The cloud performance management market will more than double over the next five years, according to a report released from MarketsandMarkets. Currently worth $1.5 billion, the report expects 2027 to bring a worth of at least $3.9 billion if trends continue.
Cloud performance management will be of particular interest to enterprises of more than 1000 employees. Currently, these businesses grapple with changing regulations, the complexity of cloud architecture, and massive data stores. They will look to performance management tools to ensure efficiency and consistency across all regions of the enterprise.
Cloud Monitoring as a Service will be the most likely route for many of these enterprises. CMaaS offers vigilant and consistent 24-hour monitoring with security best practices and access to experts in the field that enterprises outside big tech may not have. Because of this, this service could provide a great deal of clarity for the enterprise as its cloud operations evolve.
BFSI needs consistent security protocols to remain compliant with changing regulations. They’re prime customers for cloud performance management. As they seek to avoid vendor lock-in, they could find themselves carrying the weight of a complex cloud ecosystem that requires performance management tools to monitor fully.
The vertical is already expected to carry a large portion of the market interest. In addition, those in Asia Pacific could experience the highest growth, signaling an increasing trend in the area for both cloud adoption and new solutions to help manage the load.
In addition, massive investment from tech leaders in the area will most likely lead to significant gains in adoption in the region. It’s a natural progression from one to the other. With increased urbanization worldwide, the digital transformation of governments, and emphasis on smart cities and ESG benchmarks, cloud performance management fits right in.
Elizabeth Wallace is a Nashville-based freelance writer with a soft spot for data science and AI and a background in linguistics. She spent 13 years teaching language in higher ed and now helps startups and other organizations explain – clearly – what it is they do.