After previously showing how to install the new offering, Tom puts it through its paces and shares his thoughts.
After previously providing an overview of the new features included with Horizon 2111, released last month, Tom takes a deeper dive.
See what four features piqued Tom's interest in the new Extended Service Branch (ESB) Maintenance Release.
In demonstrating some monitoring software, Tom needed to replicate a slow network that was being used in a VDI environment. Here's how he did it.
After previously installing Linux on VMs in three systems, Tom installs the VMware Horizon native client on them to see how they perform.
Tom shows how to install Ubuntu 20.04 on a wide range of systems, install the Horizon native client and use the systems to connect to remote desktops.
After earlier detailing how to use a .bat file to launch the Horizon client to a Horizon desktop and then adding start-up functionality to the taskbar and Start menu, Tom Fenton turns to Linux.
After earlier showing how to launch the Horizon Client to a Horizon desktop using a .bat file, Tom explores what else can be done with it.
Tom Fenton started this four-part series because he was interested in the Oracle Cloud's new ability to offer Arm-based compute instances, but limited "Always Free" capacity leads to disappointment in the final installment.
VMware makes it possible to launch the Horizon client from the command line and specify the desired screen resolution.
Multimedia redirection can greatly increase the number of virtual desktops your VDI hosts can accommodate and lower the cost of your VDI environment.
Using MMR, a Unified Communications program runs on the VDI device instead of the ESXI host, increasing the guest density of the host and thus reducing the cost of running each virtual desktop.
After earlier detailing what's new in two Horizon updates, Tom Fenton takes a look at some of the changes included in v2106.
Tom Fenton highlights new features and functionality in the secure, multi-cloud desktop and app virtualization platform.
After discussing the web-based end-user computing monitoring tool SOLVE in part 1 of this series, Tom Fenton turns his attention to Horizon-published applications.
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