At the end of the month, when it’s time to pay the cloud bill, cloud hosting providers will tell you how much you owe, down to the last penny. However, predicting and reducing next month’s costs
Yotascale says its cloud cost management software provides engineering teams complete visibility of cloud costs, enabling them to make more cost-effective decisions
Yotascale, the industry leader in dynamic cloud expense management, announced today that it has been recognized by Gartner as a “Cool Vendor” based on the May 13, 2021 Report entitled “Cool Providers in Cloud Computing”.
Dynamic cloud cost management company provides advanced cloud cost optimization technology for today’s modern cloud infrastructures at scale
Product-led growth (PLG) is defining the SaaS industry as more and more vendors are allowing customers to see how their products work firsthand through demos and freemium trials. At the core of many PLG companies, however, are the people that built them and the experiences that led them to fill their specific niche of the market.
The majority of Kubernetes workloads are underutilizing CPU and memory, according to a report from DataDog, “11 Facts About Real-World Container Use.” While it’s important to allocate room for fluctuation, an unnecessary amount of waste may be prevalent among Kubernetes deployments. Such waste could be a contributing factor in the $17 billion lost annually on unused or idle cloud resources.
The shift to cloud-native environments away from traditional data center infrastructures continues unabated, but security and complexity challenges remain a struggle for DevOps teams. These were two of the main takeaways in a survey and analyst report published by the IT consultancy firm Flexera.
You might be helping to save the planet by using cloud computing, experts say. Google has developed a metric that shows how clean the company’s cloud regions are around the world. Shifting to cloud computing could slow the growing problem of computing pollution.
As someone who has worked in enterprise software for a lot of years, I’m always interested in thinking about what’s next. Sometimes looking in the past is a way to predict the future.
These days when you found a startup, you don’t go out and buy a rack of servers. And you don’t build an in-house data center team. Instead, you farm out your infrastructure needs to the major cloud platforms, namely Amazon AWS, Microsoft Azure and Google Cloud.
A couple vendors making their debuts at re:Invent this week show how the cloud is changing the design and functionality of databases and systems management.
When it comes to optimizing today’s complex cloud environments, it almost seems that you need a Ph.D. in cloud computing just to understand all of the moving parts. There are countless variables