Merger with Infront Consulting Group enables managed services paired with Microsoft-focused automation consulting and Azure migration.Learn More
We did consider Amazon and Azure, but it was the personal touch in working with Green House Data that was the biggest driver.AssociationVoice
With some providers of IT services it can be a challenge, however the team at Green House Data really does step up and do a great job for us.Blue Federal Credit Union
We get big-time infrastructure benefits for a fraction of the cost. Plus, Green House Data’s core competency is data center management. We need our data centers to be up 100 percent of the time, and colocation provides that.Black Hills Energy
The high touch has worked really well for us. This and the overall value of the company and service offer a cost-benefit that makes a lot of sense.National CineMedia
While microservice application architecture dates back to 2011, enterprise IT tends to move relatively slowly when it comes to the adoption of new technologies. The concept and methodology has been refined in concert with the rise of cloud computing, and now microservices are a popular way to build, deploy, and most importantly scale applications.
Microservices can improve your agility, security, and resiliency, but they require a major adjustment to your development team’s workflow and the architecture of your application itself. Read on to learn the advantages of microservices and potential caveats for their use.
Cloud IT infrastructure has plenty of overlap with traditional on-premise servers, but there are additional layers of complexity and new tools to learn as well. That’s why building a successful cloud team is so important to an effective cloud deployment.
A managed service provider can help you fill your cloud skills gaps and architect a versatile and resilient cloud platform for your applications and data. But if you want continued success in the cloud, having a cloud architect on your IT team goes a long way.
How has the role of a cloud architect evolved and what are they responsible for? Let’s take a look.
As cloud adoption rates have increased and cloud models for enterprise IT mature, multicloud deployments have become more and more popular. They happen for a variety of reasons: some cloud platforms are better suited for specific applications, others may have security or compliance measures that are necessary. They might be located in different physical sites, fostering failover and disaster recovery or serving satellite markets. For many users, avoiding being locked in with a single vendor is huge for negotiation and data sovereignty.
Going multicloud isn’t a simple task, however, especially if you want to manage everything with a simple workflow. Here are the biggest stumbling blocks companies are facing when implementing multicloud.