Upon successful completion of this unit students should be able to:
- Understand the common terms and definitions of cloud computing models, architectures and technologies
- Critically analyse the technical capabilities and business benefits of virtualisation and cloud computing
- Evaluate various service delivery models of cloud computing architecture, and the ways in which clouds can be deployed as public, private, hybrid, and community clouds
- Discuss the governance and security challenges that cloud deployments experience, and how these are addressed
- Evaluate a set of business requirements to determine suitability for a cloud computing model
Students are required to analyse the weekly lecture material of weeks 1 to 11 and create concise content analysis summaries of the theoretical concepts contained in the course lecture slides. Where the lab content or information contained in technical articles from the Internet or books helps to fully describe the lecture slide content, discussion of such theoretical articles or discussion of the tutorial part should be included in the content analysis.
The document structure is as follows (2500 Words):
- Theoretical Discussion
- Important topics covered
- Interpretations of the contents
What are the most important/useful/relevant information about the content?
- What have I learned from this?
- Conclusion (100 words)
Your report must include:
- At least eight references, out of which, five reference must be from academic resources.
- Harvard Australian referencing for any sources you use.
- Refer to the Academic Learning Skills student guide on Referencing.
A search for peer-reviewed journal articles may also assist students. These type of journal articles can be located in the online journal databases and can be accessed from the Kent Library homepage. Wikipedia, online dictionaries and online encyclopaedias are acceptable as a starting point to gain knowledge about a topic, but should not be over-used – these should constitute no more than 10% of your total list of references/sources. Additional information and literature can be used where these are produced by legitimate sources, such as government departments, research institutes such as the National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC), or international organisations such as the World Health Organisation (WHO). Legitimate organisations and government departments produce peer reviewed reports and articles and are therefore very useful and mostly very current.
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