Cloud computing has moved far away from the exclusive realm of early adopters.
Many businesses are bypassing traditional IT structures and procuring systems and services directly in the Cloud.
The clouds are rising. The use of cloud technology in small business has become so ubiquitous, one commentator has remarked ‘the cloud revolution has now reached mom and pop shops.’
Think cloud solutions and you think of cheap ways to manage modern businesses that require less office space and less paper file storage, right?
At the Cloud and Computing Expo in 2010, Andrew Solomon then the A/G Assistant Commissioner at the OIAC gave a presentation about opportunities and challenges that cloud technology would present for government agencies and for citizens.
Like many new business technology solutions, cloud technology is developing exponentially. Attendees at Cloud 2016 at CeBIT Australia were fortunate to hear John Sheridan, First Assistant Secretary Technology & Procurement and Australian Government Procurement Coordinator, deliver his presentation on the cloud. Some of the questions he asked were: where are we now, what is the policy, where are we going?
We are looking to the future with the launch of our CeBIT Australia 2017 agenda. As the largest and longest running technology conference and exhibition in the Asia-Pacific, we pride ourselves on bringing together a diverse array of experts from around the world.
Online shopping is a glorious feature of modern life.
Cloud-based accounting has rapidly developed and advanced in the past seven years within Australia.
Running your business in the cloud is becoming an increasingly popular model for businesses of all types.
With more than 15 million Australians now owning a smartphone and some 12 million owning a tablet, it’s impossible to avoid the presence of mobile devices in the workplace (whether you officially allow them or not).
Since their conception in 2006, managed hosting provider Servers Australia have built quite the name for themselves.
You’ve had a lightbulb moment and come up with a brilliant new app idea that combines productivity and messaging. Having a great idea is one thing, selling it to management is quite another.
IP telephony, cable modems and biometrics - those were the topics shaping the business technology landscape in 2001 when CeBIT Australia opened its doors for the very first time.
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