Market Research Report
ICT Priorities in the US - Enterprise ICT investment plans to 2013
|Published by||GlobalData||Product code||260628|
|Published||Content info||31 Pages
|ICT Priorities in the US - Enterprise ICT investment plans to 2013|
|Published: January 28, 2013||Content info: 31 Pages||
This publication has been discontinued on February 2, 2017.
This report presents the findings from a survey of 156 US enterprises regarding their Information and Communication Technology (ICT) investment priorities. The survey investigates the core technologies which US enterprises are investing in, including the likes of enterprise applications, security, mobility, communications and collaboration, and Cloud Computing.
In order to provide deeper insights into US enterprises' ICT investment priorities and strategic objectives.
While spending on core technologies still remains a top priority, US enterprises are also expected to make significant investments in advanced technologies in 2012-13.
Increasing adoption of social , mobile, and cloud based technologies is shaping the course of ICT investments within US enterprises. 'adoption of'
Kable Global ICT Intelligence has invested significant resources in order to interview CIOs and IT managers about their IT investment priorities. Very few IT analyst houses will have interviewed 150+ ICT decision makers in the US market in H2 2012.
Recognize US enterprises' strategic objectives with regards to their ICT investments.
Identify US enterprises' investment priorities based on their budget allocations across core technology categories such as enterprise applications, security, mobility, communications and collaboration, and Cloud Computing, etc. Have made the changes straight into the document from now on.
Learn about the drivers that are influencing US enterprises' investments in each technology category.
Establish how US enterprises' IT budgets are currently allocated across various segments within a technology category.
Gain insight into how US enterprises plan to change their IT budget allocations across various segments within a technology category.
US enterprises are trying to balance their ICT spend between core and discretionary technology categories.
US enterprises' primary strategic objective is to improve the security and privacy of their IT infrastructure, resulting in higher demand for related products and services.
US enterprises are most likely to increase their spending on CRM and marketing automation solutions.
Adoption of virtualization, green IT and cloud based technologies is expected to rise amongst US enterprises as they look for ways to reduce their overall IT costs.
In 2013, trends such as Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) to work, enterprise social networking and access to enterprise content on the go (web content management) are expected to gain more popularity.
The recent survey indicates that about X% of US enterprises plan to make further investments in enterprise applications in 2013.
Identity management and network security will remain the major areas of investment. Results from the survey show that X% of respondents plan further investments to enhance their network and end-point security, while X% respond positively regarding making investments in IAM solutions.
The growing complexity and volume of enterprise content will keep the US ECM market relatively shielded from any economic downturn and enterprises' consequent cost cutting measures. The survey reveals that about X% of US enterprises have plans for additional investments in various ECM technologies.
The growth in the penetration of BI technologies will be driven by US organizations' desire to extract more value from enterprise data. With a penetration rate of X%, business analytics has been identified as the most widely deployed BI technology in US enterprises.
According to Kable's survey, a large number of US enterprises plan to invest in IT systems management over the next two years, and this is mostly a function of increased IT systems complexity. The survey indicates that X% of US enterprises describe their IT infrastructure as either 'somewhat complex' or 'very complex'.