On this, the last blog post of a three-blog series on using Kubernetes, let’s learn how we can save our SQL application databases on a persistent volume or storage. We will do this to ensure we never lose any data, for when the POD is redeployed, destroyed, or just decommissioned.
Last week, we set up our Kubernetes cluster. It is up and running, and we are ready to host our first pod/application. Let’s learn how, by taking it step-by-step, we can deploy an application and how to expose it to the outside world. On this week’s blog post, we are going to learn about Pods, .yaml files, and services.
There is no doubt that Kubernetes* and containers are becoming the new modern cloud norm. Instead of running through a complex series of steps to deploy an application on your cloud deployment, you can use this technology to help you speed up your application deployment, management, and remediation time.
Veeam Availability Orchestrator will help you build and execute a DR plan based on VMWare workload. Consider your Microsoft SQL running on a physical server, or a Linux physical server, and you wish to include them in your DR plan? Can you add a physical server to be part of the Veeam Availability Orchestrator DR plan?
Veeam Availability Orchestrator is designed to help your organisation implement and manage flexible Disaster Recovery plans, Restore, Replica and Storage plans. How can you build each plan, and what does it take to protect your applications?
Is it possible to deploy Microsoft SQL Server on the Linux Operation System? If it is, what does it take to deploy Microsoft SQL Server on Linux? Can you use Microsoft SQL Server on the Linux Operating System to support the Veeam database?
To help organizations cover the more demanding aspects of their service level agreements, a vendor like Veeam must keep enhancing their products to fit into these new and demanding requirements of their data protection strategies. The question now is: “How can an organization keep its technical workforce
In addition to cost and complexity of managing the distributed IT infrastructure puts pressure on the IT departments of any organisations when come to manage and protect these distributed workloads. Is there a better way to reduce the complexity and cost of protecting these workloads?
With the recent unprecedented events, changes to workplace staff deployment to working remotely has forced many organisations to migrate their workloads to the public cloud, or at least provision their workloads from the public cloud.
If you are following Microsoft news, I’m sure you have already noticed the support Microsoft provides to the Linux OS. This focus is not just the deployment of Linux VMs on Azure, it also enables the developers to use Linux to develop and host their applications on Linux systems.