Industry analysts like Gartner and Enterprise Management Associates (EMA) have spoken, and if you’re not yet using Workload Automation (or you’re not using it to its full potential) you will fall behind this year. The benefits of Workload Automation span every department in the organization, and if it’s the right solution, it can make a huge business impact. Here are the 3 reasons, according to Gartner and EMA, why you’ll need a strong Workload Automation solution in 2018.
Dan Twing, President & COO of leading analyst firm Enterprise Management Associates (EMA) and Ben Rosenberg, President of Advanced Systems Concepts, Inc. (ASCI), are set to sit down December 5th for a live webinar that will change how you think about digital business and automation. For most organizations, successful digitalization is a critical priority. If a smooth digital transformation and digital business success are goals for your organization, 3 Essential Keys to Redefining IT Automation for Digital Business Success is one webinar you can’t afford to miss.
Leading Analyst Firm Reveals Best Tools for Managing File Transfers & Data Movements–Hint: It May Not Be What You’re Thinking…
In our information-based economy, organizations depend on the effective flow of information from both within and to the outside of the company. The qualification of effectiveness involves and includes success in key areas such as security, reliability, and timeliness of such processes.
As we start looking toward 2016, we see a lot of new and exciting changes on the horizon for workload automation. While automation has always been considered a core foundational piece for IT to manage the IT environments, we’re starting to see a shift as automation is becoming a core driver of innovation and agility for the business. So let’s take a look at what’s to come for workload automation in 2016:
While APIs have been around for more than a decade, today’s API-connected services are emerging as the preferred method for cloud, mobile devices, and virtually any end-point you can name. Most IT organizations are acting as both providers of APIs - creating APIs to provide internal system access, as well as API consumers - connecting their applications to externally provided APIs.