Never miss a story

Get subscribed to our newsletter


×
Our research shows that enterprises are currently managing their workloads across a multitude of environments. Pixabay

A majority of large Indian enterprises are moving towards a multi-Cloud future, but while Cloud adoption is on the rise, enterprise IT decision makers remain concerned about challenges ranging from security risks (55 per cent) to scattered workloads (26 per cent), a new report said on Wednesday.

“Our research shows that enterprises are currently managing their workloads across a multitude of environments. Over the next 6-12 months, the focus of enterprise IT decision-makers will be on shifting to software-as-a-service, while for others it will be on storage-as-a-service, and others in private clouds,” Anil Chopra, Vice President-Research and Consulting, CyberMedia Research, said in a statement.


According to a CyberMedia Research’s (CMR) “Cloud Barometer Report 2019”, for IT decision makers the key priorities ahead include focusing on security (75 per cent), building data analytics capabilities (52 per cent) and software-defined networking (50 per cent).

In terms of key concerns going forward, enterprises are focused on security (40 per cent), in managing IT spends (33 per cent), and day-to-day maintenance (28 per cent), among others.


A majority of large Indian enterprises are moving towards a multi-Cloud future, but while Cloud adoption is on the rise, enterprise IT decision makers remain concerned about challenges ranging from security risks (55 per cent) to scattered workloads (26 per cent). PIxabay

“While Cloud storage and applications are becoming key for enterprises, Security remains one of the key concerns as well as priorities to address,” said Prabhu Ram, Head-Industry Intelligence Group, CyberMedia Research.

Also Read- World’s Tourist Havens Crack Down as They Become Victims of Own Success

The CMR survey included more than 200 Indian enterprise IT decision-makers that aimed at understanding their perspectives on the challenges and opportunities Cloud offers. (IANS)


Popular

NewsGram

His debut serial was on the Aakash Aath channel named "Anandamoyee Maa."

Actor and dancer Susovan Sonu Roy began his career as a western dancer. Bengali Actor Susovan Sonu Roy was a part of the Star Jalsha channel's serial named "Kora Pakhi". He played a negative role in the serial for several months, along with lead actress Parno Mitra. He acted in the Star Jalsha channel's serial "Mohor", and through Mohor, he got "Kora Pakhi", which is the same production house project.

Susovan Sonu Roy debuted with the serial "Anandamoyee Maa", on the Aakash Aath channel. He has also acted in Zee Bangla channel's serial "Jamuna Dhaki," in which he played the role of a neighbour. After that, Susovan Sonu Roy acted in the Star Jalsha channel's serial named "Titli" in which he played a vital role. He has also starred in a serial called "Khelaghor.". People recognised him as an actor after being cast in so many serials.

Keep Reading Show less
Unsplash

NASA has launched the 'Deep Space Food Challenge'.

NASA will pay up to $1 million to people who can come up with innovative and sustainable food production ideas to feed astronauts in space, as the US space agency prepares to send astronauts further into the cosmos than ever before. Giving future explorers the technology to produce nutritious, tasty, and satisfying meals on long-duration space missions will give them the energy required to uncover the great unknown. In coordination with the Canadian Space Agency, NASA has launched the 'Deep Space Food Challenge' that calls on teams to design, build, and demonstrate prototypes of food production technologies that provide tangible nutritional products -- or food.

Also Read : NASA introduces 18 astronauts for Lunar program

Keep Reading Show less
Unsplash

People with moderate or greater symptoms of depression were more likely to believe at least 1 of 4 false statements about Covid-19 vaccines.

People suffering from depression are more likely to believe vaccine-related misinformation, according to a new study. The study found that people with moderate or greater symptoms of depression were more likely to believe at least 1 of 4 false statements about Covid-19 vaccines.

Those who believed the statements to be true were half as likely to be vaccinated, the study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, indicated. 'It is clear the pandemic has taken a heavy toll on the mental health of Americans, especially young people," said researcher Katherine Ognyanova from Rutgers University, the US.

woman sitting on black chair in front of glass-panel window with white curtains People suffering from depression are more likely to believe vaccine-related misinformation. | Unsplash

Keep reading... Show less