In part 2 of this series, we have created our new “pagefile” and “OS-W2008” datastore storage profiles.
In part 1 of this series I talked about some of the basic pros and cons in moving the VM swapfile and the guest OS virtual memory to a dedicated datastores. Now, let’s start using some of VMware goodies.
From time to time I find myself hooked to a new online service, game or a technology. It’s been a while since I played a serious game (My good old Red Alert 3 retired) and I’m not a big fan of Facebook games. CloudCred is a new service released by VMware or more like a cloud computing playground.
Hello everyone, For those of you who are not familiar with CloudPhysics it is one of those products that can give your customers that extra boost they need in terms of environment info and Data Center analytics.
Hi there, Last summer in VMworld VMware announced their “Hands on Labs” program which will allow users to take real online labs so i want it to take this baby for a ride.
Just finished reading the new NFS Best Practices published by Cormac in his blog, this is a “must read” getting started kinda posts in order to understand NFS infrastructure and features. Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Part 4 Cormac’s blog
From time to time a new VM request pops out but what if this specific VM is only temporary? Well, it would be great if you could put an expiration date on this VM just like a carton of milk, don’t you think? In order to get a daily report for all your expired VM you need to do the following: Create an additional VM annotation value called “Expiration Date”. You will also have to fill up the actual expiration date for this VM in a “MM/dd/yyyy” Get-Date PowerShell command format, for example: 06/04/2012 The Script: [sourcecode language=”powershell”] $Server = [Read More]
Did your ESXi license expired? Want to check your VMware products evaluation? Need to give your system administrator the ability to handle with all of these questions?