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December 21, 2006

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Listed below are links to weblogs that reference VMware Virtual Infrastructure 3 – Climbing The Mountain:

» Climbing The Mountain: Storage challenges with virtual infrastructure from VMTN Blog
EMC VP Chuck Hollis details his thoughts on the challenges facing the enterprise with their storage infrastructure and virtualization using VMware. I've excerpted a bit, but read the whole thing. Link: Chuck's Blog: VMware Virtual Infrastructure 3 – Cl... [Read More]

» Climbing The Mountain: Storage challenges with virtual infrastructure from VMTN Blog
EMC VP Chuck Hollis details his thoughts on the challenges facing the enterprise with their storage infrastructure and virtualization using VMware. I've excerpted a bit, but read the whole thing. Link: Chuck's Blog: VMware Virtual Infrastructure 3 – Cl... [Read More]

» Infrastructure challenges in virtual datacenters from Virtual Ozone
From his corporate blog, Chuck Hollis, Vice President of Technology Alliances at EMC, talks about issues [Read More]

» Failover Software from Failover Software
On Im reading the material on the websites for various storage softw [Read More]

» Manly Men Only Deploy Oracle with Fibre Channel - Part III. Did I Hear EMC SayNAS? from Kevin Closson's Oracle Blog: Platform, Storage Clustering Topics Related to Oracle Databases
And here I thought I came up with it all on my own—the connectivity value proposition of NAS that is. I was checking out network cache appliances by Gear6 when I found a reference to a post on Chuck Hollis’ blog over at EMC. Chuck was talking about... [Read More]

Comments

Eugene

Moving from physical to virtual servers without careful re-architecting of the environment gives rise to the issues raised in the article and more. The key thing with server virtualisation is that the actual virtual servers should be considered as a resource and rendered anonymous. It's useful to design the environment in a manner similar to clusters, where we talk of "packages" which may be seen to be comparable to "services" in the SOA world view. The next step is to seperate the OS block device from the application and database block devices or filesystems. E.g. it might be optimal to store the application 's program files on NAS and the database on SAN. With EMC Celerra front-ending as NAS we can then define all the constituent volumes as a single device group and then perform TF, SRDF, etc operations on that set without the complications of considering the servers (virtual or otherwise).

מרכזיה

I want the ability to copy individual exclusive devices and their specific exclusive computer file systems in addition to support up entire pictures and their specific information.

מרכזיה

I like the next phase is to separate the OS prevent system from the program and data source prevent gadgets or file systems.

The comments to this entry are closed.

Chuck Hollis


  • Chuck Hollis
    Chief Strategist, VMware Storage and Availability Business Unit
    @chuckhollis

    Chuck works for VMware, and is deeply embroiled in all things software-defined storage these days.

    Previously, he was with EMC for 18 years, most of them great.

    He enjoys speaking to customer and industry audiences about a variety of technology topics, and -- of course -- enjoys blogging.

    Chuck lives in Holliston, MA with his wife, three kids and four dogs when he's not traveling. In his spare time, Chuck is working on his second career as an aging rock musician.

    Warning: do not buy him a drink when there is a piano nearby.
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