At this point, there is little to no point in convincing anyone to adopt the cloud. Most organizations are in the middle of making use of the cloud, and skeptics look like arbitrary detractors rather than anyone who has a serious point to make. That cloud computing was embraced so quickly by organizations has to do with the fact that it allows them to operate in roughly the same way, but in a more mobile fashion, while reducing their overhead. This is a potent combination of traits that made it very easy for managers to see the inherent value in cloud computing. The utilization of cloud based services has continued in both the business and consumer sector.

The Guardian contributor Clive Gringras recently argued that, due to the sheer powers of economies of scale, it is likely that the cloud will continue to grow. The utility of having a larger central server perform the majority of calculations for businesses and consumers simply makes it more useful for everyone to rely on the cloud rather than have a bunch of redundant, powerful machines. The economy of scale is what allows the cloud to be useful for businesses in the first place – hybrid cloud setups can allow organizations to use a large amount of power for a variety of processes, and to run services that all of their employees and customers can use at the same time. This winds up cutting technical costs while still providing all the power they need.

Simple software solves complex problems
To make use of the power provided by the cloud, organizations simply need to use it throughout their business practices. The best way to use cloud based services is to make them a part of every employee's work routine, suggested InformationWeek contributor Jonathan Feldman. When a company does not pay in terms of electricity for the amount of data they use, it is time for that company to collect and index as much information as possible. The process of using business analytics and other important elements of modern business can be made very easy with a properly configured cloud server. By maintaining strong data collection policies, a company can rapidly boost the experiences of its workers, clients and end users in ways that might not have been possible before the use of these larger server spaces. Because it is so easy with the cloud to track very large amounts of information, it can be very profitable to conduct small polls in order to get an idea of how employees are noticing their work through various metrics, for example.

Fundamentally, cloud use is powered by workers understanding how to use it, training employees on how to utilize the cloud and ensuring the quality of the different cloud based services that their work might be sent through is important. When the users understand it, it will be much easier to see sudden, sharp improvements in the overall productivity of employees. No solution is capable of making a difference if it isn't used, so be sure that everyone who is working with the system knows what they're doing and why the new way will be important to them. Otherwise, it is likely that they will simply wind up doing nothing new and stick to old ways.

Utilizing the cloud is as easy as learning a simple program. Workers that have been trained will be able to easily get started on these kinds of topics, which will make it easy for them to get their jobs done.