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.
Replication is one of the fastest and most effective high availability technologies for protecting and quickly restoring VMs in the event of a site or system failure. Find out how virtual machine replicas enable you to minimize downtime.
Microsoft announced that Azure Backup Server (MABS) added support for ESXi 5.5 and 6.0 (with or without vCenter) with the recently released Update 1 for Azure Backup Server. Find out what this means for VMware users.
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 describes some of the significant changes to Windows Server licensing that are coming with Windows Server 2016, that are sure to catch most of you by surprise.
This post will discuss the recent announcement that Microsoft has added support for backing up VMware virtual machines using System Center Data Protection Manager (DPM) 2012 R2.
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.
Learn more about Microsoft Azure’s in-the-cloud disaster recovery (DRaaS) solution for VMware virtual machines and physical servers.
Aidan Finn discusses five different ways to move virtual machines into Microsoft Azure.
The new release of the Microsoft Virtual Machine Converter (MVMC) 3.0 now includes the ability to perform physical-to-virtual (P2V) conversions from vSphere to Hyper-V.