Are there different types of clouds?

When teams of Google Apps and Microsoft development 365 stared out the windows of his office to decide what type of cloud that wanted to install their service in the cloud computing, clearly had very different views of the sky. It is true that Google looked outside her window a number of years before Microsoft cloud may have been a little larger than the cloud or perhaps chosen by Microsoft just decided to diet so that he could not get the most amount in his. Clouds are difficult things, ask any meteorologist.

What is the difference?

Indeed, views of the two companies differ in their approach each other with Google opting for Microsoft's cloud independently and opt for the slimmer version implies that the user of services they need to keep some of the programs and applications out of the cloud on their own computers.

One difference between the two methods chosen is that society pays a cloud of Google Apps has to maintain a minimum IT support to carry out the basics of home server in a company with a 365 Microsoft IT need support to handle the basics plus the installation and updating of software outside the cloud. You may be able to use familiar software such as MS Word or MSOutlook, but still going to pay for them and at some point, maybe that's why Microsoft's cloud is more expensive to buy.

You may have thought that Google had developed its services in the cloud after Microsoft, as seems more a day and seems to have improved in some weaknesses, but Google actually began to develop 2 or 3 years before Microsoft. Although Microsoft had the opportunity to learn from the mistakes made by other service providers or take advantage of examining the existing clouds still prefer to go with a service that seems a little dated.

Microsoft joins the cloud

Microsoft launched its cloud in the ring in 2008 with the launch of Google for them in 2006. The original idea came from cloud computing service providers performing businesses, particularly small to medium, are changing their method of operation. A company with 10 employees can have one computer for every staff member, and that at some point to individual members needed to access the system IT companies in any way. The companies had to purchase multiple licenses for their software packages, some of these packages incorporate several different programs. An example of this is Microsoft Office which consists of several very useful programs, if needed, but cost the same for each staff member if you use a spreadsheet, word processor or database or not, and this includes the cost of updates, and so on.

He went to the investment in software?

Could the reason I chose his own way of computing in the cloud, and there were some very notable software products that cost a reasonable amount of money to develop and could see the revenue stream that is eroding? Possibly could have been because these products were well developed and the integration between them and the cloud is proving a difficult challenge. Maybe it was a combination of both, which probably never know the truth of the matter as the disclosed information was widely twist making it impossible to judge what is true and what is not.

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