About Cloud Computing Training

Cloud computing offers your business many benefits. It allows you to set up what is essentially a virtual office to give you the flexibility of connecting to your business anywhere, any time. With the growing number of web-enabled devices used in today's business environment (e.g. smartphones, tablets), access to your data is even easier. There are many benefits to moving your business to the cloud


Course Duration

1 month

8 Weekends



Delivery Mode

Class Room Training

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Project Managers 80%
Students 70%
Developers 40%
Financial Analyst 50%
ERP Specialist 80%
Data Analyst 70%
Data Miners 40%


Reduced IT costs

Moving to cloud computing may reduce the cost of managing and maintaining your IT systems. Rather than purchasing expensive systems and equipment for your business, you can reduce your costs by using the resources of your cloud computing service provider. You may be able to reduce your operating costs because:
  • the cost of system upgrades, new hardware and software may be included in your contract
  • you no longer need to pay wages for expert staff
  • your energy consumption costs may be reduced
  • there are fewer time delays.


Your business can scale up or scale down your operation and storage needs quickly to suit your situation, allowing flexibility as your needs change. Rather than purchasing and installing expensive upgrades yourself, your cloud computer service provider can handle this for you. Using the cloud frees up your time so you can get on with running your business.
Business continuity
Protecting your data and systems is an important part of business continuity planning. Whether you experience a natural disaster, power failure or other crisis, having your data stored in the cloud ensures it is backed up and protected in a secure and safe location. Being able to access your data again quickly allows you to conduct business as usual, minimising any downtime and loss of productivity.
Collaboration efficiency
Collaboration in a cloud environment gives your business the ability to communicate and share more easily outside of the traditional methods. If you are working on a project across different locations, you could use cloud computing to give employees, contractors and third parties access to the same files. You could also choose a cloud computing model that makes it easy for you to share your records with your advisers (e.g. a quick and secure way to share accounting records with your accountant or financial adviser).

Flexibility of work practices
Cloud computing allows employees to be more flexible in their work practices. For example, you have the ability to access data from home, on holiday, or via the commute to and from work (providing you have an internet connection). If you need access to your data while you are off-site, you can connect to your virtual office, quickly and easily.
Access to automatic updates
Access to automatic updates for your IT requirements may be included in your service fee. Depending on your cloud computing service provider, your system will regularly be updated with the latest technology. This could include up-to-date versions of software, as well as upgrades to servers and computer processing power.

Cloud Computing Course Contents

1.Introduction to Cloud Computing
Defining cloud computing
Components of a computing cloud
Differentiating types of clouds: public, private, hybrid
Delivering services from the cloud
Categorizing service types
Comparing vendor cloud products: Amazon, Google, Microsoft and others
2.Adopting the Cloud
Key drivers of cloud computing solutions
Instantaneous provisioning of computing resources
Handling varied loads with elasticity and seamless scalability
Tapping into an infinite storage capacity
Cost-effective pay-as-you-use billing models
Evaluating barriers to cloud computing
Handling sensitive data
Aspects of cloud security
Assessing governance solutions
3.Exploiting Software as a Service (SaaS)
Characterizing SaaS
Minimizing the need for local hardware and software
Streamlining administration with centralized installation and updates
Optimizing cost and performance with the ability to scale on demand
Comparing service scenarios
Improving collaboration with business productivity tools
Simplifying business process creation by integrating existing components
Inspecting SaaS technologies
Deploying Web applications
Implementing Web services: SOAP, REST
Choosing a development platform
4.Delivering Platform as a Service (PaaS)
Exploring the technical foundation for PaaS
Specifying the components of PaaS
Analyzing vendor PaaS provisions
Selecting an appropriate implementation
Building services with solution stacks
Evaluating the architecture of vendor specific platforms
Becoming familiar with service platform tools
Leveraging the power of scalable middleware
Managing cloud storage
Controlling unstructured data in the cloud
Deploying relational databases in the cloud
Improving data availability
Employing support services
Testing in the cloud
Monitoring cloud-based services
Analyzing portability across platforms
5.Deploying Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS)
Enabling technologies
Scalable server clusters
Achieving transparency with platform virtualization
Elastic storage devices
Accessing IaaS
Provisioning servers on demand
Handling dynamic and static IP addresses
Tools and support for management and monitoring
6.Building a Business Case
Calculating the financial implications
Analyzing current and future computing requirements
Comparing in-house facilities to the cloud
Estimating economic factors downstream
Preserving business continuity
Selecting appropriate service-level agreements
Safeguarding access to assets in the cloud
Security, availability and disaster recovery strategies
7.Migrating to the Cloud
Technical considerations
Rearchitecting applications for the cloud
Integrating the cloud with existing applications
Avoiding vendor lock-in
Planning the migration
Incremental vs
one-step solution
Selecting a vendor
Establishing staff skill requirements