Cloud Computing

Cloud Computing:computer operations in which documents and data are created, edited, and stored remotely on servers and accessed by the user via an Internet connection; see netbook

Below are instances where “Cloud Computing” has been used in context. 

“So why wouldn’t people, corporations and universities accept something that is designed to be superior to old-fashioned e-mail? Maybe because they’re still busy figuring out how to use the last technological revolution, “cloud computing.”In cloud computing, companies are supposed to save money by using distant computers owned by others to run programs, store data and manage networks.”
Detriot News

“Cloud computing — in which vast stores of information and processing resources can be tapped from afar, over the Internet, using a personal computer, cellphone or other device — holds great promise in the corporate market.”
New York Times

“That’s because the data is stored on servers operated by Microsoft and not on the device itself. That’s what is meant by “cloud computing.” Data is in the “cloud” (actually, in servers connected via the Internet) rather than on the device”
Daily News

“Google Exec Sergey Brin was so excited that he drove over in his Tesla and promised to save a chunk of Google’s cloud servers just for the government! Facebook, Vimeo, Microsoft, Adobe, and are all providing services as well. Everyone wins!”

“The problem is that cloud computing hype and the idea of storing everything in the cloud has gained such buzz that it’s reached down to the consumer level.”

“But that’s just what cloud computing is offering cash-strapped governments across the country: an opportunity to upgrade their dated infrastructure to state of the art, and save money in the process.”
Google BlogSpot

“Internet-based computing, or cloud computing, has changed all that, at the same time expanding exponentially the chances for data thieves and hackers.”

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