Cloud Infrastructure

The hardware and software components that facilitate the delivery of a cloud-based service are referred to as our cloud infrastructure. In terms of system design and service delivery paradigm, it differs from typical on-premise data centers.

Typical cloud architecture is hosted on the internet and accessible from any location on the planet. End-users in multiple geographic regions can scale, share, and provision resources thanks to abstracted and encapsulated hardware resources. Our cloud service is made up of concurrent users like Windows, tablets, and other mobile devices that communicate over the internet with the backbone data center components.

The components that makeup cloud infrastructure are as follows:



The network connects backend cloud services to the front client devices, enabling information to flow between them. Users interact with these components via private or public networks that send data between two cloud service endpoints. Data is exchanged throughout the network through physical electrical components such as routers, lines, and switches, as well as software programs and hardware firmware.


Servers, CPU units, graphics processing units (GPUs), power supply, memory, and other hardware are all covered.
Virtualization and degrees of abstraction can be leveraged to scale these physical resources among users and IT workloads, depending on the cloud service architecture.


The platform and storage system are critical components of the cloud infrastructure stack. Backups are preserved, storage allotment is expanded among users, and data is stored across a variety of storage types and devices in cloud data centers.
Users can use storage as a cloud service that can be added or removed as needed, rather than having to manually supply hardware at each server.

The following are the storage types we use to store our customer data:

Block storage
Object storage
File Storage