In the previous blog post I provided a high level (101) theoretical overview of how resource monitoring and capacity management work in vCHS. Particularly how VPCs on shared clouds and vDCs on dedicated clouds differ from each others. Please read it for proper context.
That was the theory. This blog post is about . . . → Read More: vCHS Monitoring and Capacity Management 101 – the Practice
This is blog one of a series of two. In these blog posts I will be introducing (at 101 level) how resource monitoring and capacity management work in vCHS.
Before we get into the meat, it is important to understand how capacity is delivered to tenants in vCHS.
One of . . . → Read More: vCHS Monitoring and Capacity Management 101 – the Theory
Probably my shortest blog post ever.
I have lost track of what’s happening in the EUC (End User Computing) space. Ironically I started this blog roughly 7 years ago with a post on virtual desktops (which is what I was working on at that time).
Thinking about it, *that* was my shortest . . . → Read More: “Massimo, look, this is my VDI”
There are so many things I’d like to show and talk about here that I wanted to dumb down the title as much as possible.
This all started (a long time ago) by realizing that with AWS you can deploy an EC2 instance and SSH/RDP into it in a . . . → Read More: vCHS Meets vCO (and Boris Becomes a Hero!)
Last week Alessandro Perilli of Gartner posted one of his controversial takes on cloud. In this particular post he, basically, pointed out that many CMP vendors aren’t really selling a truly integrated cloud management platform software.
Instead, they are proposing a rebranded old piece of software augmented with new fitting-hole products. These new . . . → Read More: Unicorns, Pendulums and Private Clouds
Warning: yes it is one of those highly philosophical posts.
I spent the last 10 months or so “playing around” the vCloud Hybrid Service (aka vCHS). And I spent time “playing around” AWS (and Azure) too, for obvious reasons.
There are a few things that are tangibly different between . . . → Read More: Virtualization Vs Abstraction (in Cloud Networking)
In this blog post I am going to describe the capabilities of the Load Balancing service in vCHS.
This isn’t going to focus on a specific use case (albeit I may refer to various software and solutions for examples). Instead I will focus more on the technical capabilities.
I’d like to think . . . → Read More: The Load Balancing Service in vCHS
In the vCHS API 101 blog post I have walked you through how to find out your vCHS API end-point(s) as well as how to navigate the structure with the RESTClient browser plug-in. This was more or less a read-only tour of the structure of the objects in the virtual data center.
In . . . → Read More: vCHS APIs 102
When people think about vCHS they think about the vCHS portal. However we all know that an IaaS Cloud isn’t (just) about a portal but rather about how you can consume it via APIs.
In this post I am going to give you a brief 101 overview of how you can consume vCHS . . . → Read More: vCHS APIs 101
In the last few weeks I had lots of discussions with customers and partners regarding the concept of T-Shirt Size instances as well as the nuances of storage management in both AWS and vCHS.
In this post I’d like to touch on both. A similar (albeit not as detailed) . . . → Read More: T-Shirt Size Instances and Storage Management in AWS and vCHS