computing?
In a recent blog post, Google announced the expansion of its Confidential Computing Portfolio with the addition of Confidential Google Kubernetes Engine (GKE) Nodes. Furthermore, the public cloud vendor will make Confidential Virtual Machines (VMs) publically available.