Adopting managed services is intended to be an efficient way to stay up-to-date on technology, have access to skills and address issues related to cost, quality of service and risk.[6][7][8] As the IT infrastructure components of many SMB and large corporations are migrating to the cloud,[9] with MSPs (managed services providers) increasingly facing the challenge of cloud computing, a number of MSPs are providing in-house cloud services or acting as brokers with cloud services providers.[10][11] A recent survey claims that a lack of knowledge and expertise in cloud computing rather than offerors' reluctance, appears to be the main obstacle to this transition.[12][13] For example, in transportation, many companies face a significant increase of fuel and carrier costs, driver shortages, customer service requests and global supply chain complexities. Managing day-to-day transportation processes and reducing related costs come as significant burdens that require the expertise of Transportation Managed Services (or managed transportation services) providers.[14][15]
Serving mainly SMBs in a variety of industries across California, Arizona, and Colorado, Fusion Technology Solutions assist in attaining cost-effective and holistic managed services. Founded in 2001, the company provides a best practice approach that results in desired outcomes for its broad client base of companies of all sizes. The company combines business and technology to help clients make smart investments in technology—fully integrated into their organization
KDG was hired by a liberal arts college to redo the client's website using WordPress and create a mobile site. KDG supplied the client with full design, development, and hosting services, even as it continues to monitor and maintain both websites. KDG's work awarded its client a B+/A by the National Research Center for College & University Admissions, and the website would have earned higher marks but for budgetary constraints.
At the outset of enterprise computing, information technology services and management was on a break/fix basis, meaning that computer systems were only managed by an expert when they did not work, necessitating a technician to fix it. This technician may also have been the person who built and/or installed the computer system, due to the proliferation of small IT shops that specialized in this small-scale client services at the time.
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