We've found that assigning fewer vCPUs to VMs (we have a non-VDI environment) i.e. 1 instead of 4 can increase performance because the scheduler has to go around fewer cores.
I'll be looking at ordering a new production virtual server in the near future which will be running the latest 2012 R2 and was wondering how significant the number of cores it has is. Is it worth spending the money on 12 or 16 core CPUs instead of a six core in terms of what each VM would be able to utilise of the host hardware?
Is there a point of diminishing returns? If so is there a formula or rule of thumb to work it out?
Besides backup, any IT division should have a disaster recovery plan. You will find a few tips below relating to the development of such a plan and to what issues one should pay special attention in the course of backup planning.
How to install and configure Citrix XenApp 6.5 - Part 1. In this video tutorial we have explained step by step installation of Citrix XenApp 6.5 Server on Windows Server 2008 R2 is explained in this video.
We have explained the difference between…
In this video tutorial I show you the main steps to install and configure a VMware ESXi6.0 server.
The video has my comments as text on the screen and you can pause anytime when needed.
Hope this will be helpful.
Verify that your hardware and BIO…