• What is VMware VAIO and why is it important?

    VSphere APIs for I/O Filters, available with the next release of the hypervisor, lets third-party products access a VM's I/O stream to provide storage features.

    Brien Posey9,710 pointsBadges:
  • How Storage vMotion works under the hood

    VMware makes moving a VM from one datastore to another simple with Storage vMotion, but the details of how the feature works are much more complex.

  • Understanding VMware ESXi hypervisor security features

    The VMware ESXi hypervisor, particularly its kernel, offer several security features vital to a secure VMware cloud environment. Virtualization expert Paul Henry reviews the different levels of ESXi security.

    WebEditor25 pointsBadges:
  • Commonly missed VMware best practices

    Many vSphere administrators can help themselves by checking over a few key areas that are frequently misconfigured.

    brian1155 pointsBadges:
  • VMware shuffles deck with vCloud Air, vRealize changes

    VMware announced several new products and also realigned existing offerings with new names to shake things up at VMworld 2014.

    TomWalat600 pointsBadges:
  • Setup complexity casts shadow on vRealize multi-cloud management

    VMware's vRealize Suite enables companies to manage workloads from multiple public cloud providers, but concerns about deployment complexity have experts questioning its success.

    Nick Martin690 pointsBadges:
  • Testing your vRealize Suite knowledge

    There was a lot more to VMware's announcement of vRealize Suite at VMworld 2014. Are you caught up with all the features and name changes?

    RLanigan245 pointsBadges:
  • Is VMware moving in the right direction with vCloud Suite?

    ITKE352,380 pointsBadges:
  • VMware keeps moving forward in cloud with vCloud Suite – Top cloud computing providers: Where are they now?

    Two years ago, cloud experts anticipated that VMware, a virtualization giant, was about to build major highways for its large user base to travel to the cloud. The company didn't disappoint.

    ITKE352,380 pointsBadges:
  • VMware supports a massive VMDK file size, but why create a monster?

    Practical uses for a 64 TB VMDK file are limited today, but as storage needs grow, you might find a reason to embrace monster VMs.

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