Composable Cloud: The Evolution of Cloud Computing

The landscape of cloud computing is evolving rapidly, and organizations are seeking alternatives to the traditional hyperscalers' offerings. This shift is driven by the desire for flexibility, cost efficiency, and freedom from vendor lock-in. Uncover a fresh perspective on cloud technology in our new paper, "Composable Cloud: The Logical and Indispensable Evolution of the Modern Cloud Stack," and discover how the concept of composable cloud reshapes our understanding of this evolving domain.

The Hyperscaler Paradigm

For years, giants like Microsoft, Amazon, and Google have dominated the cloud infrastructure market. They attracted customers with convenience and competitive pricing. However, as organizations scaled their operations, they encountered limitations. These hyperscalers often forced customers into costly vendor lock-in agreements, leading to unpredictable cost spikes. Gartner reported that 77% of enterprises were "surprised" by unexpected cloud costs.

The Emergence of Composable Cloud

The composable cloud is a paradigm shift in the cloud computing world, and it has arisen from the natural evolution of data centers and IT operations over the past decade. It offers organizations a fresh approach to building and managing their cloud environments. Composability provides flexibility, scalability, and cost efficiency while eliminating vendor lock-in.

Understanding Composable Cloud

Composable cloud extends the idea of composable infrastructure to all layers of the cloud stack: infrastructure (IaaS), platform (PaaS), and application (SaaS). It allows organizations to select and combine the best-in-class solutions from various vendors, creating a customized and modular cloud stack.

The concept of composable cloud is revolutionizing cloud computing by providing flexibility, cost-efficiency, and freedom from vendor lock-in. As more organizations adopt this approach, the traditional hyperscaler dominance will likely erode, offering a brighter and more open future for cloud computing. If you're interested in exploring the benefits of composability in your cloud operations, read our paper now.