“It’s alive!” I think most of us have seen the movie Young Frankenstein, where Gene Wilder exclaims this over his creation. The simple act of breathing is a key capability that enables us to live and adapt to our environment. When we need more air, we breathe harder. When we are sleeping, we breath slower. That ability […]
In the final installment of his six-part series, Rene focuses on the challenges IT organizations risk facing with business unit developers seeking alternatives in the cloud.
In his second post in this series, Rene takes a closer look at how to cloud orient applications though componentizing solutions.
This first post in a series focuses on how a migration from traditional development environments to ones that leverage the cloud impacts developers, their applications and the programming models they use.
The complete guide to choosing the right way to migrate your applications to the cloud.
Can we consider cloud computing open source?
Businesses have IT to provide apps that will deliver value to their customer. Sometimes this has a direct value to the customer and sometimes an indirect value, like an internal app made for managing sales, marketing or even HR. Either way, the idea is that the app will make the business more efficient and responsive.
In the technology world, software as a service (SaaS) might just enable us to find that pot of gold at the end of the cloud rainbow.
Organizations today likely face the same challenges as many of our large complex accounts. Specifically, they would like to be in a position to anticipate market changes and shifts in customer sentiments or preferences while continuing to not only outpace the competition, but also disruptions in their space.
Last month, I was in a meeting with an IT manager from Brazil. After a few hours discussing options for their SAP implementation strategy, I realized that there were many times I had already explained how IBM can easily migrate SAP environments to cloud.
For me, there are two types of mobile applications: stand-alone and non-stand-alone. A stand-alone mobile application is an application that doesn't require external services to run (which is very rare, by the way).