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Dummies Guide to Enterprise Cloud
The value proposition for Enterprise Cloud is simple—put all the agility of public cloud in your data center. That means you can spin up and tear down your next project in minutes, scale effortlessly and maintain total control of cost and performance.
The value proposition for Enterprise Cloud is simple—put all the agility of public cloud in your data center. That means you can spin up and tear down your next project in minutes, scale effortlessly and maintain total control of cost and performance.

But building an Enterprise Cloud may seem daunting—that’s why we created this Dummies Guide.

Key Takeaways:
1) The three defining characteristics of an enterprise cloud.
2) The four steps to enterprise cloud creation.
3) The ten business benefits of an enterprise cloud.

Application & Desktop Delivery for Dummies
In this book, you learn how solutions, such as Parallels Remote Application Server (RAS), replace traditional application deployment with on-demand application delivery, and why it's right for your organization.
Applications are essential to the businesses and organizations of all sizes and in all industries. End-users need to have continuous and reliable access to their applications whether working in the office or remotely, at any time of the day or night, and from any device. With the advent of cloud computing, office desktops with installed applications (that had to be constantly updated) have become a thing of the past — application streaming, virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI), and hosted applications are the future (and the present, for that matter). Application virtualization is an easy way to manage, distribute, and maintain business applications. Virtualized applications run on a server, while end-users view and interact with their applications over a network via a remote display protocol. Remote applications can be completely integrated with the user’s desktop so that they appear and behave like local applications. Today, you can dynamically publish applications to remote users in several ways. The server-based operating system (OS) instances that run remote applications can be shared with other users (a terminal services desktop), or the application can be running on its own OS instance on the server (a VDI desktop).