Cloud Migration: Retire technical obsolescence and focus on innovation for customers

‘Change is constant’ and it’s happening at a breakneck pace. When it comes to the tech world, each day looks for something extra and some out-of-the-box innovation. Of late, cloud migration, which is propelling cloud innovation, has gained a lot of momentum. It comes as a no surprise that 83% of enterprise workloads would be in cloud by 2020, as per a study. Enterprises are leaving no stone unturned to gear up for their next cloud journey.

There are innumerable anecdotes available telling the success stories of cloud adopters, begetting cloud innovation.

While cloud adoption is increasing rapidly, with large organizations successfully implementing specific software-as-a-service (SaaS) solutions or adopting a cloud-first strategy for new systems, many are trying hard to get the full value of shifting the bulk to the cloud and retiring their legacy platforms.

Success in cloud adoption and innovations is driven by a complete standardization and automation strategy. However, enterprises are struggling to move workloads to any type of cloud environment as the risk of downtime, escalating costs, structure approach looms large.

A critical factor in successful cloud migration is the ability to modernize legacy applications and connecting better with the ecosystem of suppliers and customers.

It’s high time to fuel innovation and modernise applications with flexible cloud-native design and powerful next generation technologies.

In such a scenario, it becomes important to know how to retire current technology obsolescence, how to access and integrate data and apps for competitive advantage and elevate ROI. In a nutshell, to learn more about cloud migration and innovation, join the Economic Times live webinar –‘Catch the Cloud Innovation Wave’.

Key Takeaways

  • Accelerate migration with automation.
  • Improved time to value
  • Agility to suit your business needs.
  • Enhanced user experience with global expertise

Disclaimer: The views expressed in this article are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Economic Times – ET Edge Insights, its management, or its members

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