We’re entering the laid-back days of Summer. There isn’t much Azure IaaS news, but we’re after quality, not quantity. June was a good news month for those of us using Microsoft Azure.
After quite a long preview, Microsoft has made Azure Site Recovery (ASR) for Azure virtual machines generally available, providing inter-region replication of IaaS workloads. This is also known as Azure to Azure Site Recovery or A2ASR.
Aidan Finn summarizes everything that was announced or changed in the world of Azure infrastructure.
It’s a new year and it’s time for new things. This month I’m starting a monthly series to summarize some notable things that have happened in Azure IaaS.
Aidan Finn reviews his highlights in the last year of Azure infrastructure improvements. Please share your highlights too.
Microsoft has finally released the Azure Site Recovery Planner to help you understand, design, and size your disaster recovery solutions in Azure for on-premises VMware and Hyper-V deployments.
Microsoft announced several improvements to its cloud-based disaster recovery service, Azure Site Recovery at Ignite 2017.
Microsoft recently added support for Windows Server 2016 (WS2016) Hyper-V to its disaster recovery (DR) service (DRaaS) or DR orchestration & replication solution, Azure Site Recovery (ASR). Find out what this means for you.
Learn Microsoft’s method for calculating the storage account requirements and replication bandwidth requirements for the DR-in-the-cloud solution, Azure Site Recovery (ASR), for VMware and Hyper-V.
Aidan Finn explains how Microsoft is simplifying Azure Site Recovery for vSphere, which should make Microsoft’s DR site in the cloud much more attractive.
Read about some of the recent improvements to Azure Site Recovery (ASR), Microsoft’s DR-as-a-Service cloud solution.
Aidan Finn provides step-by-step instructions for replicating Hyper-V virtual machines to Microsoft Azure.
Aidan Finn walks us through enabling Hyper-V to Azure DR replication by configuring a Hyper-V host or cluster to replicate to ASR.