Public clouds hit obstacle to innovation

The AWS re: Invent conference is not taking place in Vegas, but it is virtual and free. Virtual events are the positive side of the pandemic, because they keep me out of planes and eliminate 11 kilometers of walking every day at the largest public cloud conferences. Maybe I'm getting lazy in my old age, but the time that virtual events save seems to be more productive. 

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Not to mention just AWS, but when we look at the innovations announced at public cloud events over the past year, there have been few game changers.  

Yes, most suppliers will continue to move towards smart advantage, providing more points of presence, and will continue to explore artificial intelligence. However, these are more evolutionary stages than revolutionary ideas. 

It doesn't matter if we're talking about moving from containers to serverless containers or from relational databases to cloud-based databases developed specifically or from outdated to next-generation cloud security.  

We are at a point with public clouds where incremental improvements to existing cloud services will provide much more value to cloud users than pushing technology forward by leaps and bounds. 

As a technology CTO I have often watched all technologies go through this kind of stagnation as the need to expand business replaces the need to create innovations in the network. 

In the business world, it is often the right thing to do at any given time. A more risk-averse stance can generate incremental growth and remove the chance for failure that naturally arises at the forefront. 

The IT Support Engineer is responsible for taking offer application and technical support to the users. They have to respond and resolve the support requests and service tickets. 

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