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Data Integration in Cloudy IT: PaaS Queues, Buses, and Streams

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Organizations can access more software with greater capabilities at a lower cost and risk.

This high SaaS/cloud adoption has significantly increased the options for organizations to access applications that store and manage data. More capable software running in the cloud can become transformational for organizations, especially those that might have otherwise been unable or unwilling to invest in previously costly or logistically prohibitive self-hosted options.

of organizations use software as a service
of workloads run on a public cloud
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Despite this success, one unfortunate side-effect is that this trend has led to a proliferation of separated data and services.

When these SaaS solutions are not integrated out of the box, it can yield a fragmented organization – both internally and in the experiences had by customers of that organization. The common remedy is to integrate these solutions with middleware – tying applications and their data together – often in near real-time.

Three Key Takeaways

Why choose event-driven solutions in the first place?

What are queues, buses, and streams?

How do three leading cloud providers compare for each of these event-driven patterns?


Eric Hendrickson

Chief Technology Officer at Provisions Group

Eric has been integrating software and data for over 15 years. He has served and led as an engineer and architect on countless projects: taking advantage of queues, buses, and streams on-premises and the public cloud. Today, he is the Chief Technology Officer for Provisions Group and has a passion for the relationship between data, software, and the cloud.