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Category Archives: VMware

VMware vrealiz Log Insight software VMware vCenter serverice all is going on in your environment brings logged by your message on your screen even if you bring small graphics on your screen. If you have your big structure is the mind that make told virtualisation previously made asy or post this article on the condition you have is that a system is must watch what is going on must and you must manage your system more efficiently through the information you receive. VMware vrealiz Log Insight Pdf For More Details : http://www.vmwaretv.com/2016/01/vmware-vrealize-log-insight-nasl-kurulur.html

VMware vrealiz Log Insight software VMware vCenter serverice all is going on in your environment brings logged by your message on your screen even if you bring small graphics on your screen. If you have your big structure is the mind that make told virtualisation previously made asy or post this article on the condition you have is that a system is must watch what is going on must and you must manage your system more efficiently through the information you receive. VMware vrealiz Log Insight Pdf

For More Details : http://www.vmwaretv.com/2016/01/vmware-vrealize-log-insight-nasl-kurulur.html

There are many advantages to virtualizing vCenter Server over installing it on physical devices; these have been blogged about already. VMware best practice also recommends the deployment of vCenter Server as a virtual machine and to use vSphere High Availability (HA) to provide this functionality. The typical scenario is to place vCenter Server in a vSphere HA cluster. HA will protect vCenter Server just like any other virtual machine. If the ESXi server that is running vCenter Server goes down, HA will kick-in and power on this VM from the shared storage on another HA cluster member host. In this blog, we will show the downtime of vCenter Server in this scenario with experiments that simulate a production deployment. We performed our experiments with a vCenter Server VM deployed in an HA-enabled cluster with vCenter Server itself managing an inventory of 64 hosts and 6,000 VMs. The experiment shows that in case the ESXi server which hosts vCenter Server fails, vCenter Server will be powered on by another host in the cluster as expected in the HA scenario. After vCenter Server is powered on, it takes time to boot up into full function, and 64 hosts/6,000 VMs will be presented in the inventory when the administrator is able to log into the vSphere Web Client again. In our experiments, the whole procedure from failure to vCenter Server administrator being able to log into the vSphere Web Client took about 7 minutes and 40 seconds, with most of the time spent booting up vCenter Server into full function. During vCenter Server downtime, customers will still be able to access their VMs; only the vCenter Server administrator is impacted. In the following sections, we describe our experiments and numbers.

EXPERIMENTAL DEPLOYMENT SCENARIOS

We created the scenario of vCenter Server in an HA-enabled cluster environment. We used a host simulator to simulate the 64 hosts/6,000 VMs inventory for vCenter Server. The deployment is shown in figure 1, below.   More Details :  http://blogs.vmware.com/performance/2015/03/failover-time-vcenter-server-6-0-protected-vsphere-ha.html

THE SERVICE OWNER ROLE

The service owner role is central for an IT organization that is operating IT as a service (ITaaS). Why? Because the service owner is accountable for delivering services to customers and users, and accountabilities include:

To act as prime customer contact for all service-related enquiries and issues
To ensure that the ongoing service delivery and support meet agreed customer requirements
To identify opportunities for service improvements, discuss with the customer, and raise the request for change (RFC) for assessment if appropriate
To liaise with the appropriate process owners throughout the service management lifecycle
To solicit required data, statistics and reports for analysis, and to facilitate effective service monitoring and performance
To be accountable to the IT director or service management director for the delivery of the service
Please note that I emphasize “accountability” instead of “responsibility.” The service owner is accountable, meaning they set the goals and oversee the execution. The actual execution is performed by individuals or functions that have the “responsibility” for each activity.

Let’s take a closer look…

The service owner is the main escalation point for all service-related compliments, complaints, and other issues. You can think of the service owner as a sports coach, directing how the team should play a particular game, but not really participating by playing in the game. As the coach is accountable to the team’s owner for the team’s success, so is the service owner accountable to the customer(s) and the service management director for ongoing quality of the service.

RESPONSIBILITIES THROUGHOUT THE SERVICE LIFECYCLE

The service owner role has accountabilities in each of the five lifecycle stages, as defined by ITIL:

Service strategy
Service design
Service transition
Service operation
Continual service improvement
More Details : https://blogs.vmware.com/cloudops/2015/03/service-owners-integral-service-delivery.html

As you expand the reach of vRealize Operations Manager outside the realm of vSphere and down the stack into your compute, network and storage infrastructure and up the stack in databases, middleware, and applications, you’ll quickly find the need to create custom groups within vRealize Operations to limit access to data by job role.

In this blog, we’ll create a custom group in vRealize Operations Manager for Microsoft SQL DBAs. By the end we’ll have a SQL DBA group within vRealize Operations that limits access to only the resources from the Blue Medora vROps Management Pack for Microsoft SQL Server. These same steps can be used to provide access control for other roles within your organization.

More Details : https://blogs.vmware.com/management/2016/01/creating-custom-role-sql-dbas.html

Today’s announcement delivers on another widely requested scenario from Azure Site Recovery (ASR) users – the ability to enable protection and disaster recovery for VMware virtual machines and physical servers to Azure. This is among the top four requested asks on the ASR User Voice and today Microsoft is introducing this capability. ASR, with its ability to protect Hyper-V or VMware virtual machines and physical servers, is a unified solution for workload-aware disaster recovery for your heterogeneous IT environments.

Read More Details Here

For more information and a free consult, please contact Henson Group at http://www.thehensongroup.com/ or800-980-1130.