SlideShare utilise les cookies pour améliorer les fonctionnalités et les performances, et également pour vous montrer des publicités pertinentes. Si vous continuez à naviguer sur ce site, vous acceptez l’utilisation de cookies. Consultez nos Conditions d’utilisation et notre Politique de confidentialité.
SlideShare utilise les cookies pour améliorer les fonctionnalités et les performances, et également pour vous montrer des publicités pertinentes. Si vous continuez à naviguer sur ce site, vous acceptez l’utilisation de cookies. Consultez notre Politique de confidentialité et nos Conditions d’utilisation pour en savoir plus.
The dynamics behind Cloud Services usage and the way they are perceived by the customers compared to other forms of IT productions are gradually changing. Until recently, Cloud Services were mainly viewed as a means to reduce cost and increase flexibility in times of demand fluctuations, but perceptions are evolving.
Cloud Mature Organizations display obvious differences in key performance indicators and strategic and operational capabilities. Redistribution of resources of capital and resources from IT operations to innovation and transformation is carried out more successfully by Cloud Mature Organizations. Cloud Mature Organizations express that they find it easier to meet business demand for IT-supported business change than their It is probable that business proficiency and business process maturity influences Cloud Maturity rather than the other way around.
Cloud Mature Organizations achieve substantially better business outcomes from Cloud Services than peers. The differences between the respondents in the survey are marked, especially so in areas of strategic importance. Cloud Mature Organizations assess their capability to support digitalization of core businesses by employing existing (i.e., already sourced) Cloud applications 74 percent higher than peers do. Cloud Mature Organizations assess their capability to support innovation almost 60 percent higher than peers do.
Strategic and operational Cloud Maturity is reported higher in 2016 than in 2015, in both Norway and Sweden. Norway is catching up with the comparative advantage enjoyed by Swedish organizations. There is still a strategic debt – Cloud Services in general are used far more extensively than allowed for in strategic planning.
The gap between different industries has narrowed during the past 12 months. Industries that were hesitant to employ Cloud Services are catching up Maturity moves along a staggered curve, where laggards are catching up In two or three years we predict a more pronounced differentiation between industry segments once again
The average Cloud maturity is increasing, but Immature category appears to display some signs of semi-permanent levels. The gap of difference between the least mature and the most mature organizations is increasing. There is a risk that organizations that are semi-permanently positioned in this stage of immaturity will experience significant difficulties over time in delivering IT services that support the core business.
The strong growth over the last few years has been primarily motivated by considerations of cost and flexibility. Cloud customer satisfaction levels, that tend to emphasize cost and simplicity, also reinforce this perception. The general trend shows changing reasons for adopting Cloud Services. Short time-to-deployment and positive effects on innovation are now ranked second and fourth (in 2015, they were ranked 4th and 5th). The most significant change compared to the previous year is found in the category. Increased IT security, Higher quality and Positive effects on innovation also rank substantially higher than in 2015.
In line with the gradual growth of Cloud Maturity the diversification of services has also increased A measure of diversification is provided by the total number of organizations using both SaaS, PaaS, and IaaS. Discounting the Cloud Mature organizations the rest of the sample show a growth from an 8 percent share to 16 percent, a 100 percent increase in 12 months. The average number of employed distribution models is increasing too, from 1.1 last year to 1.5 this year, an annual growth by a third.
Diversification and hybrid delivery is growing across the IT architecture landscape. IaaS makes up 13 percent of infrastructure components in the average Nordic IT portfolio today, and SaaS has captured 18 percent of application layer components.
The new hybrid reality means that the diversification of forms of production and delivery is rapidly growing. Both Cloud and Outsourcing services are expanding their market share at the expense of in-house production. Organizations that show higher positive business outcomes than peers use a more diversified IT portfolio and are more prone to employ hybrid delivery models. Growing Cloud Maturity means that they also realize the benefits of different types of Cloud Services
The business value of cloud maturity
The business value
of cloud maturity
Cloud Maturity Index 2016