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A team of IBMers reviewed IBM PureApplication System internally and detail the benefits for those looking for a comprehensive solution.
As mentioned by Marcela Adan in her blog post “Integrated service management for cloud: The heart of the IBM Cloud Service Provider Platform,” Tivoli Service Automation Manager (as part of IBM Service Delivery Manager) is the heart of the “manage” pillar of IBM Cloud Service Provider Platform. According to my personal experience, it is also the core of several IBM private and public cloud implementations all over the world.
Clouduitability is derived from “Cloud Suitability”.
This month's #cloudchat focused on cloud and sustainability. Our featured panelists included analysts Stephen O'Donnell and Usman Sindhu, and IBMers Dave Bartlett and Bowman Hall. Join our next chat Aug. 9 from 4-5 p.m. ET!
However, it got me thinking – what if we applied the same kind of thinking to an IT service management (ITSM) model, what would the post-cloud world look like?
Back in the 2000s, the cloud was first conceived as a pay-by-the-hour idea, and was born in the habit of borrowing computer resources and paying according to consumption.
One important aspect of hybrid clouds is to have a common service management platform. The ability to provision resources, monitor resources, synchronize LDAP directories, and govern and manage workload through a common interface is extremely valuable.