The Cloud and Next Gen IT Gordon Haff - p camp-boston2012

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Gordon Haff's presentation at ProductCamp Boston 2012

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  • [PRESENTER NOTE: MOVE THROUGH THESE HISTORICAL SLIDES AT A GOOD CLIP. THEY'RE INTENDED TO SET THE STAGE, NOT BE THE CORE OF THE KEYNOTE.] Here's the standard storyline about cloud computing. In the industrial revolution, the generation of power was a competitive advantage with customized power generation and distribution systems the norm.
  • [PRESENTER NOTE: MOVE THROUGH THESE HISTORICAL SLIDES AT A GOOD CLIP. THEY'RE INTENDED TO SET THE STAGE, NOT BE THE CORE OF THE KEYNOTE.] Here's the standard storyline about cloud computing. In the industrial revolution, the generation of power was a competitive advantage with customized power generation and distribution systems the norm.
  • [PRESENTER NOTE: MOVE THROUGH THESE HISTORICAL SLIDES AT A GOOD CLIP. THEY'RE INTENDED TO SET THE STAGE, NOT BE THE CORE OF THE KEYNOTE.] Here's the standard storyline about cloud computing. In the industrial revolution, the generation of power was a competitive advantage with customized power generation and distribution systems the norm.
  • [PRESENTER NOTE: MOVE THROUGH THESE HISTORICAL SLIDES AT A GOOD CLIP. THEY'RE INTENDED TO SET THE STAGE, NOT BE THE CORE OF THE KEYNOTE.] Here's the standard storyline about cloud computing. In the industrial revolution, the generation of power was a competitive advantage with customized power generation and distribution systems the norm.
  • But along came electricity—specifically AC electricity. And power came to be a centralized and standardized commodity, something only created at huge powerplants and distributed over the electric grid. And consumers pay only for what they use.
  • It makes for a neat and compelling argument. This chap, Nick Carr, even wrote a page-turning book, The Big Switch, on the topic.
  • It's a storyline that doesn't align well with computing. What with these many ways that computing can vary by company and by application—many of which are about business rather than technology—it's not a whole lot like electrons.
  • The Cloud and Next Gen IT Gordon Haff - p camp-boston2012

    1. 1. THE CLOUD & NEXT GENERATION IT GORDON HAFF CLOUD EVANGELIST Twitter: @ghaff Email: ghaff@redhat.com1
    2. 2. CustomizedDifferentiated
    3. 3. http://www.flickr.com/photos/caveman_92223/3346906435/CC license by Chuck Coker.
    4. 4. StandardizedPay-as-you-goUtility
    5. 5. “Like the electricutilities before them,the new computingutilities are achievingeconomies of scale farbeyond what mostcompanies canachieve with their ownsystems.”
    6. 6.  Business processes Different workloads Audit requirements SLAs Compliance Latency Bandwidth Security procedures ≠ Risk mitigation Legal exposure Legacy apps Staff skills Competitive differentiators Uptime needs Cost focus Industry partnerships Legal requirements Government mandates
    7. 7. PERVASIVE NEW EXPECTATIONSAGILITY. EFFICIENCY. COST SAVINGS. PUBLIC CLOUDS ENTERPRISE ITCost per VM Hour: $0.10 vs. $1.00Server: Admin Ratio: 1000 : 1 vs. 20 : 1Resource Utilization: 75% vs. 20%App Deployment: Minutes vs. WeeksNew App Development: Weeks/ vs. Years Months10
    8. 8. TWO WORLDS COLLIDING, A CRITICAL BALANCING ACT ENTERPRISE CLOUD OPERATIONS SELF-SERVICE COMPLEXITY USERS IN CONTROL GOVERNANCE ON DEMAND RISK ELASTIC REGULATIONS PRIVACY SECURITY AUDIT RELIABILITY CONSISTENCY11
    9. 9. Cloud Deployment Models Hybrid Cloud Public Private Interoperable Clouds Cloud combination of private and public cloud. Service ProviderPrivately owned Owned and managed,And managed with Accessed via the web,Restricted access (but Pay for what you use.Could be externallyhosted)
    10. 10. Types of Clouds SaaS Software-as-a-Service PaaS (SaaS) (hosted apps) End-users/ LOB Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS) Developers IaaS (dev platform, apps middleware) DevOps Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) IT Admins (compute, storage, network)
    11. 11. Cloud Types & Deployment Models Hybrid Private Public Clouds Clouds SaaS  Google Apps  Salesforce PaaS  Many more IaaS  OpenShift  Force.com Software-as-a-Service Amazon AWS  Azure (SaaS) (hosted apps) End-users RackSpace NTT CloudForms Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS) Developers vCloud Director (dev platform, apps middleware) DevOps Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) IT Admins (compute, storage, network)
    12. 12. CloudForms: Open, hybrid IaaS cloud
    13. 13. IT agility driving adoption “What is your main driver in moving to private cloud?” Agility / Speed 55% Source: Gartner Data Center Conference Survey, December, 2010
    14. 14. Who is likely to build a private cloud?Likely to build Private CloudDynamic environment Static environmentPro-active ReactiveIT as business enabler Focus on minimizing IT costsRapid growth Slow growthTechnically sophisticated Low skills/technical sophisticationSignificant new in-house development Packaged apps and SaaSMajor virtualization adoption Limited, tactical virtualization useSmall Large Unlikely to build Private Cloud
    15. 15. Platform-as-a-Service:Hosted or on-premise
    16. 16. Where does SaaS tend to fit?• Relatively standardized• Modest integration requirements• Non-differentiating
    17. 17. WHAT ABOUT SECURITY?
    18. 18. Some things don’t change with cloud If your security practices suck in the physical realm, you’ll be delighted by the surprising lack of change when you move to cloud. Chris Hoff,Credit: Michael Rosenstein, cc/flickrhttp://www.flickr.com/photos/michaelcr/1508784073/ Juniper Networks
    19. 19. Risk = Likelihood * Impact Source: ENISA
    20. 20. (A few) implications• Delivery of “as-a-service”• Commoditization• Domain expertise still valuable• Lower CAPEX for new businesses• New software architectures leverage ecosystem of services• But introduce dependencies on third-parties• Access increasingly mobile & multi-device
    21. 21. THANK YOU! GORDON HAFF CLOUD EVANGELIST Twitter: @ghaff Email: ghaff@redhat.com26

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