Category: Cloud-to-Cloud Backup
All about SaaS data backup and recovery. Causes of data loss and case studies how to avoid it.
Managing even the smallest of businesses can be challenging, but luckily there is no shortage of IT applications designed to make things easier in terms of organization, planning, finances, and dealing with customers.
Many of the most popular services are cloud-based meaning they are easy to employ (no need to install software on several workstations), and accessible from any device and location. As you pay as you go and are charged only for the number of users that need access, these services are often easier on the budget than investing thousands of dollars at once into traditional software.
With the technologies in cloud computing moving so fast, and adoption rates increasing rapidly, we can expect to see some exciting developments in 2017. At the same time, security risks are at an all time high and cloud services must constantly battle between developing new innovations and investing in counteractive measures to keep cybercriminals out.
Many IT specialists are predicting that 2017 will be “the year of the cloud”, as companies increasingly have to deal with the backup needs of massive amounts of data, connect more and more devices to the Internet of Things, and start to appreciate the benefits that a cloud-based IT strategy can offer.
In the world of sales, contacts are everything. Many companies hire people not just for their sales abilities, but also for the contacts that they bring with them. Most salespeople are well aware of how valuable their contact list is and may try to keep it private, away from their employers.
While this is not too much of an issue as long as they are working for your company, it may well be when they leave. The loss of an employee can also mean losing valuable sales contacts, especially if a CRM was not used to manage this data.
An increasing number of schools are moving their records, lesson plans, teaching materials, and even classes online, in order to take advantage of the increased efficiency and collaboration opportunities that the cloud provides. A third of US students are issued mobile devices for schoolwork and 75% of high-schoolers access class information through an online portal.
If you’ve logged into your Google Drive recently, you may have noticed a new link to “Backups” in the main menu:
The Cloud is one of the most rapidly growing computing technologies of modern times and global spending on cloud technologies is expected to reach $250 billion by 2017.
However, many organizations remain sceptical about replacing their traditional IT methods and workflow with cloud-based alternatives, often due to internal beliefs about the cloud that are either untrue or exaggerated:
When deciding between different cloud providers, it can sometimes be confusing to understand all the different terminology and to know exactly what type of cloud services you need.
Cloud storage and cloud backup are two of the most common services offered by cloud providers, but they each serve a similar but different purpose. Before signing up for one of these cloud services, it’s very important to understand the differences between them and to determine which will suit your needs best.
As more and more companies move to cloud services to increase productivity and reduce costs, we are seeing a shift in how businesses are working with digital technologies and their needs and requirements are also changing to fit these new ways of working.
There is increased pressure on modern organizations not only to make profits, but also to make business decisions that are socially and environmentally responsible.
Many offices have a “green policy” that aims to reduce their environmental impact in terms of energy usage, use of physical resources such as paper, and pollution and waste.
G Suite for Education has made it easy for teachers, students and parents to be more productive, collaborate, get organized, and communicate, saving time and money for schools all over the world.
By using Google Apps, parents find it easier to stay in touch with what their kids are doing at school, kids can access their files and communicate with teachers even when they’re not in school, and teachers can organize classes and provide student feedback more efficiently.