Getting Started With Multi-Cloud Architecture

By Matthew DavidLast updated on Mar 5, 20211775
  • In-Depth Understanding of Multi-Cloud Architecture
  • Types of Cloud Systems
  • Ways to Develop Strategies for Multi-Cloud and More

About the eBook

Many people envision a "Cloud" as a single platform for applications spread across several locations. And that would be a Multi-Cloud architecture. You probably have already taken a look at AWS for your next application, AWS Lambda or AWS Inferential, in this case, where AWS is hosting the Application in Amazon's data centers. In addition to Amazon's resources, you may be using a combination of help from partners such as Google Cloud Platform and Microsoft Azure, or you may be going to a new vendor such as Google Cloud. All the while, the application is delivered to your end-user using a platform like a mobile device or a laptop.

The biggest and most significant challenge for your users is the speed of performance. Perhaps, they have used solutions that can't meet the performance requirements your customer is looking for, especially in the application delivered to the end-user.

You might have spent a considerable amount of time and money developing your solution using a single solution that works for every user. In the end, you may have been able to cut costs, increase efficiency and address the requirements your customers have for their product, but it wouldn't have been as good of a solution for all users.

There's no one-size-fits-all solution. Your users require a solution that works for each of them. There's no application, no single platform that will meet all of their needs or requirements. There will be configuration needs, cross-application, and cross-platform compatibility issues that you have to deal with regularly. Download this ebook now to know all about multi-cloud architecture, cloud systems, how to develop strategies for multi-cloud and more now!

About the Author

Matthew DavidMatthew David

Matt is a Digital Leader at Accenture. His passion is a combination of solving today's problems to run more efficiently, adjusting focus to take advantage of digital tools to improve tomorrow and move organizations to new ways of working that impact the future.

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