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Microsoft is seeing higher demand for Azure services that provide cloud resources for remote workers, while Palo Alto Networks and Dropbox have seen trial subscriptions jump.
While companies such as HPE, Cisco and NetApp are signaling that macro headwinds are weighing on their hardware sales, major software and public cloud players are singing a very different tune.
Investments by major enterprise software firms in AI/machine learning features are growing considerably. Chip developers and cloud service providers that make a lot of these investments possibly stand to benefit.
Following a strong earnings report, PagerDuty CEO Jenn Tejada says demand for her firm's on-call management software is growing particularly strongly among large enterprises.
Markets are still willing to pay top dollar for high-growth software names that meet or beat their high expectations. But they're proving remorseless to the growing list of firms to fall short.
During an interview, Anaplan CEO Frank Calderoni argued his firm's software has a lot of room to displace the use of spreadsheets for business planning work, and is better-suited for the needs of large enterprises than "point solutions."