Previously, data center leases could be listed as an operating expense, rather than as capital expenditure on balance sheets, allowing systems integrators to operate ‘asset light’ models, where data center capacity was completely outsourced. New FASB/IASB rules that go into effect in 2019 require leased assets to be capitalized on the balance sheet instead of recorded as operating expenses.
In the new definition of a lease, an identified asset, plus the right to control that asset, constitutes a lease that must be recorded on the balance sheet. Therefore, organizations looking to avoid recording unused assets on their balance sheets need to optimize utilization and eliminate overprovisioning.
The accelerating success of cloud computing models has left organizations that must keep certain workloads on-premises with antiquated and wasteful processes – capacity planning, demand forecasting, and expensive and painstaking capex outlays for equipment whose value depreciates while it remains unused.
Talk to the cloud architects at US Cloud about a multi-cloud strategy to maximize the security and costs of your workloads. US Cloud can set you up so that your public and private cloud (including on-premises) infrastructures communicate to each other via a secure, encrypted connection, utilizing modern advances in tech that allows data and applications to be shared between both clouds.
US Cloud dedicated hosting includes the security and compliance-ready requirements that you would have to pay extra for from public cloud providers. US Cloud also provides colocation hosting in our all-USA-based SSAE 16 SOC II-certified data centers.
Contact US Cloud to simplify your infrastructure and to unburden your team with our expert, all-USA-based Cloud Keeper™ Support, on-premises or in any cloud, with a live, six-minute ticket response from the USA, 24/7/365.