Datacentre

Future of Datacentre and How Indian Government Can Secure them

Corona has made many companies find it difficult to manage their in-house datacentre as it requires a lot of resources to keep them functioning properly across the clock. IT staffs have to monitor many perimeters like lightning protection, wiring, fire control, UPSs and airflow management together to ensure physical security for data storage. As we are moving forward in this post pandemic scenario companies can overcome these challenges by either two ways; Adoption of cloud (Public/Hybrid) or Micro Datacentre.

Data is growing at an exponential rate in the modern borderless world. Over 2.5 Quintilian bytes of data is generated every day across the globe. India alone is set to produce 2.3 million petabytes of digital data by the year 2020, and it is growing at a rate that’s much faster than the world average. A recent report by JLL found that India’s colocation data centre market size is expected to reach $4bn in market size by 2025, registering a CAGR of 21%.

Hybrid cloud combines public cloud and private cloud into a seamlessly blended infrastructure. Adding traditional IT into the mix results in a full hybrid IT model that allows companies to take advantage of the public cloud pricing, the general flexibility of cloud computing and the security of dedicated hardware.

Secondly with Micro Data Centres, with edge computing, IT infrastructure can locate either on premise, or at locations near to end-users. Designed to complement existing public cloud or co-location deployments. We all know that enterprises are going for cloud, but the datacentre could become decentralised with micro data centres. Micro data centres have a smaller footprint than conventional datacentre, cost less and suffer less latency and many vendors like SuperMicro, Dell etc. have come out with the solution of, fast deployment in edge environments.

The rising demand for pre-integrated, physically secure and remotely monitored containerised datacentre solutions is pushing out traditional data centres – Gartner estimates that 80% of enterprises will move on from datacentres by 2025, a market gap which will be filled by innovative industry players in the micro data centre market growth is concerned.

Clubbing these infrastructure changes with upcoming Government of India’s Personal Data Protection Bill (PDPB), enterprises have to be sure that they will be complying towards these new set of regulation that is due to come in 2022. The upcoming bill will regulate the storage, processing, usage of Personally identifiable information (PII) of Indian Citizens for bodies that store or process these information which will include several parameters like storage of data on Indian Continent and just like General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), there will be strict actions against any non-compliance towards the Personal Data Protection Bill.

So moving forward enterprise can work in a way of storing their confidential data in-house in their Datacentres and migrating their internal processes like Email, ERP, CRM, Backup etc. to cloud based SaaS providers which can cater to their business needs like Druva, Quest, Micro Focus, Carbonite, LogMeIn that offers solutions which can help customer adopt cloud easily so that companies can focus their attention on supporting their business critical processes and not in managing their IT infrastructure.

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