Oracle’s cloud infrastructure business is poised to outgrow its cloud applications business by the end of 2024. Artificial intelligence (AI) companies are embracing its platform.
Oracle is undergoing a paradigm shift as its cloud infrastructure business is rapidly growing and expected to surpass its software-as-a-service (SaaS) business in the near future.
Oracle remains fast-growing with an anticipated Q1 cloud revenue growth of at least 29%, even without the boost from its Cerner acquisition.
Microsoft’s cloud business is projected to generate as much revenue in 2023 as both AWS and Google Cloud combined, highlighting its dominance in addressing customer needs and pioneering in technology.
Multi-cloud provides flexibility, scalability, and cost efficiency, but securing this architecture requires a comprehensive approach. Frank Domizio explains.
SaaS products need secure foundations so that CIOs and CISOs can design successful and productive applications that mitigate risk for the organization.
On the Q1 earnings call yesterday, Ellison said that Oracle Cloud has reached a $10B annualized run rate—but he didn’t stop there.
Gartner has just released its guesses regarding 2020 worldwide IaaS public-cloud market shares, and I have a few questions.
Larry Ellison also disclosed that the Oracle Gen2 Cloud Infrastructure (OCI) biz grew 100%+ in revenue on a recent earnings call.
I spoke with EVP Clay Magouyrk, the driving force behind the remarkable emergence of Oracle as a serious player in cloud infrastructure.
Hear from Clay Magouyrk, leader of the Oracle Cloud Infrastructure (OCI) business, about the shifting role of “the edge” & more.
Oracle and its fast-growing IaaS business face a very different challenge, as chairman Larry Ellison says demand is far outstripping supply.
By spanning both IaaS and SaaS layers of the cloud, Larry Ellison feels Oracle will offer unique value to business customers.
Later this week when Oracle releases its fiscal-Q1 numbers, I expect Larry Ellison to use the earnings call to accomplish 3 objectives.
Larry Ellison has reassigned former cloud infrastructure chief Don Johnson, as part of a shuffling of Oracle execs to reimagine its cloud capabilities.
Larry Ellison eschewing the “hybrid” term is part of his attempt to show that the Oracle Autonomous Cloud is different from what everyone else is offering.
The near-impossible-to-impress analyst Lydia Leong, who wields considerable influence among biz customers, last week offered praise for Oracle Cloud.
In the launch of new cloud services last week, founder Larry Ellison clearly made “autonomous” the third strategic front in Oracle’s plan to beat Amazon.
In an online presentation, the Oracle founder talked about his ambitions in cloud infrastructure, and what Oracle has that Amazon and Microsoft don’t.
Video-conferencing company 8×8 remains an AWS customer, but the new deal has Oracle cloud infrastructure handling its surging video workloads.