Every company hoping to incorporate DevOps and/or bimodal IT is approaching the shift in a different way. No matter what their methods are, organizations must have holistic control over IT to ensure that legacy and agile methodologies meet in the middle.
A new HR technology allows employers to predict whether their staff will require certain forms of medical care, making it easier to anticipate insurance costs. This development isn’t just exciting: it’s the perfect analogy for how TeamQuest predicts and prevents service issues to lower costs.
Hospitals are supporting their massive data-based initiatives like population health and data analytics by moving resources to the cloud — but the cloud alone won’t be enough to guarantee real savings.
As IT infrastructures become more complex and spread across various environments, it’s becoming harder to determine which systems are performing well and which ones are floundering.
Blue Cross Blue Shield has managed to balance HIPAA regulations, business concerns, and IT issues while transitioning to the cloud. For any healthcare company to match their success in that endeavor, they’ll need comprehensive and proactive capacity management.
A majority of IT buyers plan to increase their spend on cloud infrastructure in 2016, emphasizing a need for hybrid environments in particular. With such rapid cloud scaling, organizations will need to manage their capacity proactively and attentively to find efficiency.
Businesses won’t find much to cut from already-lean IT budgets. Instead, IT professionals should look beyond IT, launching digital initiatives to cut business costs and create new value.
In today’s complex, heterogeneous environments, capacity managers need to lean on algorithms to predict usage. But never forget: it takes hard work and human savvy to run an efficient operation.
In preparation for TeamQuest’s presentation at the upcoming Velocity conference, we asked DevOps expert Luis Colon for his thoughts on the industry.
Many companies would rather solicit multiple cloud vendors than overhaul their entire infrastructure to be compatible with a single suite of apps. While this ultimately saves money, it also introduces considerable complexity, making capacity management processes all the more crucial.