There has been a lot of talk about the cost savings and productivity gains of moving to cloud-based software platforms, but in Australia that was all: talk. No in-depth local research has been done to validate the claims and quantify the probability.
That is until recently. Insight Economics and technology research outfit IBRS teamed up to conduct a fundamental study of the economic impact of software as a service, with industry-by-sector analysis and key case studies from the public and private sectors.
InnovationAus.com has partnered with leading Australian software maker TechnologyOne to present the findings of this research at a breakfast event we will host on May 11, which we will call The Pause Breakfast.
This is a very detailed piece of work that underscores the value of accelerating the transition to software-as-a-service platforms and the value Australian organizations have brought to the table.
We call this The Pause Breakfast because we take advantage of the relative calm of the concierge period to dig a little deeper into the research and separate the findings of the report with the authors who conducted the research.
Anyone working in technology and/or services, whether in the public sector, NGOs or private organizations, will find great value in The Pause Breakfast and access to the report’s research authors.
Whether you’re a CIO or a senior official, this 90-minute breakfast forum will give you the specific knowledge about whether value can be gained from an accelerated move to the cloud.
The report on the economic impact of Software as a Service was commissioned by TechnologyOne, which is partnering with InnovationAus.com to host this event.
- Report co-author: Melanie KellyDirector, Insight Economics
- Report co-author: dr. Joseph SweeneyConsultant, Intelligent Business Research Services (IBRS)
- Senior economist: Jarrod Ballchief economist, Committee for Economic Development of Australia (CEDA)
- Event moderator: Corrie McLeodPublisher, InnovationAus.com
It is an indispensable breakfast for senior technology and program managers – particularly those in the public sector – involved in service delivery and administrative support.
The break breakfast is structured in such a way that there are many questions and answers and there is plenty of time to talk with the authors of the report.
You can register now at this link, or if you have any questions, email the team at email@example.com
Do you know more? Contact James Riley via email.