The term cloud servers VSP Vietnam is used as a representation of the Internet systems of the underlying infrastructures involved.
What we usually refer to as cloud computing is the result of an evolution of the widespread adoption of service-oriented architecture, virtualization, utility computing and autonomic. Details such as component devices and the location of infrastructure are unknowns to most end-users, who no longer need to thoroughly understand or control the technology infrastructure which supports their computing activities. These followings are a brief history of this evolution:
Historically, telecommunications companies offered primarily dedicated server, point-to-point data circuits to their users. However, in the early 1990s, they began expanding their offerings to include VPN services. This allowed the telecom companies to provide the same quality of service at a fraction of the cost, as they could optimize resource utilization so as to improve the efficiency of their overall bandwidth.
In these earliest stages, the term cloud servers in Vietnam were used to represent the computing space between the end user and the provider. In 1997, Professor Ramnath Chellapa of Emory University and the University of South California defined cloud computing as the new “computing paradigm where the boundaries of computing will be determined by economic rationale rather than technical limits alone.” This definition has become the basis of what we refer to now when we talk about the concept of cloud computing.
During the second half of the 1990s, companies started to gain a better understanding of cloud computing and its usefulness in providing superior solutions and services to the users whilst drastically improving internal efficiencies. In 1999, Salesforce.com became one of the first main movers in the cloud arena, pioneering the concept of delivering enterprise-level apps to end users through the Internet. The app could be accessed by any user with Internet access and companies could buy the service on a cost-effective on-demand basis.
After Salesforce brought this new concept to the world’s attention, Amazon.com proved it could outlast the dot-com bubble burst with the introduction of its web-based retail services in 2002. Amazon was the first major organization to modernize its data centers, which were utilizing only about 10% of their capacity at any given time. Amazon realized that the new cloud servers Vietnam computing infrastructure model could allow them to use their existing storage capacity with far greater efficiency.
Meanwhile, Google had become a big player in the Internet commerce marketplace today. In 2006 the company launched its Google Docs services that brought the power of cloud computing and document sharing to end users.