A new variation of the notorious banking trojan has been found lurking in the wild, bent on targeting software-as-a-service (SaaS) applications.
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Businesses can no longer sell a product or service and move on. No matter if it is subscription, utility, freemium or any other kind of pay as you go model, companies earn a lot more keeping a customer as a revenue stream.
Still riding on its success and the $35 million investment from Accel, 99designs has been able to use its clout to buy up rival design company LogoChef in Brazil.
The offering comes with built-in support for more than 200 SaaS applications, including Salesforce.com and Microsoft Office 365.
Mashery's CEO compares a good API to a transit system, asserting it should deliver the user far beyond just a landing page.
Dreamforce was a huge cloud and social enterprise success, but salesforce.com still has challenges ahead.
It's hard for a manufacturer to design a product, produce it, bring it to market, support all its employees, and make a success. PR professionals on its team should be doing everything to help make that success happen, not tear it down.
Oracle has made clear today that its Public Cloud will be populated with acquisitions of the SaaS industry's old guard, clarifying the true battle lines against cloud rival Salesforce.com
SAP served up an insight into the principles behind its on-demand strategy in a keynote at EuroCloud's annual member congress this week in Luxembourg.
Given Groupon's youth and heady growth it is the perfect greenfield for enterprise cloud deployments. NetSuite and Salesforce.com are key infrastructure providers to Groupon.
Patience is a virtue that few entrepreneurs would claim to have. But for Dr Richard Favero, it has been a key factor in preparing his company Soprano Design for international success.
In recent quarters Oracle has been taking aim at Salesforce.com, noting that its Siebel On Demand was poaching customers.
Is SAP as serious about SaaS as John Wookey claimed in his widely reported speech last week? A comment by SAP CTO Vishal Sikka, trashing Salesforce.com in an interview published this week, suggests not.
At this week's Sapphire conference, SAP spoke about the status and trajectory of Business by Design, the company's on-demand, software as a service (SaaS) offering. Here's what it means.
The software-as-a-service vendor's datacentres were out of action for almost an hour when a core network device failed
It's a big week for the software as a service industry: Salesforce.com is establishing itself as a leading cloud computing provider, NetSuite is planning to take on SAP head on and Success Factors is upping its outlook.
At Dreamforce today, here in San Francisco, Salesforce.com announced a significant, and seemingly long overdue, enhancement to its SaaS offering.
Think for a minute about the third-party vendors who service your company - the folks who run the cafeteria, deliver office paper, clean the restrooms or provide security services, just to name a few. Now, think about a company the size of General Electric, an international conglomerate with more than 325,000 employees working on everything from the set of Saturday Night Live to a parts facility for GE Aviation.
This ability to integrate applications across hybrid deployment types is critical for enterprises to increasingly move to cloud-based and SaaS models. More than not, applications will come from several sources, and so the integrations becomes the enabler of the models ongoing use and success.
Last year saw Dell, Sony, and Gateway racing to bring out all-in-one desktop PCs that were clearly influenced by the success of the Apple iMac. And earlier this year, HP updated its TouchSmart PC with a friendlier iMac-style design and improved touch-screen interface.