A very interesting thing happens as your vSphere environment scales up. That every interesting thing is that the larger your environment gets, the more frequently you need data about its performance, capacity and configuration state. This is simply because the more things that there are in the environment, the more likely it is that something is wrong with one of them at any moment in time.
Articles Tagged with Xangati
With VMworld 2011 around the corner whose booth’s should you visit? Well if you are an enterprise with a large scale virtualization initiative then performance and capacity management should be at or near the top of your mind. VMware clearly agrees as they have announced and delivered vCenter Operations specifically to meet this need. So after you go see vC Ops Enterprise, what else should you go see?
So you are a loyal VMware customer. You have licenses for vSphere 4 and you are about 40% virtualized. Based upon the revised vRAM entitlements in the revised vSphere 5 licensing, you think you are going to be OK as you progress through the more demanding business critical purchased and custom developed applications that lie in front of you.
CIOs see selecting the right technology provider for their desktop virtualization strategy as a “significant risk”, according to research firm Ovum. Ovum found that simplifying the management of desktops to reduce costs and increasing business agility were the top two reasons for implementing desktop virtualization, however, an often overlooked aspect is the need to shift thinking from a device-centric perspective to a user-centric one.
You teenager takes the car out for a drive. Your teenager does an hour of driving and comes back with an additional 30 miles on the odometer. Your teenager also comes back with a speeding ticket for doing 60 MPH in a 30 MPH zone. When confronted with this unacceptable behavior, your teenager responds that their average speed while driving the car was only 30 MPH and that the police officer was “unfair” for focusing only on the peak and not the average. You explain the obvious – that you only have to go 60 MPH in a 30 MPH zone for an instant to be guilty.