Aaron Russo - Senior Manager for Tech Sales Data Center
Aaron Russo
Senior Manager for Tech Sales Data Center
Jeff Stork - Software Delivery Practice Manager
Jeff Stork
Senior Service Manager
Lane Shelton - Vice President of Software Business Development
Lane Shelton
Vice President of Software Business Development
Tony Dancona - Vice President of VMware EUC
Tony Dancona
VP VMware EUC, Solutions and Services
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Kurt Hildebrand - Director of Converged Data Center Practice
Featured Story

The Logic of Logic Layer

Moving to a Converged Data Center is Easier Than You Think

by Kurt Hildebrand | Friday, February 17, 2017

The software-defined data center (SDDC) is increasingly considered to be the next step in the evolution of virtualization and cloud computing. It typically consists of three core components: network virtualization, server virtualization, and storage virtualization. But a business logic layer is also required to translate application requirements, SLAs, policies, and cost considerations into provisioning and management instructions.

The Need for a Business Logic Layer

With SDDC, control of the data center is fully automated, with hardware configurations maintained through intelligent software systems. This contrasts sharply with traditional data centers, where the infrastructure is typically defined by hardware and devices. By abstracting storage, server, and networking functionality throughout the data center, you benefit from increased virtualization while maintaining the ability to support and manage legacy enterprise applications.

The Virtues of Virtualizing with SDDC

It’s Easier than You Think

by Kurt Hildebrand | 02.13.17

The software-defined data center (SDDC) is emerging as a means of simplifying and cost-reducing enterprise computing—as well as deploying software-defined appliances that leverage existing technologies to enable a standardized, repeatable framework for data center operations. But is implementing SDDC worth the effort it takes you to virtualize data center resources?

The Evolution of Desktop Virtualization

End-user Computing as the Next Generation of Workforce Productivity

by Kurt Hildebrand | 02.09.17

Desktop virtualization, also known as virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI), as a technology born out of the hypervisor revolution of the past 10–15 years, has moved from cutting edge to mainstream, and today is regarded as a highly mature solution for delivering secure, reliable, centrally managed desktops with many advantages over traditional PCs and laptops. The features and benefits of VDI are well-known in the industry and include:

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