After switching to G Suite from Exchange because of the agility and collaborative capacity afforded by Google software suite, the Alzheimer’s Association had several reasons to look for a backup solution.
As we’ve evolved over the past seven plus years, so has our visual brand identity. Our logo has served us well as we’ve grown from an Austin-based tech start-up to what is now a global company supporting three SaaS products. We now have more than 8,100 customers, 1.5 million global users, and data centers in […]
If you’re one of countless enterprises migrating your business applications to cloud services, you know all about the benefits you’ll be enjoying soon; but cloud adoption isn’t without challenges. There are a number of things you should consider to ensure your transition to the cloud is smooth, efficient, and sustainable.
Data loss. These words that can send shivers down the spine, and hearing them often evokes images of work stoppages, customer outrage, and public relations nightmares that follow.
That’s why backup and recovery has long been a business best practice and why auditing standards have evolved to ensure organizations that generate and manage data do so responsibly and reliably. The race to cloud, while significantly changing the way we think about managing and sharing data, should not change the significance placed upon backup and recovery.
In the last decade, cloud computing in the enterprise environment has gone from the hot new fad for tech-savvy companies, to a growing trend supported by positive empirical outcomes, to the proven way of the future for companies that want to rapidly scale, innovate, and nimbly adapt to market demands.