As part of its annual re:Invent show’s new-product blitz, AWS framed its “Digital Sovereignty Pledge” as offering “control without compromise.” Bob looks at what this commitment says about the company’s position compared to Microsoft’s and Google Cloud’s.
In this episode, Bob Evans explains why he thinks that AWS’ “digital sovereignty pledge” is “a lot of nonsense.”
In this Cloud Wars Expo moment, Carrie Tharp, VP Retail and Consumer at Google Cloud, explains how the company’s forecasting capabilities are driving better business results.
In this Cloud Wars Expo moment, Carrie Tharp explains how Google Cloud equips retailers with insights to discover new revenue streams
By distributing AI computation to local sensors and devices where the data is actually generated, Edge AI powers real-time capabilities for everything from medical devices to self-driving cars to energy grid monitoring, as Toni explains.
In this Cloud Wars Expo moment, Carrie Tharp explains how Google Cloud focuses on four areas to enhance the shopping journey for consumers.
The release of SAP Build — a solution the company says will “unleash” great new capabilities, value, and innovation for customers — is the latest example of its transformation into a cloud-first company after about 45 years of being focused on its massive installed base of on-premises customers.
The digitalization of the world’s major industries continues to accelerate as one of the world’s major automotive companies is creating, in concert with Google Cloud, a “software-defined vehicle” with full-scale, digital-twin capabilities as Renault Group now bills itself as “a tech company.”
Non-tech industry lines are becoming more blurred. Bob Evans describes how Google Cloud and the Renault Group are joining forces to create a software-defined vehicle.
In this episode, Bob reviews the market cap of Cloud Wars Top 10 legacy companies and why they are outperforming the cloud natives.
Toni breaks down Web3 decentralized storage protocols and tools such as IPFS and Filecoin, and explains how they compare to cloud storage options from AWS, Google, and Microsoft Azure.
In this Cloud Wars Expo Moment, Google Cloud VP of Retail and Consumer Carrie Tharp details four key areas where the company is helping its hospitality industry customers improve their guest experiences.
In this episode, Bob discusses AWS’ current customer strategy and its Q3 revenue growth rate, which increased by 27% from Q2, according to CFO Brian Oslavsky.
Bob lays out the Cloud Wars Top 10, along with some insights into the companies in the top half for the third quarter.
In this episode, Bob reviews the third quarter results for the top five Cloud Wars vendors, remarking on how both Oracle and SAP have shed “old stereotypes” thanks to particularly fast growth rates.
As he takes a closer look at the third quarter results for Google, Amazon, and Microsoft, Bob puts the numbers into context, and suggests what they might mean for the providers going forward.
Google Cloud had their “big moment” as they saw a 2% growth rate increase, while Microsoft and AWS saw a decline in their growth rates for Q3. Google Cloud is an example of a cloud provider that is offering value to customers, which is being reflected in their fortunes.
Google Cloud has three great bits of news coming out of the third quarter. Bob explains why this bodes well for its place in the Cloud Wars.
Bob reviews the company’s impressive third quarter results, noting as well the investment commitment from its parent company, Alphabet.
In a stunning Cloud Wars Top 10 development, Google Cloud added as much new cloud revenue as market leader Microsoft, continuing to show that its business is on an upward trajectory.