In a previous post I explained how to publish VAC (Veeam Availability Console) web service over Internet, to allow administrators and tenants to consume it. This time, we’ll complete the publishing by adding a proper SSL certificate to the Web Interface.
Veeam Availability Console is completely web-based. For this reason, it’s extremely easy to consume it, and the idea behind the product is that the console can be used directly by users. To do so, the Console itself has to be published over Internet, following a few but important steps.
In the previous posts of this series, we completed the configuration of Veeam Availability Console, and onboarded our first customer. The customer logged into his own account and configured the different services. Now in this fourth part, we are going to connect a remote Veeam Backup server in order to monitor it.
In the previous post of this series, we installed and started the configuration of Veeam Availability Console. In this second part, we are going to look at the rest of the initial configuration, and plan for the first customer onboarding.
As Veeam is soon to release the final version of a new solution, called Veeam Availability Console, I started to study this software, since it’s a key component of Veeam strategy for Service Providers, which is my main focus as a Veeam employee. In this series of posts, I will explore the software, its architecture, how it works, and what can be done with it. In this first post, we’ll start with a bit of theory, and we’ll see how to install and configure it.
A new species of Backup Repository is coming from Veeam: Scale-Out Backup Repository. With it, users will be able to simplify backup job management, improve backup performance, and spend less on backup storage. Veeam’s new Scale-out Backup Repository delivers these benefits by providing an abstraction layer over individual storage devices, effectively creating a single virtual pool of backup storage to which you can assign backup jobs, and offering the freedom to easily extend capacity as needed by simply adding additional storage devices into the existing pool.
The upcoming Veeam Availability Suite v9 has tons of enhancements and new features, but improvements around primary and backup storage will surely be one of the biggest parts of our next release.
We already announced a new addition in our list of supported storage arrays for our storage snapshots integration (EMC VNX/VNXe), but this isn’t the only storage news—on the contrary, there are plenty of them, and I’ll cover some of them in this post.
Last tuesday I attended the Cloud Communities Day event in Milan, hosted by EuroCloud Italia. Its goal,fully successful, was to put let the public discover and put into contact with each other the various User Communities working on Cloud Computing: in addition to some of us representing the Italian VMware User Group, there were also people from OpenStack, […]