“By 2020, for 40% of software titles, the fundamental priority of software asset management (SAM) will shift from managing compliance with software publisher terms and conditions to eliminating unnecessary expenditure in "as a service" contracts.”1

That’s the prediction made by leading SAM analysts at Gartner, Victoria Barber and Stephen White as software licensing shifts from traditional on-premise to Cloud- based subscription offerings.

As your software consumption transitions to the Cloud, Snow is pleased to offer full access to Gartner’s latest research paper1, which outlines how Software Asset Management provides the visibility and control required to prevent spiralling costs.

Download the paper now and be ready for the gathering clouds.

1 Software Asset Management Reaches a Tipping Point: SaaS Cost Management Eclipses License Compliance. Stephen White and Victoria Barber. January 6, 2017.

View the full report:

Article 1

Today's workers use smartphones, tables and laptops from wherever they are - at home, on the move or in the office. Users are more flexible in the jobs they undertake - often crossing job roles and thus requiring software that pevious generations would never have touched. But how is it possible to balance these growing user demands and at the same tiem ensure the company is not exposed to license liability?

Article 2

Today's workers use smartphones, tables and laptops from wherever they are - at home, on the move or in the office. Users are more flexible in the jobs they undertake - often crossing job roles and thus requiring software that pevious generations would never have touched. But how is it possible to balance these growing user demands and at the same tiem ensure the company is not exposed to license liability?

Article 3

Today's workers use smartphones, tables and laptops from wherever they are - at home, on the move or in the office. Users are more flexible in the jobs they undertake - often crossing job roles and thus requiring software that pevious generations would never have touched. But how is it possible to balance these growing user demands and at the same tiem ensure the company is not exposed to license liability?

Article 4

Today's workers use smartphones, tables and laptops from wherever they are - at home, on the move or in the office. Users are more flexible in the jobs they undertake - often crossing job roles and thus requiring software that pevious generations would never have touched. But how is it possible to balance these growing user demands and at the same tiem ensure the company is not exposed to license liability?

Article 5

Today's workers use smartphones, tables and laptops from wherever they are - at home, on the move or in the office. Users are more flexible in the jobs they undertake - often crossing job roles and thus requiring software that pevious generations would never have touched. But how is it possible to balance these growing user demands and at the same tiem ensure the company is not exposed to license liability?

Article 6

Today's workers use smartphones, tables and laptops from wherever they are - at home, on the move or in the office. Users are more flexible in the jobs they undertake - often crossing job roles and thus requiring software that pevious generations would never have touched. But how is it possible to balance these growing user demands and at the same tiem ensure the company is not exposed to license liability?

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