A cloud architecture expert believes we may soon see a cloud catastrophe in the next decade.
Cloud architects, whose jobs rely on large, centralized servers, are the latest generation of engineers tasked with solving complex problems using cloud-based technology.
The cloud architecture specialist, who asked not to be named, told Reuters that by 2030, he expects cloud architecture to be the primary job of cloud architects.
“If you look at the cloud architecture landscape now, we are going to have to have something that is very high-performance.
If you look back in history, the only architecture that has ever had high-performing architecture is the internet,” he said.”
I think that is the way to go,” he added.
Cloud architect jobs in the U.S. are expected to grow by 60 percent to $1.9 billion by 2030 and account for nearly a quarter of total jobs in technology, according to Cloudscape.
The U.K.-based cloud architect, whose company has a large presence in the tech sector, said the U., U.A.E., and EEA cloud sectors were ripe for a major disruption.
“We are at a point where we have to be at the forefront of what’s new, and I think we have a huge opportunity to do that in the cloud,” he told Reuters.
“The next wave is going to be very disruptive.
You are going be in a very different situation than you are today.”
The UASA chief architect for a large software firm, who declined to be identified, said his industry has already witnessed major disruptions from the rise of mobile and cloud computing.
“When I was in IT, the first thing I learned was that you need to get people up and running and get the business out there quickly.
You can’t wait.
You have to get them up and going immediately,” he warned.”
You have to build out the infrastructure first and then deploy the software.”
The cloud architect said it was important to be on the lookout for trends and risks to cloud architecture.
“One of the things that’s interesting is there are so many things out there that are going through rapid change.
You need to be aware of that and try and prepare,” he explained.”
In the next 10 years, I think the cloud is going really fast.
It’s going to change the way we build and how we work, and it’s going a long way towards replacing traditional IT.”