As a total Cloud fanatic, I’m amazed and energised at the transition that is currently happening in both the business and technical worlds. The transition to the Cloud is growing
Earlier today (Wednesday 26 October 2011), The Mercure Hotel in Inverness hosted the fourth and final instalment in a series of legal practice management events chaired by Warren Wander, founder
The Law Society of Scotland is welcoming lawyers from across Scotland and, indeed, the rest of the UK, to attend an upcoming event on Cloud computing for law firms. The
Sat on a busy morning train, laptop on table, connected to 3g checking emails, just plugged in the headphones into my Window 7 smart phone to listen to a podcast,
Cloud computing is now being considered in every corner of every business. For many startups, it’s their first resort: Twitter, Foursquare and dozens of others turned first to Amazon’s cloud computing service to store and process data because it meant they didn’t have to buy servers to store anything; they would just pay for the storage and bandwidth they used. That turns computing from a capital expense into an operating expense, with direct benefits for cashflow – key for a small business.
Cloud adoption continues to grow from strength to strength and industry leaders in this field such as LawCloud are proving that this technology works well and is here to stay.
Last month, The Copthorne Hotel in Aberdeen hosted the third instalment in a series of legal practice management events chaired by Warren Wander, founder of LawCloud. Professor Stewart Brymer –