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Why you made a mistake in the cloud

Now that the best-operating methods for cloud computing are well known, why do mistakes keep piling up?

Cloud activity, also known as the cloud, is a long part of the story of cloud migration and development. It takes place after you deploy cloud-based solutions and then operates them for an extended period of time. Clouds determine the success of migration or development efforts and the success of the user and customer experience.

Some issues in the current cloud should be noted. The first is that too many types of tools work, such as management and monitoring. These tools make operation more complex, which can lead to human error, thereby causing operational problems. Another problem is that businesses underestimate the resources needed to drive the cloud. Because we’re moving to large heer, multi-audio deployment, we’ve tripled the number of resources managed in the last four years, but the size of most operational employees remains the same. The third is the lack of cloud security solutions. Generally, you can’t extend native security services per public cloud; risks and vulnerabilities began to appear. Security needs to have more than one thought later.

More problems are happening than just those mentioned here, although these are the most common. Take the time to understand each of these issues, one by one. At the same time, look for general and total solutions. Some suggestions for doing the right thing with the cloud:

Why you’re doing cloudops wrong

Look for similarities in tasks and operating tools. Try to remove much of the complexity from the operation but normalize the number of tools used. This includes popular security tools that span the platform and the cloud as well as general monitoring and management tools, such as the AIops tool.

With a little plan, you can cut the number of clouds in half. This mitigation comes with lower risks and fewer (human) resources needed to drive activity. But don’t make fun of yourself. This approach will change the processing of operations and playbooks. The goal is to find the most optimal solution, which requires the least tools and people. At the same time, the solution needs to increase the efficiency of operation and uptime. If you take this general approach seriously, most of the problems will disappear.

Focus on continuous improvement. I often observe working groups doing something over and over again without question, even if they suspect there is a better way. This includes processing and tools. Continuous improvement of the cloud encourages teams to question all aspects of processes and tools. Promoters of this method often find that change is not accepted as easily as they expected. Reservations can often be overcome if you empower people who do day-to-day work in the cloud the right to launch proof-of-concept tools and procedures in search of new and better solutions. This must be at least 10 percent of the cloud budget.

I’m not saying that cloud wrong people are not good at it. Like any other technical discipline, development and improvement is only part of the game. If your team or your project has a problem, review your operational, resource, and security tools with the goal of working toward common tasks and tools. Then empower your employees for continuous improvement. With the right approach, skills will improve and problems will be solved —or avoided altogether.

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