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Research

Welcome to the Windsor Group knowledge base of articles
and publications that demonstrate our understanding of many
of the complex business challenges and key issues faced by companies
around the world
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Digital transformation has certainly been a source of disruption among technology leaders — and that’s not expected to change any time soon. Digital technology will continue to heavily impact organizations throughout the next decade, but it is the chief information officer (CIO) who will be at the forefront of innovation. Let’s look at three of the most traditionally stoic industries to see how the role of CIO will change in the future.

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Many enterprise organizations are leveraging robotics process automation (RPA) to automate workflows, reduce costs, and improve worker efficiency. Automation is controversial; even the idea of automation can cause anxiety among employees who worry they’ll lose their jobs to machines. Yet, RPA remains a good vehicle to improve workflows in small increments at the departmental level, ensuring that change occurs in smaller ripples versus a disruptive tsunami. To gain the most value from RPA, some best practices must be followed.

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Advances in digital technology have shaped the way many industries conduct business and interact with their customers — and healthcare is no different. The healthcare industry is undergoing a digital transformation, but it is by no means complete. As health providers make use of data collected to influence patient behaviors and improve outcomes, new technologies continue to disrupt the industry. For example, artificial intelligence and machine learning are offering better ways to locate and treat disease modalities and telemedicine is changing the way doctors and patients interact. So, what can we expect from this shifting landscape?

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Making “Cents” of Hybrid IT

Jan 22, 2020 12:02:00 PM

by Charles Bystock

More than a decade after the cloud became a stable figurehead in the IT universe, enterprise organizations finally embraced the model. Today, most large-scale organizations have adopted hybrid and multi-cloud models to modernize their remaining on-premise architectures. While businesses are attracted to the scalability and agility of the cloud, managing these new models has become time consuming and problematic for most technology teams.

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80% of all enterprise workloads will be in the cloud by 2025, according to Oracle. Enterprise organizations are increasingly establishing hybrid IT models to maximize their existing in-house equipment while using the cloud to stay more agile and innovative. The cloud is often categorized as less expensive; however, it also can “overtax resources and impact existing governance, risk, compliance, and cost strategies.” Let’s take a look at some of the positive and negative implications of hybrid IT for enterprise organizations.

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Enterprise organizations are increasingly seeking hybrid IT models that incorporate both in-house technology resources and cloud-based services. It’s the opposite of the risk-laden “eggs in one basket” approach. The hybrid cloud market is expected to grow to $97.6 billion by 2023, according to research published by MarketsandMarkets. The primary factors driving this growth are the demand for scalability, cost-efficient computing, and interoperability between cloud services and existing systems.

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