Cloud 9: the future of the cloud in .NET framework

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Cloud 9: the future of the cloud
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Success of non-Western developers
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Developers outside the U.S. and Europe will leapfrog the West because they re not encumbered by legacy IT infrastructure. They ll build and sell mashup components and the tools to develop them, or they ll build more sophisticated applications that run in the cloud. And they can do so much more cheaply because they don t have to buy expensive IT infrastructure.
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9.3.10 Development cost no longer a barrier
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The cost of creating an application will become so low that it will cease to be a barrier. Many forces will act to make the pool of application developers expand greatly. You won t need to purchase equipment. You won t need to hire computer scientists. Even the nature of outsourced development will change. Today, when you need information, you search for it on Google. What you see is a web page or a document of some sort. But what if that page was active and had the ability to take inputs and produce outputs Some of those outputs might be visible on your mobile computing device. You d be able to take the inputs from one such object and connect them to the outputs of another. And you d be able to customize the behavior of the overall collection of communicating objects (will it still be called a mashup ). Some or all of the objects may charge for their usage. A mashup object will be able to charge you directly by directing one of its inputs to your bank account object, itself a mashup component with inputs and outputs of its own. You ll be able to do all your computing in the cloud, similar to how the power company and the phone company provide electricity and communications today. Everything will be objects strung together the way we learned to do with the Unix pipe command in the early 1980s. Today s developers will become the creators of flexible and sophisticated mashup components, but the rest of the world will be the application creators who put these objects together into new and interesting ways that suit their needs. Society will change as a result of everyone constructing applications to suit their needs. This is a bold vision, and it s only possible because the cloud is providing the backbone and the mobile revolution; the social aspects of Web 2.0 provide the other component of a perfect storm to finally bring us computing as a utility.
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This last section of the final chapter offers a brief summary of the entire book.
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Five main principles of cloud computing
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In chapter 1, we summarized the five main principles of cloud computing as a pool of off-premises computing resources available for use when needed, built from virtualized computing resources to maximize hardware utilization, scalable elastically up or down according to need, and controlled through the automated creation of new virtual machines or deletion of existing ones, where all resource usage is billed only as used.
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Significant benefits of adopting the cloud
The most significant benefit of cloud adoption is economic viability: converting CAPEX to OPEX means less up-front cash outlay as well as finer-grained control over dollars spent for IT. This has a real impact, particularly on smaller companies, but will increasingly affect the bottom lines of even large enterprises. Agility is another potential benefit. Almost zero time for procurement means faster time to working systems where development occurs and, therefore, faster time to market. These two benefits combine to make companies more efficient and more competitive. Another benefit is, somewhat surprisingly, increased security. This counterintuitive observation is because cloud providers specialize in and are dedicated to maintaining state-of-the-art security, and this will make them better at it than everyone else.
Reaching the cloud through an evolutionary process
Paradigm shifts in computing come in generations and proceed to transform IT: client-server replaced mainframe time-sharing, and from there we went to Grid and SaaS (with its variety of early names). Meanwhile, data centers evolved equally fast. Costs decreased, and scale increased. We got cheaper but faster computing, cheaper but denser storage, faster networks, and commodity hardware, all of which lowered costs for data centers. This enabled a dramatic increase in the scale of data centers, which now cost over $500 million to build. On the software side, software componentization went through several generations, each with a different set of terms, such as distributed computing, object orientation, components, software services, and service-oriented architectures. Virtualization was a vital step in cloud evolution because it solved the utilization problem plaguing large data centers. The internet was the original cloud metaphor. In the early days of describing an architecture that interacted with the internet, a cloud was used to represent the internet. The cloud can t be classified under a single head; and to avoid comparing apples to oranges, classifying the different types of clouds is important.
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