Now that you have a good understanding of the cloud basics, let's now compare the cloud and on-premise solutions. In this video, I want you to consider some of the effects of taking traditional on-premise infrastructure, and moving it to the cloud. When you move to the cloud, you may sense a loss of control. This is temporary, and should reduce as you build up the trust with your cloud service provider, and become more comfortable with the service and tools that you use to manage the cloud. With your own hardware, you often help design, build, and configure the infrastructure.
You also have physical access to the hardware, and you're able to maintain and monitor it with your own hand. You use the graphical user interface, or GUI; simply put, you have full control. With the cloud, you consume services and lose physical touch with the hardware. You have limited access to the hardware, and configure everything through a web-based management console, which sits outside of the resources. You are abstracted from the hardware, and that can feel a bit alien. For the IT guy, moving to the cloud is a big change.
No physical access to the hardware, no more operating system patching, fewer software installations, no more reboots, and more security layers and complexity. The IT admin who has moved to the cloud still has plenty to do, just that they will do it differently, such as they will remotely control the servers in the data center, effectively adopting a fly by wire attitude to their service. They will manage cloud services to ensure that there's no unplanned interruptions, and manage internal access to those services.
Finally, they will monitor utilization and usage, and save money wherever possible. In the next movie, we will cover the concepts of abstraction, management, and ownership when applied to cloud computing.
LinkedIn Learning is an online learning platform that combines industry-leading content from Lynda.com with LinkedIn’s professional network of more than 500 million member profiles to provide highly personalized course recommendations and a more intuitive learning experience. Learn more.
Learn from recognized industry experts, and get the business, tech, and creative skills that are most in demand.
Receive personal recommendations based on your LinkedIn profile.
Stream courses from your computer or mobile device.
Take courses for every level – beginner to advanced.
Practice while you learn with quizzes, exercise files, and coding windows.
Provide learning for your team or entire organization, with an easy to use experience for managing users, curating content and measuring engagement
For businesses with 150+ licenses Request Office 365 onboarding assistance from FastTrack
You can request remote and personalized assistance with onboarding. Our FastTrack engineers will help you plan your Office 365 project, assess your technical environment, provide remediation guidance, and provide user adoption assistance. For businesses with at least 500 licenses, Microsoft also provides personalized assistance to migrate data to Office 365.
See the FastTrack Center Video: http://aka.ms/meetfasttrack
Get started today: http://fasttrack.microsoft.com
Tip: Businesses with 1-149 licenses still have access to FastTrack guidance via links in the Admin Center and also available at https://aka.ms/setupguidance.
Gain a new or enhanced understanding of cloud principles, service offerings, delivery mechanisms, and security requirements. This course focuses on the objectives for the first two domains of the Microsoft Cloud Fundamentals exam (98-369: Understand the Cloud and Enable Microsoft Cloud Services). IT professionals and those interested in pursuing certification can use this course as an exam preparation resource.
Cloud principles and security mechanisms
Cloud security requirements and policies
Cloud updates and availability
Types of cloud services
Signing up for cloud services
Configuring cloud services
Configuring Microsoft Intune