Selecting a cloud provider is more difficult than most assume. If you do not ask the right questions, you will likely be disappointed with the cloud provider's quality of service. IT experts in Connecticut has identified the best questions to pose to cloud providers:
Getting on the Cloud "Train" IT providers in CT are offering cloud computing solutions out of modern necessity. From smart devices storing information on the cloud, to increased computational power being leveled at operational problems, there are a lot of mainstream uses for the cloud today. If you want to maximize your business and stay competitive, it only makes sense to get involved with the cloud.
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IT providers in Connecticut are increasingly providing cloud computing support solutions for multiple reasons. The cloud can really do some substantial good to companies of diverse size, provided it is correctly applied in a sequence that doesn't undermine operations. You've got to know the needs of your business.
When it comes to migrating to the cloud, some people shy away out of a fear of potential difficulties. Plenty of people are willing to bypass the advantages of the cloud as they are concerned the transition will negatively impact operations. If you are hesitant to transition to the cloud, lean on our IT support team in Connecticut to facilitate the move. Here is a look at the primary concerns with cloud migration and how they can be overcome:
Infinidat has recently released version 4.0 of it's InfiniBox software, the brains behind its speedy, massive, hybrid flash/hard-disk storage arrays. What’s the big deal? A hybrid storage array that meets or beats all-flash arrays on all their traditional strong points, at the cost you’d expect from inexpensive spinning-disk arrays, plus seven nines reliability and super-fast synchronous data replication so that no data is ever at risk of being lost. As more companies discover the benefits of InfiniBox, the notion that all-flash arrays are suitable for high-performance storage may prove to be just another flash in the pan.
Kelser Corp and Cisco have been working together to provide businesses with the latest technology, proving to be both leaders and innovators in the industry. Cisco’s Unified Computing System (UCS) helps businesses simplify their operations, reduce their costs, and increase their speed, while Kelser provides customized technology solutions that help clients get the most out of their technology investments. Here’s a deeper look at how Cisco UCS functions, and how our teamwork is helping clients’ businesses to succeed in this fast-changing, technological world:
Kelser’s VP of Professional Services, Matt Kozloski, and Manchester Community College’s Director of Technology, Barry Grant, spoke recently at NERCOMP’s annual conference in Providence, RI. They presented, “A VDI Design for Cultural Change” to a packed crowd of IT professionals that practice in the educational space. Their presentation shared the journey of bringing VDI to MCC. Read the recap of the event here. Here are Matt’s thoughts about the conference and his reflections on the benefits of virtualization in higher education.
(This post provides a continuation to Matt Kozloski’s post about Nexus 9000 Automation. In his post, Matt provides a primer on Nexus 9000 and shows some example code using PowerShell to access the REST API on the Nexus 9000.) We already know that the Nexus 9000 is an awesome switch, before we even get to the goodness of its programmability features. For example, the Cisco Nexus 9372PX performs non-blocking 10G line rate switching, has 6x 40GbE uplinks, and it sports a rich set enterprise functions you would expect from a Cisco Nexus switch, such as L2 switching, L3 routing, VXLAN, VPC, and Fabric Extenders to name a few. In this exercise we are going to query the switch for some information remotely using Python.