ArcticEvening Stockholm is just under two weeks away. In the three full days we’ve had registering tickets we’ve registered about 3/4 of all the tickets, meaning there are about 30 or so of them left. Our guess is they’ll run out early next, if not earlier, so sign-up if you want to attend. The crowd is going to be great, but so are the panelists we have signed up. We have Peder Stahle from iZettle, Hjalmar Windbladh from Wrapp and Magnus Fredin from Klarna on stage discussing the future of commerce.
Like in Tallinn, we’re going to be giving out four Arctic15 tickets to the attendees that come to the event (you’ll receive information closer to the date). The Arctic15 tickets will be valid for two days meaning you’ll be able to attend the exclusive first day as well.
In short: sign-up now for your free ticket, these tickets will run out!
Please take a minute to thank our sponsor with your time. They make the events possible and keep it free for participants. If you’d like to sponsor our event, feel free to contact [email protected].
Amazon Web Services
In 2006, Amazon Web Services (AWS) began offering IT infrastructure services to businesses in the form of web services — now commonly known as cloud computing. One of the key benefits of cloud computing is the opportunity to replace up-front capital infrastructure expenses with low variable costs that scale as a business grows. With the Cloud, businesses no longer need to plan for and procure servers and other IT infrastructure weeks or months in advance. Instead, they can instantly spin up hundreds or thousands of servers in minutes and deliver results faster.
The AWS platform has grown rapidly since the launch of the first service and it is now the underlying infrastructure for businesses around the world from start-ups to enterprises to government agencies. AWS has hundreds of thousands of customers in over 190 countries leveraging the services from infrastructure locations in the U.S., Europe, South America, Singapore, and Japan.
Companies around the world using AWS range from smaller, fast-growing companies such as Playfish, Airbnb and Supercell to larger companies such as Netflix, NASA and News International.