Cloud Clients

Cloud Clients

Cloud computing is a colloquial expression used to describe a variety of different computing concepts that involve a large number of computers that are connected through a real-time communication network (typically the Internet). Cloud computing is a jargon term without a commonly accepted non-ambiguous scientific or technical definition. In science, cloud computing is a synonym for distributed computing over a network and means the ability to run a program on many connected computers at the same time. The popularity of the term can be attributed to its use in marketing to sell hosted services in the sense of application service provisioning that run client server software on a remote location.

Read more about Cloud Clients:  Advantages, Hosted Services, Similar Systems and Concepts, Characteristics, Service Models, Cloud Clients, Architecture, Research, Early References in Popular Culture, See Also

Other articles related to "cloud clients, clients, cloud, client":

Cloud Computing - Cloud Clients
... See also CategoryCloud clients Users access cloud computing using networked client devices, such as desktop computers, laptops, tablets and smartphones ... Some of these devices - cloud clients - rely on cloud computing for all or a majority of their applications so as to be essentially useless without it ... Examples are thin clients and the browser-based Chromebook ...
Cloud Clients - See Also
... Cloud collaboration Cloud computing comparison Cloud telephony List of cloud computing conferences Mobile cloud computing Web operating system ...

Famous quotes containing the words clients and/or cloud:

    ...a lot of my people are models. I like that for them. I admire models, so I think that’s right for my people. ...I love it when I have an important [client]. And the pictures and awards. One of my clients has these television awards—a beautiful statue of a woman. I think it’s an Emmy. People would be lucky to get one. She has two. I think that’s great.
    Elaine Strong (b. 1934)

    That which is given to see
    At any moment is the residue, shadowed
    In gold or emerging into the clear bluish haze
    Of uncertainty. We come back to ourselves
    Through the rubbish of cloud and tree-spattered pavement.
    These days stand like vapor under the trees.
    John Ashbery (b. 1927)