Cloud data services have revolutionized the way that businesses work. From offering tools for productivity such as calendars, email and conferencing, to complex applications that drive projects that are based on data. They ease the burden of maintaining internal infrastructure in terms of updating applications and operating systems, as well as decommissioning and the disposal of software and hardware when it becomes outdated. They also offer access to the most specialized resources and abilities that are difficult for smaller companies to manage or be able to afford.

The most common form of cloud data services is Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS). IaaS providers supply VM instances storage, APIs that let customers migrate and host production workloads in the cloud. IaaS solutions are typically provided on a pay-as you-go basis to cut down on upfront costs and enable IT to scale capacity as needed.

Other types of cloud data services include database-as-a-service. This allows companies to store and retrieve large amounts of structured data at a low latency. Some vendors also provide real-time storage for data that can meet millisecond response times. Examples are Amazon DynamoDB and Google Bigtable which serve as high performance in-process databases for data processing applications.

Cloud computing also makes it simpler for users to collaborate and access on documents across multiple devices. Many businesses rely on SaaS tools such as Microsoft 365 or Google Docs to share presentations and documents. They can also use an online video conferencing system, such as Zoom to connect with employees and clients in various locations.

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