Total G-Cloud sales have hit £664m, but spending through the framework was just £25m in June, half of the previous month's figure.
Small and medium enterprises are now responsible for 59 percent of the cloud software, consultancy, infrastructure and platforms that have been sold through G-Cloud in terms of sales volume.
The value of sales made through G-Cloud is split almost evenly between SMEs, which contribute 49 percent of the total sales pot, and larger vendors.
Central government remains the driver of G-Cloud's fortunes. Some 76 percent of the total sales were completed by government departments, where the ‘cloud-first' policy is embedded.
The wider public sector contributed 24 percent of the total sales value, indicating that cloud adoption is not so prolific outside Whitehall.
But there are local councils outside London where cloud adoption is beginning to take hold, such as Essex council's ambitions to move to Microsoft's cloud.
Sales through the G-Cloud framework have been between £20m and £50m over the past few months, but it would appear that spending is slowing down from the relatively high figures in March, April and May.
The government does not appear to have updated ithe dashboard that breaks down the sales figures and spending across government. But by looking at previous figures reported since G-Cloud launched in April 2012, there is an indication that spending through the framework consistently slows down in the summer months.
V3 contacted the government to get its thoughts on the slowdown, but has yet to receive a response.
A possible cause is civil servants, ministers and IT workers in the public sector taking a summer holiday and not being in a position to complete deals.
The government also revealed that spending through the Digital Marketplace has hit £22.9m following a rise of nearly £5m in June.
SMEs have contributed £15m thus far, representing 65 percent of the total. Central government snapped up 87 percent of the total sales, while the wider public sector contributed 13 percent.
More cloud services like Microsoft's Office 365 are being cleared for NHS use, and G-Cloud sales cloud be boosted as public sector workers opt to use cloud-powered software with which they are familiar.
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