Dave Russell, vice president of enterprise strategy and Rick Vanover, senior director of product strategy, Veeam, look at just how much network and data demand is now happening at the edge of corporate networks, and that’s led to a huge need for computer power, capacity, and storage. They examine the security ramifications involved in deploying handling this proliferation of edge computing applications, as well as some of the areas edge technologies will play a prominent role over the next few years.
Companies are grappling with the enormous challenges that data and automation are presenting in today’s modern manufacturing environment.
Organisations know that the faster they can act to improve processes and lower costs, the more competitive they can be.
2020 was an unpredictable year and has without doubt played a major role in shaping the priorities of businesses in 2021. With the recent surge in remote working looking to be an ongoing change, the proliferation of data has increased and forced businesses to consider their storage needs.
Edge computing is not necessarily a revolution in cloud computing but an evolution of what came before: so why do we need the edge when we have the cloud?
Huddly is an AI-powered video camera that’s shaking up conferences around the world. What makes it so special? We spoke with the company to find out.
The internet browser tab was a deceptively big innovation. Remember opening another window to multitask? Now you can game from the cloud on the same window.
VHS replaced Betamax. This was replaced by DVD. Then came Blu Ray, then digital. Nothing is static in technology: some believe cloud computing is endangered.
New technology poses questions over existing models. Just as cloud technology asked questions of our data, edge computing is now challenging cloud’s relevance.