Gartner predicts the worldwide public cloud service market will grow from $182.4B in 2018 to $331.2B in 2022, attaining a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 12.6%."
Following industry best practices, our team of Cloud Architects and DevOps engineers leveraging a holistic approach for cloud transformation projects. We analyze applications, networks, load patterns, data, security, and other aspects of the cloud migration process.
Hybrid integration entails technology that is both cloud-based and on-premise-based, as well as in combination. A hybrid integration platform is an architectural approach to connecting and integrating on-premise systems with SaaS applications and cloud environments while also leveraging best-of-breed solutions that support flexible business models. A true hybrid integration platform supports many different integration scenarios by providing capabilities both in the cloud and software for private on-premise deployment.
Cloud integration patterns allow enterprises to design and create integrations between the different facets of an enterprise ecosystem. Whether that’s cloud applications, third-party data, or networks, the patterns are reusable designs that can be scaled easily while reducing the difficulty level and saving an enterprise time.
- Application to Application: This involves connecting applications within the organization. These applications might run on-premises, in the cloud, or a hybrid setup.
- Software as a Service (SaaS): This involves the connection of business applications to software as a Service providers’ applications. SOAP and REST interfaces usually do this integration.
- Internet of Things (IoT): This involves integrating applications with IoT devices. The popularity of IoT is increasing, and a cloud-based integration solution is ideally suited to address this variety of new integrations. This is because companies can access it from any location.
- Business to Business: This involves connecting the applications of your organization with those of a partner organization. It relies on standard formats, such as Electronic Data Interchange (EDI).
When we’re building applications that talk to different systems and share data, we are bound to solve some inherent challenges. Here are some of them:
Building an integration platform involves four key components. We need to look at its parts:
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