Which Cloud Providers Are Java Developers Actually Using?
I ran a Java survey recently where I asked developers on tools/frameworks they used in the last 12 months. I received responses from around 120 developers, and, in this last post of this series, we’ll be covering cloud providers.
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i ran a java survey recently where i asked developers on tools/frameworks they used in the last 12 months. respondents had the option to select multiple options from a predefined list of choices or select others and provide their own choice. i received responses from around 120 developers, and, in this last post of this series, we’ll be covering cloud providers.
list of cloud providers – survey results
- amazon web services (aws) – is a collection of cloud computing services, also called web services, that make up a cloud-computing platform offered by amazon.com
- vmware – its industry-leading platform supports all levels of virtualization, from desktop and server virtualization to a full-fledged software-defined data center
- digital ocean – an american internet services provider based in new york city. the company leases capacity from existing data centers, including sites in new york, amsterdam, san francisco, toronto, london, singapore and frankfurt
- heroku – a cloud platform-as-a-service (paas) supporting several programming languages. heroku was acquired by salesforce.com in 2010
- azure – a cloud computing platform and infrastructure, created by microsoft, for building, deploying and managing applications and services through a global network of microsoft-managed and microsoft partner hosted datacenters
- openshift – red hat’s platform-as-a-service (paas) that allows developers to quickly develop, host, and scale applications in a cloud environment
- google cloud platform – it lets you build and host applications and websites, store data, and analyze data on google’s scalable infrastructure
- openstack – a free and open-source software platform for cloud computing, mostly deployed as an infrastructure-as-a-service (iaas)
- rackspace – a managed cloud computing company based in windcrest, texas, usa, a suburb of san antonio, texas
- cloud foundry – an open source cloud computing platform as a service (paas) originally developed by vmware and now owned by pivotal software – a joint venture by emc, vmware and general electric
- linode – is a privately owned virtual private server provider based in galloway, new jersey
- libvirt – an open source api, daemon and management tool for managing platform virtualization. it can be used to manage kvm, xen, vmware esx, qemu and other virtualization technologies
- qemu – a free and open-source hosted hypervisor that performs hardware virtualization
- kvm – a virtualization infrastructure for the linux kernel that turns it into a hypervisor. it was merged into the linux kernel mainline in kernel version 2.6.20
- centurylink cloud – it offers secure enterprise cloud services ideal for business apps, iaas, paas, saas, dbaas and cloud management in a single platform
- vultr – fast ssd vps cloud servers. 100% kvm virtualization
- xen server – open source virtualization platform for managing cloud, server and desktop virtual infrastructures
- scaleway – the world’s first cloud computing iaas platform that offers arm baremetal ssd servers
if you haven’t seen the previous posts on the survey results yet, here’s the list of topics already covered:
Published at DZone with permission of David Kiss, DZone MVB. See the original article here.
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