Cost of Performance Issues [INFOGRAPHIC]

We all know performance issues — application crashes, stalls, slow downs, etc. — can hurt our business and reputation. However, how can we put an exact dollar amount to these issues, and are other companies experiencing the same problems? Surely Fortune 500 companies can’t afford to have performance issues, right?

Wrong. Everyone experiences issues, it’s about limiting these problems and resolving them as quickly as possible to curb the impact to your bottom line.

99% uptime, or more commonly known as “two nines” in the IT world, still means you’re down over three and a half days per year. If one of those days happened to be Cyber Monday or another peak period, Amazon, Walmart, or Best Buy would definitely be able to see the actual cost and consequences of performance issues.

So we decided to do some research and create this infographic around the prevalence of performance issues and how they impact the bottom line. What we found might surprise you:

Don’t wait to be reactive with your performance issues, check out a FREE trial of AppDynamics today!

Game of Phones — All Apps Must Thrive [INFOGRAPHIC]

Feeding off of our previous blog post, we were curious about the trends for mobile applications. Obviously, we know the mobile space is growing at a rapid pace with new apps continuously coming out, but what are the implications of this growth? How does performance impact apps and their users? What kind of revenue is on the line for ecommerce apps and how crucial is performance to their apps?

We researched and scoured the internet to find out the answers to these very questions, and with a little help, made this nifty infographic. Enjoy!

Protect your performance and cater to your end users, try out AppDynamics Mobile APM today!

For a introduction to AppDynamics Mobile End-User Experience Management, watch our On-Demand Webinar now.

Lifting the Lid on the App Economy [INFOGRAPHIC]

Here at AppDynamics we know just how much everybody hates when their mobile apps crash. So we created an infographic to highlight just how frustrating it can be!  We surveyed 1,000 mobile app users in the UK on what happens when their apps aren’t performing as they should. If an app crashes, stalls, or just takes too long, when are your users likely to give up?

AppDynamics aims to eradicate all user frustration due to poor app performance which is why we’re now offering a Mobile APM solution. AppDynamics is the only complete application performance management solution for optimizing the end-to-end performance of mobile apps and websites across devices, mobile operating systems, application versions, carrier networks, databases and servers. The new AppDynamics Mobile Application Monitoring solution enables organizations to deliver a reliable, consistent mobile experience and protect increasingly important mobile device revenue streams and customer interactions, even under the most demanding situations.

End user frustration by improving your mobile app performance, try out AppDynamics Mobile APM today!

For a introduction to AppDynamics Mobile End-User Experience Management, watch our On-Demand Webinar now.

Storm Clouds in 2012? – Results of AppDynamics APM Survey

We recently finished conducting our annual Application Performance Management survey. Over 250 IT professionals participated, and they shared insights such as:
– Many Ops and Dev teams are anticipating growth in their applications by 20% or more
– Over 50% are planning to move to the cloud, and are architecting brand-new applications to be cloud-ready
– Most teams are using log files to monitor application performance, rather than an Application Performance Management (APM) tool.

We’ll release the full report soon, but here’s an infographic that summarizes some of the main findings:

AppDynamics Inforgraphic - Storm Clouds in 2012

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What I found personally surprising was the heavy reliance on log files. When you’re troubleshooting distributed architectures, time is of the essence–and there’s no way to cut your MTTR down when you’re relying on log files to identify root cause.

In fact, there’s only one guy who ever made using a log file look cool:

And I think we can all agree that’s a pretty unique use case.

We’ll have the full survey results available soon.