Kyndryl claims to be the world’s largest IT infrastructure provider. A division of IBM until November 2021, it is now a separate company. Initially, little changed for customers — except perhaps the logo on their invoice — but with time, Kyndryl is taking advantage of its freedom from IBM to introduce new services and work with new partners.
Essentially, Kyndryl does exactly what the managed infrastructure services unit of IBM’s Global Technology Services segment did: outsource the management of enterprises’ IT infrastructure, whether it came from IBM or another vendor.
Under IBM’s stewardship, the activities since moved to Kyndryl were in slow decline, from $21.8 billion in annual revenue in 2018 down 7% to $20.28 billion in 2019, and down 4.6% to $19.35 billion in 2020, according to IBM filings with the SEC. That hasn’t changed since the split: Kyndryl’s first full-year filing as an independent company, barely two months after the separation, showed 2021 revenue down a further 4%, to $18.66 billion. The decline continued into 2022, with first quarter revenue down 7% year on year, and the second quarter down 10%.
However, Kyndryl is beginning to develop new services, and is forming partnerships in a bid to grow its revenue. It estimates that the $415 billion market opportunity it addresses is growing at 7% a year, with some areas it is targeting (including security, intelligent automation and public cloud managed services) growing even faster.
Kyndryl has organized itself into six global managed services practices, each of which manages a different aspect of technology. These are:
There is also a customer advisory practice that combines managed services, advisory services, and implantation.
In September 2022, Kyndryl also launched two new branded services, Bridge and Vital. The company calls Kyndryl Bridge an open integration platform, an operational monitoring system, somewhat like HPE GreenLake or IBM vCenter, that Kyndryl staff will connect to an enterprise’s existing IT infrastructure to help CIOs keep ahead of problems. Kyndryl Vital is essentially a design workshop, during which Kyndryl consultants work alongside an enterprise’s employees to prototype applications.
At the moment of their split, Kyndryl and IBM were one another’s biggest suppliers, and that will remain true for the time being. But Kyndryl is free to independently explore, with no preference for IBM’s software and services.
Kyndryl named Microsoft its first cloud infrastructure partner in November 2021, announcing a similar partnership with Google the following month. But it took it until February 2022 to form a pact with Amazon Web Services.
IBM had partnerships with numerous software providers, and Kyndryl inherited or expanded some of those, including with Elastic, Lenovo, SAP, ServiceNow, and VMware.
Kyndryl has also formed new partnerships, including with Cisco Systems, Citrix, Cloudera, Dynatrace, EY, Field Safe Solutions, NetApp, Nokia, Oracle, Pure Storage, IBM subsidiary Red Hat, Teradata and Veritas Technologies. These partnerships expand Kyndryl’s repertoire when it comes to integrating products and services into Bridge, or incorporating them into co-creations with Vital.
Kyndryl started with 4,600 customers (including 75 of the Fortune 100), over a quarter of IBM’s 350,000 staff, activities generating around $19 billion in annual revenue and an order backlog (or long-term maintenance contracts from all those customers) of around $62 billion. Where that puts Kyndryl in the rankings depends on what you’re measuring. Kyndryl says it’s the world’s largest IT infrastructure provider, although IT channel publication CRN says it’s only the fifth-largest solutions provider, a much broader category, behind Accenture, what’s left of IBM, DXC Technology, and Tata Consulting Services.
Like crazy! Kyndryl hired over a dozen top executives in 2021, and by the end of the year had 88,683 employees. Although its hiring in the US has slowed, it had 1,141 lower-level job openings posted at press time, over half of them in the EU, with other significant concentrations in India and Japan. Half the openings are for technical specialists, with more than 100 openings in systems architecture and an emphasis on automation.
Most staff at Kyndryl simply changed email addresses, carrying on doing the same work for clients as they did at IBM before the split. Indeed, Kyndryl went out of its way to reassure customers that their key points of contact and support, and the other team members they work with, would not change, and that the company continues to work with experts in other divisions of IBM as it did before.
But the company brought in new blood for many of the most senior roles, either hiring in from other companies, or poaching from other divisions of IBM. CEO Martin Schroeter is ex-IBM, in fact. He left the company in June 2020, before the spin-off was announced, and came back to lead Kyndryl, then known as NewCo, in January 2021. He was previously SVP of global markets at IBM, and before that its CFO.
The next senior appointments, in March 2021, were chief marketing officer Maria Bartolome Winans, who came to the spin-off directly from her role as CMO for IBM Americas, and group president Elly Keinan, another former IBMer who took time out to work in venture capital after 33 years at the company.
Global head of corporate affairs Una Pulizzi was also a new hire in April 2021, previously in a similar role at GE, while general counsel Edward Sebold was chief legal officer for IBM’s Watson Health division.
Poaching of more senior IBMers continued in early May 2021. Chief transformation officer Nelly Akoth was previously with IBM Global Business Services; Leigh Price moved from one leadership role in strategy and corporate development to another; and Vineet Khurana became controller at Kyndryl after five years in three different CFO roles at IBM. Kyndryl’s global alliances and partnerships leader Stephen Leonard held a number of positions at IBM, most recently as general manager of the Power Systems division.
It wasn’t until the second half of May 2021 that Kyndryl began to name its top technical staff: CIO Michael Bradshaw is new to IBM, having previously served as CIO at NBC/Universal and as CIO for Mission Systems and Training at Lockheed Martin. CTO Antoine Shagoury is a former CIO of US bank State Street and of stock exchanges in London and the US. Most recently, he worked at strategic advisory partnership Ridge-Lane.
Other senior Kyndryl hires from outside IBM include Vic Bhagat, a former CIO for Verizon Enterprise Solutions, EMC, and several units of GE as the head of its customer advisory practice, and COO Harsh Chugh, most recently CFO at SaaS provider PlanSource.
To provide the new company with more stability, Kyndryl’s board of directors will serve overlapping three-year terms through 2027, so it’ll take at least two elections for an outside group to take control of the board.
Kyndryl’s first 10 directors are:
IBM is still one of the biggest technology businesses in the world. Its separation from Kyndryl freed it from a legacy business that wasn’t growing, and enabled it to reorganize into three main operating segments now called Software, Consulting (formerly Global Business Services), and Infrastructure. It’s doing well post-split: For the full year 2021 revenue from Software rose 5.3% to $24.1 billion, and Consulting made $17.8 billion, up 9.8%, although revenue from Infrastructure, the segment Kyndryl was spun out of, fell 2.4% to $14.2 billion. Those trends, both positive and negative, continued through the first half of 2022.
Customer needs for application services and infrastructure services are diverging, and so spinning off Kyndryl will allow IBM to focus on growing its open hybrid cloud platform and AI capabilities, IBM CEO Arvind Krishna said in October 2020. The split turns IBM from a services-led company to one making more than half its revenue from software and solutions.
But until that growth takes hold, Kyndryl and IBM remain close, as they began their separate lives as one another’s largest customers.
I think IBM has had a good run, [and] not all companies last forever. There is a life cycle to a company. They are born [to] grow and then decline. They [IBM] have been in decline for 10 or 12 years...When you’re 75, you’d love to be 35 again, but you’re not going to...So that’s the way I think of aging companies. Trying to turn them around might be the most dangerous thing you can do. - Aswath Damodaran, July 22, 2017
I included the quote above in one of my prior IBM (NYSE:IBM) analyses back in early 2020 when I took an in-depth look at the firm’s newer (at the time) hybrid cloud and artificial intelligence (“AI”) strategy. It’s strong, if understandable logic. But, in the particular case of IBM, is it accurate?
With IBM’s earnings date set for next Wednesday, October 19 to report Q3 FY ‘22 results, investors might wonder if Dr. Damodaran is right. If we were only to consider the share price, his words might seem prescient since the stock was trading around ~$140/share at the time the article from which the quote was referenced was published; as compared to today’s close of $117.57. In fact, the stock has barely nudged above $140/share over the last 18 months.
Data as of market close October 12, 2022.
Yet, 2022 has proved to be a reasonably good year for IBM…so far.
As other Seeking Alpha authors have noted, the stock has held up fairly well, dropping “only” ~(14%) YTD as compared to ~(25%) YTD for the S&P 500.
Q2 FY ‘22 revenue of $15.5B reflected 16% growth versus the prior period in constant currency.
The revenue performance in Q2 FY ‘22 demonstrated strength across all geographies and the company’s key operating segments, namely software, infrastructure, and consulting.
The software, infrastructure, and consulting segments racked up sales of $6.2B, $4.2B, and $4.8B respectively during the quarter, reflecting growth of 12%, 25%, and 18% respectively versus the prior period in constant currency.
TTM hybrid cloud revenue stood at $21.7B at the end of the quarter, up 19% in constant currency.
YTD cash from operating activities was $4.6B at the end of Q2 FY ‘22, driving YTD free cash flow of $3.3B.
Management’s confidence exiting Q2 FY ‘22 allowed CEO Arvind Krishna to reaffirm full-year guidance noting that "[with] our first half results, we continue to expect full-year revenue growth at the high end of our mid-single digit model.” Free cash flow for the full-year is expected at $10B.
With the foregoing in mind, we might predict a strong Q3 FY ‘22 performance as well. But, recently lowered price targets by several analysts might hint that dark clouds may have already formed over IBM’s 2H FY ‘22.
To put IBM bulls at ease, recently lowered price targets by two analysts reflect a minor “trimming”, with both maintaining their buy ratings.
However, UBS Group, who had previously slashed their price target from $136/share to $124/share in early January, did so again dropping their price target to $112/share while maintaining a sell rating.
UBS analyst David Vogt had suggested early in the year that the firm was trading at “...an ‘elevated valuation’ [leaving] the shares ‘vulnerable’ over the next 12 months”.
The contrast between UBS and Morgan Stanley/Credit Suisse above could not be starker. Even without practicing their research notes, we might assume the Morgan Stanley and Credit Suisse analyst teams are pleased with the performance of the core business, even if they are dropping their price targets a bit. And, on that point, I think there are reasons to be bullish.
1. IBM Consulting demonstrating strength.
During the recent Goldman Sachs Communacopia and Technology Conference, John Granger, Senior Vice President of IBM Consulting, noted that “[IBM is] a big consulting player…[with] 150,000 professionals across the world. Revenue is approaching $20 billion. And within the IBM family, [consulting is] about a third of IBM’s revenue, but nearly two-thirds of IBM’s people.” As customers, particularly large enterprises, evolve existing legacy systems and/or digitize non-digital processes, they will draw upon such services as provided by IBM Consulting, including business transformation and technology consulting. These engagements are typically high-margin and high-value, often driving revenue in other parts of the business. Hence, as Mr. Granger also pointed out, the segment is extremely important with respect to IBM’s ongoing success.
There are not many companies that can do what IBM is capable of doing via its IBM Consulting segment. To reiterate the statistic that Mr. Granger mentioned, the organization reflects two-thirds of IBM’s entire employee headcount. The ability to put a large number of “feet-on the-ground” for a given project is somewhat unique to IBM, as it is for key consulting competitors like Accenture (ACN) and Cognizant (CTSH).
2. IBM has found its footing again in the APM and Observability space.
IBM’s acquisition of Instana in 2020 gave the company a boost in the large, multi-billion dollar application performance management (“APM”) market. Consider IBM’s position in Gartner’s APM Magic Quadrant from March 2019 versus their Magic Quadrant for June 2022 below.
As a leader, it is noteworthy to see IBM ranked higher, overall, than Cisco’s AppDynamics and Splunk, among others. Quoting myself from a prior article on Datadog (DDOG), “...the architecture of modern applications is radically different from even just 10 years ago – they are far more complex with many ‘moving parts’ that may reside in one or more clouds, and/or in on-premise environments.” This complexity – which is increasing in many ways – drives the need for APM solutions, and I theorized in the same article on DDOG that investors might see a certain resiliency within that market despite the economic slowdown. Time will tell if I am right about that. But, the point is that it is a large market, growing double-digits year-on-year by some estimates, and IBM is well-positioned to grow with it.
3. Management’s move deeper into security and automation technologies is a smart move.
During the Q2 FY ‘22 Earnings Call, Mr. Krishna noted that “[given] the importance of cybersecurity, in this past quarter, we also acquired Randori, a leading attack surface management, and offensive cybersecurity provider. This builds on the latest acquisition of ReaQta and the launch of QRadar XDR.” As the computing environments become more complex (see the prior point), security becomes that much more difficult. I think management shows good judgment pushing further into the security space as it is somewhat hard to imagine enterprises spending significantly less on security regardless of economic conditions. Automation is also front-of-mind for many organizations today as they attempt to streamline routine workflows and free-up employees to focus on more strategic work. Accordingly, Mr. Krishna explained that “[this] is one of the many reasons we are investing heavily in both AI and automation.” AI plays a key role in IT operations today, with Gartner inventing the term “AIOps” to refer to the combination of “artificial intelligence” and “IT operations”. On that basis, IBM would seem well positioned to capture a significant share of the fast-growing AIOps market via its tooling.
While we see the automation and security sub-segments only posting single-digit growth in Q2 FY ‘22 as per Figure 7, I would expect the growth rates of both businesses to increase moving forward due to the nature of those particular markets.
So, with reasons to think the core business still has some life left in it, is UBS too bearish with their call?
IBM’s revenue and EPS estimates are seen in the table below, along with the glaring marker of 13 downward revisions in the last 90 days.
With analysts clearly expecting a weaker performance, investors might keep a few other points in mind.
1. Q3 tends to be a weaker quarter for IBM.
As readers likely know, Q4 tends to be the strongest quarter for many technology companies. Such is the case with IBM as well; and thus history does not play in the company's favor heading into Q3 FY ‘22 results. Investors might also remember that the company missed its Q3 FY ‘21 estimates.
2. The Red Hat business is decelerating.
Red Hat sales growth in Q2 FY ‘22 declined to 12% versus the prior period which saw a growth rate of 20%. Although, both growth rates were identical at 17% adjusting for currency. Still, with a Red Hat growth rate of 21% in Q1 FY ‘22, this is not a trend that investors want to see considering that IBM bet the farm to a certain extent on Red Hat. Of course, it’s premature to declare that the business is in trouble. But, investors will certainly want to pay attention to the business’ results when Q3 FY ‘22 earnings are announced.
3. The hybrid cloud and AI strategy may be weaker than some investors think.
On the surface, IBM’s stated hybrid cloud and AI solutions strategy would seem to be gaining traction in the context of Q1 FY ‘22 and Q2 FY ‘22 results, with revenue growing 11% and 16% respectively versus the prior periods in constant currency. Mr. Krishna mentioned during the company’s Q2 FY ‘22 Earnings Call that the firm had more than 4,000 hybrid-cloud clients at the end of Q2 FY ‘22, including more than 250 added in the quarter itself. Of course, this is a bullish signal and it reinforces uptake of IBM’s architectural model centered on Red Hat Enterprise Linux, containers, and orchestration. However, we might also argue that 4,000 hybrid-cloud customers might seem a little low, especially as IBM has been talking about hybrid-cloud as far back as its Annual Report FY ‘11. I think this shows that while IBM correctly foresaw an evolution of the cloud into a “multi-cloud” as it pertains to how enterprises would deploy and run applications, there are any number of supporting technology stacks to support multi-cloud application environments, some of which might feature IBM technologies and some which feature none at all. There is a somewhat analogous story with respect to AI. The AI market is composed of innumerable players, many with specializations in particular sub-fields under the AI umbrella. Accordingly, it is an incredibly competitive space, sometimes characterized by a lack of compelling differentiation between competing solutions. While IBM is still regarded as a leader in AI by some, remember that their grand vision for IBM Watson never really came to fruition. This is all to say that IBM’s stated strategy may not be all that strong, especially in consideration of the prior point discussing the deceleration of the Red Hat business.
Having worked at IBM during my enterprise software career, I would lean toward the typical weakness seen in Q3 possibly driving a miss on both lines. Couple that with the possibility of emerging weakness in the firm’s strategy along with economic headwinds, and the outlook becomes somewhat gloomy. Maybe UBS was right.
As UBS lamented, IBM’s share price did not offer investors any kind of grand bargain early in the year; nor is it wildly cheap even after its YTD decline.
Data as of market close October 11, 2022.
Data from Polygon.io except P/S, P/B, and P/E data from Yahoo Finance; as well as ORCL and HPE gross margin data also from Yahoo Finance.
At the same time, it’s not wildly expensive either. As mentioned in the previous section, I do think Q3 FY ‘22 might be a bit rough, if only because it often is. But, with the idea that the “future” of the core business may be powered to a greater extent by IBM Consulting, and that IBM’s deeper push into APM, security, and automation may offset weakness elsewhere, I think it makes sense to hold the stock even with the threat of a weaker-than-expected Q3. Again, Q4 tends to be IBM's strongest quarter so if the stock dips following Q3 earnings, there’s a good chance it can recover following Q4.
I deliberately referred to IBM as a “service integrator”, rather than a “technology company”, in the title of this section because I tend to think of the firm more and more as a service integrator with technology, as opposed to a technology company with services. Services have been a core part of IBM’s business for decades; and I am betting services will drive a majority of revenues in the not too distant future. And, I actually think that’s a good thing because I personally think that’s where IBM excels. With Kyndryl (KD) spun out, I wouldn’t be surprised if IBM continues to slim itself down even more, perhaps with IBM Infrastructure the next to go.
Responding to the question I posed about Dr. Damodaran’s quote in the introduction: he’s probably right. But, that doesn’t necessarily mean investors can’t profit off an investment in the company. I think IBM’s core business will continue to throw off cash for a long time to come; and the stock likely will suit income investors just fine during that time.
Upcoming Q3 FY ‘22 results might leave investors wanting, but I think they owe themselves a longer-term perspective on the company’s forward prospects.
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
Sep 20, 2022 (Market Insight Reports) --
Latest Study on business Growth of IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market 2022-2028 is a detailed report accumulated to offer current insights about important features of the IT Infrastructure Consulting Services market. The research contains different market predictions related to revenue size, production, CAGR, Consumption, value chain optimization, price, and other substantial factors. While emphasizing the key driving and restraining forces for this industry, the report also offers a complete study of the future trends and developments of the market. It also examines the role of the leading corporations involved in the industry including their corporate overview, financial summary, growth rate, available market and SWOT analysis.
The IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market Size is expected to grow from USD 241.33 billion in 2021 to USD 537.10 billion by 2028, exhibiting a CAGR of 9.6% during the forecast period, 2021-2028.
The IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market report covers extensive analysis of the key market players, along with their business overview, expansion plans, and strategies. The key players studied in the report include: IBM, OneNeck IT Solutions, RSM, Catapult Systems, ActiveWizards, Veritis Group, Capgemini, Cognizant, Saritasa, ActiveSystems, Ciena, Marlabs, Sonata Software, 3Man Technology, Veritis Group
Get Exclusive PDF trial Copy of This Research @
Market Segmentation by Types:
Market Segmentation by Applications:
We help our customers settle on more intelligent choices to accomplish quick business development. Our strength lies in the unbeaten diversity of our global market research teams, innovative research methodologies, and unique perspective that merge seamlessly to offer customized solutions for your every requirement.
North America (United States, Canada and Mexico)
Europe (Germany, France, UK, Russia and Italy)
Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Southeast Asia and Australia)
South America (Brazil, Argentina, Colombia)
Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, UAE, Egypt, Nigeria and South Africa)
March 2021 – Amazon Web Services, Inc. launched new operations plan to accelerate AWS Managed Services (AMS). This launch will provide operations assistance for clients. It will help in managing day-to-day operations by providing security, monitoring, and backup services.
Strategic Points Covered in Table of Content of Global IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market:
Chapter 1: Introduction, market driving force product Objective of Study and Research Scope the market
Chapter 2: Exclusive Summary and the basic information of the IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market.
Chapter 3: Displaying the Market Dynamics- Drivers, Trends and Challenges & Opportunities of the IT Infrastructure Consulting Services
Chapter 4: Presenting the IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market Factor Analysis, Porters Five Forces, Supply/Value Chain, PESTEL analysis, Market Entropy, Patent/Trademark Analysis.
Chapter 5: Displaying the by Type, End User and Region/Country 2017-2021
Chapter 6: Evaluating the leading industrialists of the IT Infrastructure Consulting Services market which consists of its Competitive Landscape, Peer Group Analysis, BCG Matrix & Company Profile
Chapter 7: To evaluate the market by segments, by countries and by Manufacturers/Company with revenue share and sales by key countries in these various regions (2022-2028)
Chapter 8 & 9: Displaying the Appendix, Methodology and Data Source
Finally, IT Infrastructure Consulting Services Market is a valuable source of guidance for individuals and companies.
Browse Full report description and TOC:
Key Questions Answered:
Download to get purchase report:
Thanks for practicing this article;
The research includes historic data from 2016 to 2021 and forecasts until 2028 which makes the reports an invaluable resource for industry executives, marketing, sales, and product managers, consultants, analysts, and other people looking for key industry data in readily accessible documents with clearly presented tables and graphs.
MarketInsightsReports provides syndicated market research on industry verticals including Healthcare, Information and Communication Technology (ICT), Technology and Media, Chemicals, Materials, Energy, Heavy Industry, etc. MarketInsightsReports provides global and regional market intelligence coverage, a 360-degree market view which includes statistical forecasts, competitive landscape, detailed segmentation, key trends, and strategic recommendations.
Irfan Tamboli (Head of Sales) – Market Insights Reports
Phone: + 1704 266 3234 | +91-750-707-8687
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
Former IBM infrastructure services unit Kyndryl highlighted a growing opportunity in private 5G networks to boost its system integrator proposition alongside continued work on edge with so-called hyperscalers, a company executive told Mobile World Live.
Paul Savill, global practice leader for networking and edge computing, said Kyndryl’s addressable market for system integration dramatically increased after the separation from IBM, although it still faces competition from companies including Tech Mahindra and Accenture.
Kyndryl “immediately went out and started forming new alliances and relationships with the major cloud service providers”, after the separation from IBM.
“A lot of the companies that are developing some of these next generation services are really hungry for solid managed services providers.”
Kyndryl forged deals with companies including Google Cloud, Microsoft Azure and AWS, and a private 5G network deal with Nokia. AvidThink analyst Roy Chua believes such agreements leave the former IBM unit well placed to capture business in the enterprise segment.
The company works to integrate the cloud providers’ private wireless technologies with enterprises’ existing stacks. Currently it manages critical infrastructure for more than 4,500 global customers across verticals including security, digital workspace, cloud and network edge.
Savill noted work in the private 5G sector requires various integration expertise, spanning “a local area network, integration with a wide area network, and integration with the cloud connectivity”.
“Carriers don’t really have much experience in doing all of this integration work that has to happen with enterprises.”
Its deal with Nokia means Kyndryl is seeing private wireless traction across industrial environments which are typically too large for Wi-Fi coverage.
Customers typically start with one use case for a private network deployment before branching out to additional use cases once the technology and economics are proven.
“You can do a simple, private wireless network that just provides service across a wide geographic area in a plant, but where you really start driving the big value is in helping with automation capabilities.”
“Dealing with the operational technology in an automobile factory is very different” than a chemical plant.Subscribe to our daily newsletter Back
New Jersey, United States, Oct. 11, 2022 /DigitalJournal/ System infrastructure software is a type of business software or program designed to increase the computing performance of any organization. It provides various business solutions such as workforce support, business transactions, and internal services and processes. This growth can be attributed to the increasing use of digital tools, systems, hardware, and software, increasing cybersecurity threats, improved data governance to prevent data loss, and the growing demand for hybrid computing. System infrastructure software helps organizations automate their business operations by integrating advanced digital tools, supporting their industry growth.
The System Infrastructure Software Market research report provides all the information related to the industry. It gives the markets outlook by giving authentic data to its client which helps to make essential decisions. It gives an overview of the market, including its definition, applications and developments, and manufacturing technology. This System Infrastructure Software market research report tracks all the latest developments and innovations in the market. It gives the data regarding the obstacles while establishing the business and guides to overcome the upcoming challenges and obstacles.
Get the PDF trial Copy (Including FULL TOC, Graphs, and Tables) of this report @:
This System Infrastructure Software research report throws light on the major market players thriving in the market; it tracks their business strategies, financial status, and upcoming products.
Some of the Top companies Influencing this Market include:EMC Corporation, IBM Corporation, Symantec Corporation, Apple Inc., Microsoft Corporation, BMC Software Inc., Broadcom, Dell Inc., Hewlett Packard Co,
Firstly, this System Infrastructure Software research report introduces the market by providing an overview that includes definitions, applications, product launches, developments, challenges, and regions. The market is forecasted to reveal strong development by driven consumption in various markets. An analysis of the current market designs and other basic characteristics is provided in the System Infrastructure Software report.
The region-wise coverage of the market is mentioned in the report, mainly focusing on the regions:
Segmentation Analysis of the market
The market is segmented based on the type, product, end users, raw materials, etc. the segmentation helps to deliver a precise explanation of the market
Market Segmentation: By Type
System & Network Management Software, Security Software, Storage Software, System Software,
Market Segmentation: By Application
Building Management System, Cloud Integration, Data Center Infrastructure Management, Integrated Communication, Network Integration, Others,
For Any Query or Customization: https://a2zmarketresearch.com/ask-for-customization
An assessment of the market attractiveness about the competition that new players and products are likely to present to older ones has been provided in the publication. The research report also mentions the innovations, new developments, marketing strategies, branding techniques, and products of the key participants in the global System Infrastructure Software market. To present a clear vision of the market the competitive landscape has been thoroughly analyzed utilizing the value chain analysis. The opportunities and threats present in the future for the key market players have also been emphasized in the publication.
This report aims to provide:
Table of Contents
Global System Infrastructure Software Market Research Report 2022 – 2029
Chapter 1 System Infrastructure Software Market Overview
Chapter 2 Global Economic Impact on Industry
Chapter 3 Global Market Competition by Manufacturers
Chapter 4 Global Production, Revenue (Value) by Region
Chapter 5 Global Supply (Production), Consumption, Export, Import by Regions
Chapter 6 Global Production, Revenue (Value), Price Trend by Type
Chapter 7 Global Market Analysis by Application
Chapter 8 Manufacturing Cost Analysis
Chapter 9 Industrial Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers
Chapter 10 Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders
Chapter 11 Market Effect Factors Analysis
Chapter 12 Global System Infrastructure Software Market Forecast
Buy Exclusive Report @: https://www.a2zmarketresearch.com/checkout
1887 WHITNEY MESA DR HENDERSON, NV 89014
+1 775 237 4157
The ‘ AI Infrastructure Solutions market’ research report added by Report Ocean, is an in-depth analysis of the latest developments, market size, status, upcoming technologies, industry drivers, challenges, regulatory policies, with key company profiles and strategies of players. The research study provides market overview, AI Infrastructure Solutions market definition, regional market opportunity, sales and revenue by region, manufacturing cost analysis, Industrial Chain, market effect factors analysis, AI Infrastructure Solutions market size forecast, market data&Graphs and Statistics, Tables, Bar &Pie Charts, and many more for business intelligence.
Download Free trial Copy of ‘AI Infrastructure Solutions market’ Report @
Product Type Segmentation
Geographical Breakdown: Regional level analysis of the market, currently covering North America, Europe, China & Japan
(Check Our Exclusive Offer: Ask for Discount to our Representative)
Changing Forecasts in a Time of Crisis: explores key issues, including:
Key questions answered: The Study Explore COVID 19 Outbreak Impact Analysis
Ask Our Expert for Complete Report@:
Key Points Covered in AI Infrastructure Solutions Market Report:
|Global AI Infrastructure Solutions Market Research Report|
|Section 1: Global AI Infrastructure Solutions Industry Overview|
|Section 2: Global Economic Impact on AI Infrastructure Solutions Industry|
|Section 3: Global Market Competition by Industry Producers|
|Section 4: Global Productions, Revenue (Value), according to Regions|
|Section 5: Global Supplies (Production), Consumption, Export, Import, geographically|
|Section 6: Global Productions, Revenue (Value), Price Trend, Product Type|
|Section 7: Global Market Analysis, on the basis of Application|
|Section 8: AI Infrastructure Solutions Market Pricing Analysis|
|Section 9: Market Chain, Sourcing Strategy, and Downstream Buyers|
|Section 10: Strategies and key policies by Distributors/Suppliers/Traders|
|Section 11: Key Marketing Strategy Analysis, by Market Vendors|
|Section 12: Market Effect Factors Analysis|
|Section 13: Global AI Infrastructure Solutions Market Forecast|
……..and view more in complete table of Contents
Browse Premium Research Report with Tables and Figures at @ https://reportocean.com/industry-verticals/sample-request?report_id=bis210227
Thanks for practicing this article; you can also get individual chapter wise section or region wise report version like North America, Europe or Asia.
About Report Ocean:
We are the best market research reports provider in the industry. Report Ocean believe in providing the quality reports to clients to meet the top line and bottom line goals which will boost your market share in today’s competitive environment. Report Ocean is “one-stop solution” for individuals, organizations, and industries that are looking for innovative market research reports.
Get in Touch with Us:
Email: [email protected]
Address: 500 N Michigan Ave, Suite 600, Chicago, IIIinois 60611 – UNITED STATES
Tel: +1 888 212 3539 (US – TOLL FREE)
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
Sep 20, 2022 (Market Insight Reports) -- New Jersey, United States-The Worldwide Managed Infrastructure Service Market is comprehensively distributed on the expected updates in the overhaul of limits like quality, constancy, end client mentioning, applications, and others. The Managed Infrastructure Service industry report contains general productive limits, and limitations, besides comprehensively lighting up of the fundamental data close by the present and future models that could concern the movement.
The Global Managed Infrastructure Service Market investigation report contains Types (Desktop and Print Service, Servers, Inventory), Segmentation & all logical and factual briefs about the Market 2022 Overview, CAGR, Production Volume, Sales, and Revenue with the regional analysis covers North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, South America, Middle East Africa & The Prime Players & Others.
The Worldwide Managed Infrastructure Service market size was USD million in 2021, And the market is projected to grow from USD million in 2022 to USD million in 2030 at a lucrative CAGR during the forecast period. It also shows the importance of the Managed Infrastructure Service market-leading players in the sector, including their business overviews, financial summaries, and SWOT assessments.
The Managed Infrastructure Service market investigation procedure remembers four phases for specific: helper assessment, fundamental investigation, market evaluation, and last show. At the commencement of the assistant investigation, expansive data is accumulated, which is refined and checked with reliable sources.
Managed Infrastructure Service Market Segmentation & Coverage:
Managed Infrastructure Service Market segment by Type:
Desktop and Print Service, Servers, Inventory
Managed Infrastructure Service Market segment by Application:
Telecommunication, BFSI, Manufacturing, Others
The years examined in this study are the following to estimate the Managed Infrastructure Service market size:
History Year: 2015-2019
Base Year: 2021
Estimated Year: 2022
Forecast Year: 2022 to 2030
Cumulative Impact of COVID-19 on Market:
Covid sickness began to spread all through the world in mid-2020, destroying boundless people all around the planet, and essential countries by and large all through the planet supported foot deterrents and work stoppage orders. Near the clinical stock and life support stock affiliations, most endeavors have been truly hurt, as have the Managed Infrastructure Service market.
Access a trial Report Copy of the Managed Infrastructure Service Market: https://www.infinitybusinessinsights.com/request_sample.php?id=968793
The tremendous presence of striking affiliations, similarly as grounded colossal development creation limits, drive the North American Managed Infrastructure Service market. Moreover, officeholders in the space are focusing on generics. Clients in the Asia Pacific (APAC) are enhancing the significance of current affiliations.
The Key companies profiled in the Managed Infrastructure Service Market:
The study examines the Managed Infrastructure Service market’s competitive landscape and includes data on important suppliers, including Fujitsu, Cisco, Dell, IBM, Tata Consultancy Services, Canon, AT&T, Citrix, Xerox, Ricoh, Lexmark, Konica Minolta,& Others
Table of Contents:
Chapter 2. Executive Summary
Chapter 3. Industry Outlook
3.1. Managed Infrastructure Service Global Market segmentation
3.2. Managed Infrastructure Service Global Market size and growth prospects, 2015 – 2026
3.3. Managed Infrastructure Service Global Market Value Chain Analysis
3.3.1. Vendor landscape
3.4. Regulatory Framework
3.5. Market Dynamics
3.5.1. Market Driver Analysis
3.5.2. Market Restraint Analysis
3.6. Porter's Analysis
3.6.1. Threat of New Entrants
3.6.2. Bargaining Power of Buyers
3.6.3. Bargaining Power of Buyers
3.6.4. Threat of Substitutes
3.6.5. Internal Rivalry
3.7. PESTEL Analysis
Chapter 4. Managed Infrastructure Service Global Market Product Outlook
Chapter 5. Managed Infrastructure Service Global Market Application Outlook
Chapter 6. Managed Infrastructure Service Global Market Geography Outlook
6.1. Managed Infrastructure Service Industry Share, by Geography, 2022 & 2030
6.2. North America
6.2.1. Managed Infrastructure Service Market 2022 -2030 estimates and forecast, by product
6.2.2. Managed Infrastructure Service Market 2022 -2030, estimates and forecast, by application
6.2.3. The U.S.
6.3.4. the UK
Chapter 7. Competitive Landscape
Chapter 8. Appendix
Who are the most compelling players in the overall Managed Infrastructure Service market?
Which parts of the Worldwide Managed Infrastructure Service Market report are covered?
What are the main five countries drawing in Managed Infrastructure Service market consideration?
International: +1 518 300 3575
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
The Department of Homeland Security’s Science and Technology Directorate on Tuesday released a report outlining a series of best practices that local, state and federal agencies—and private sector partners—should implement to protect critical infrastructure services from the effects of electromagnetic pulses.
DHS’s Electromagnetic Pulse Shielding Mitigations report—which includes input from the Federal Emergency Management Agency, the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency and feedback from industry and government representatives—builds on the best practices used to protect the National Public Warning System, the network of radio stations that allows the U.S. president to communicate with the American public in the event of a national emergency.
FEMA’s Integrated Public Alert and Warning System Program includes 77 private sector broadcast stations that use “multiple, connected EMP-protected shelters” and are “equipped with backup communications equipment and a power generator” to ensure that information can be broadcast through the NPWS without any EMP-related interruptions or interference. According to DHS, FEMA has also conducted high-altitude EMP testing on NPWS equipment to verify that mitigation efforts are effectively protecting broadcast stations within the program.
“Electromagnetic pulses, whether caused by an intentional EMP attack or a naturally occurring geomagnetic disturbance from severe space weather, could disrupt critical infrastructure such as the electrical grid, communications equipment, water and wastewater systems, and transportation modes,” Kathryn Coulter Mitchell, DHS senior official performing the duties of the undersecretary for science and technology, said in a statement. “This could impact millions of people over large parts of the country. It is critical to protect against the potential damage an EMP event could cause.”
In a press release, DHS said that the best practices and principles outlined in the report “can be implemented by critical infrastructure owners and operators who seek to secure their assets against EMP in a similar manner to the NPWS equipment.”
When deciding how best to protect critical infrastructure and related assets from the effects of EMPs, the report says that agencies and private sector operators should “consider the system’s architecture and design, location, geography, materials, [points of entry] that allow external EM energy penetrations and ancillary equipment.” And beyond assessing and remedying potential vulnerabilities in their systems, the report says that efforts to safeguard critical infrastructure from an EMP event should also consider the impact that an outage of any length would have on needed services.
“If temporary outages are not acceptable, then the most stringent protection approach should be followed,” the report says. “If system outages or time urgency are not critical, then [critical infrastructure] owners and operators can take less onerous protection approaches that are accompanied by operator interference, such as powering down and restarting the system or repairing the equipment using readily available spare parts.”
To minimize the overall risk of disturbances to vital services, the federal government has taken increased steps in latest years to protect critical infrastructure assets from the effects of an EMP event.
Former President Donald Trump issued an executive order in March 2019 to bolster the federal government’s resilience to EMP events that, in part, promoted cross-government information sharing and called for agencies and critical infrastructure operators to “engage in risk-informed planning” and “prioritize research and development” needed to respond to and recover from EMP events. And CISA has also worked to build long-term resiliency across the public and private sectors by providing support to critical infrastructure owners and operators, from participating in EMP-related testing to identifying effective EMP mitigation technologies.
“CISA remains committed to working with our partners to implement requirements outlined in the Executive Order on Coordinating National Resilience to Electromagnetic Pulses, which strengthens our nation’s preparedness from EMP,” Mona Harrington, the acting assistant director of CISA’s National Risk Management Center, said in a statement.