Microsoft acquires Mover to make file migration to Microsoft 365 easier

Microsoft has acquired Canadian start-up Mover in an attempt to fulfill the ever-increasing customer demand to move content to the cloud.

In an Oct. 21 blog post announcing the acquisition, Jeff Teper, corporate vice president for Office, SharePoint and OneDrive at Microsoft wrote, “Mover will help make it easier than ever for customers to migrate files to Microsoft 365.”

In addition, the Mover team brings migration technology to advance Microsoft’s commitment to provide organizations of all sizes with the right tools, people and partners for easy migration to the Microsoft Cloud.

Financial terms have not been disclosed. Mover had raised just over $1 million in private funding, according to crunchbase.com.

This is Microsoft’s fourth cloud-related acquisition in recent months, following Blue Talon, jClarity, and Movere.

Microsoft already has several options to support cloud file migrations. They include FastTrack, and offerings from its trusted partners, as well as the SharePoint Migration Tool for migrating content from on-premises SharePoint sites and file shares to Microsoft 365.

Mover supports migration from several cloud service providers – including Google Drive, Dropbox, Box, and Egynyte – into SharePoint and OneDrive.

Would you recommend this article?

0
0

Share

Thanks for taking the time to let us know what you think of this article!
We'd love to hear your opinion about this or any other story you read in our publication. Click this link to send me a note →

Jim Love, Chief Content Officer, IT World Canada
Pragya Sehgal
Pragya Sehgal
Can be contacted at psehgal@itwc.ca or 647.695.3494. Born and raised in the capital city of India - Delhi - bounded by the river Yamuna on the west, Pragya has climbed the Himalayas, and survived medical professional stream in high school without becoming a patient or a doctor. Pragya now makes her home in Canada with her husband - a digital/online marketing fanatic who also loves to prepare delicious meals for her. When she isn’t working or writing around tech, she’s probably watching art films on Netflix, or wondering whether she should cut her hair short or not.

Related Tech News