Friday, April 18, 2014

Software and IT Partner News

By SuperUser Account on 12/7/2010 11:45 AM

 By - Charles Arthur

 Putting data in to the 'cloud' suits companies but does not evade political pressures

WikiLeaks

WikiLeaks showed last week that the premise behind cloud computing began looking a bit creaky. Photograph: Jens B Ttner/ Jens B ttner/dpa/Corbis

Until last week, any computing futurologist would tell you that cloud computing is where it's at. You don't need to know where your data is being stored; it's just on a computer, or more likely computers, Out There On The Internet. Thus Amazon, with its EC2 ("Elastic Cloud Compute") service, or Microsoft with its Azure service, or the most familiar example, Google, with its GoogleMail and Google Docs services, which are used by thousand of companies around the world. (Disclosure: the Guardian uses Google Docs and Mail, and Amazon's EC2 system for its API.)

Indeed, the prestigious Pew Research Center said in June that "solid majority of technology experts and stakeholders participating in the fourth future of the internet survey expect that by 2020 most people will access software applications online and share and access information through the use of remote server networks, rather than depending primarily on tools and information housed on their individual, personal computers" and that "most users will perform most computing and communicating activities through connections to servers operated by outside firms".

We already do, to a large extent: Google's search index lives in the cloud; lastminute.com, TripAdvisor, toptable.com, they're all a "cloud" service. What has been changing in the past few years is that individuals and companies have been able to upload their own content onto those computers – hence the explosion in size of Facebook, Flickr, YouTube and Twitter, none of which generate their own content. It all lives in the cloud, where one organisation offers the servers and another offers the software that interfaces to the content.

Featured Microsoft Partners

 

Primus Interpares Consulting 
Office Location:  New York, New York, United States
Type:  ISV,Systems Integrator,Reseller,System Builder,VAR
Industry Focus:  Server Instalations Microsoft CRM Sever, Electronic Medical Records; Website building and maintenence, computer repair.


computer technician providing assistance with hardware and software back-up issues, internet and networking, creation and maintenance of websites, networking and all other types of computer help for small business, large business and home office help. We also provide computer tutoring.

 

 

Pronexus 
Office Location:  Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
Type:  ISV
Industry Focus: 


Established in 1994, Pronexus specializes in telephony, speech and database integration technologies. Our flagship product, Pronexus VBVoice™ Interactive Voice Response (IVR) software enables developing feature-rich inbound and outbound IVR solutions that improve customer service and streamline internal processes.

 

 

SP Marketplace 
Office Location:  Penn Valley, , United States
Type:  ISV
Industry Focus:  Cross Industry


SP Marketplace (SharePoint Marketplace) is a provider of business software applications built on Microsoft SharePoint and Office 365. These templates include IT Help Desk, CRM, Intranet Portal and Employee Self Service applications.

 

 

EPM Live 
Office Location:  Carlsbad, California, United States
Type:  Systems Integrator
Industry Focus:  All


Online Project, Portfolio and Work Management

 

 

The Partner Channel 
Office Location:  Fargo, , United States
Type:  Other
Industry Focus: 


The Partner Channel provides sales, marketing, and leadership focused publications and events for Microsoft Dynamics Partners.

 

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