More money, more problems
iZettle originally used a traditional provider to host its payments services. But as the company grew, so did its need for easy control of its architecture, flexibility to deliver services quickly, and reliable compliance with Payment Card Industry (PCI) security standards.
Moving on up
iZettle’s products are used by hundreds of thousands of small businesses in 12 countries and across three continents. To ensure global availability and improve performance, iZettle began migrating operations from a local data center to AWS. Using powerful, global AWS resources, the company was able to reduce latency and more reliably provide its card payment services in real-time.
With AWS, iZettle is delivering fast card payment services on an international scale. The company can now perform database queries 100% faster than with its previous infrastructure and securely operate its global infrastructure with no need for its IT staff to travel, enabling teams to spend more time innovating and less time on managing local data centers.
More innovation at work
Bynder: Connecting brands with people
Bynder has grown its business 200 percent year over year, scaling into new regions and working with several multinational organizations. AWS enables the company’s new digital asset management (DAM) platform, which offers its customers a smarter way to find, share, and deploy digital files at any time, and from anywhere.
Discover a comprehensive approach for delivering value from data—one that gets faster and smarter over time. Explore the Data Flywheel and learn steps to help your organization create momentum in your data management process, leverage purpose-built databases and analytics, and build real business differentiation.
Cut operating costs by 51%
By migrating over 7,500 databases to AWS, Amazon reduced administration and hardware-management overhead, simplified cost allocation across teams, and eliminated licensing fees. Overall, Amazon cut database operating costs by 51% and lowered latency of most of its critical services by 40%.