Amazon Web Services
The Asean region continues to be a fertile ground for cloud computing, and is poised to unleash innovative, disruptive technologies, according to AWS CTO Dr Werner Vogels.
At the recent re:Invent 2015 conference, it was quite evident that Amazon Web Services wants to rule the world, at least in terms of cloud services, reports Edwin Yapp.
Amazon Web Services kicks off its annual re:Invent conference on Oct 6 even as it faces increasing challenges to its crown from hybrid players like Microsoft and Google, Edwin Yapp reports from Las Vegas.
As the new year kicks off and businesses reflect on last year’s enterprise IT developments, one major trend that has dominated the landscape in Malaysia was cloud computing, writes Edwin Yapp.
Cloud computing is considered the ‘new normal’ in today’s fast-changing digital world, so much so that the leading public cloud computing vendor is willing to bet all of its vast resources on it, said the head of Amazon Web Services.
Cloud vendor Amazon Web Services (AWS) has launched a new suite of services designed specifically to address the demands made by enterprise customers, a move that the company believes will bolster its credentials as a true enterprise cloud provider.
As the dust settles on the recently-concluded VMworld 2014 in San Francisco, one thing is clear: Virtualisation and cloud vendor VMware Inc is going deeper into the software-defined-data-centre (SDDC) while trying to relax its hitherto closed approach to the cloud ecosystem. Edwin Yapp reports.
Edwin Yapp speaks with Jayaram Nagaraj, Astro Radio's head of new media to find out how his team a successful transition into cloud computing
In an exclusive interview, Amazon Web Services CTO Werner Vogels tells Edwin Yapp that cloud computing is an undeniable and unstoppable force driven by the competitive needs of businesses, and while there are still some impediments that stand in the way of full adoption, its acceptance is uninevitable.
In the last week of March, major cloud service providers (CSPs) in Asia dropped their prices for core services dramatically, and IDC believes that this will make it very difficult for smaller players to remain in business if they continue to rely on provision of basic, undifferentiated services.