After earlier demonstrating how to create a new ledger and then populate the database with sample data, Brien Posey shows how to access that data, and how to create some new tables and indexes.
After detailing using 2.5GbE NICs in his home lab on Windows 10, Tom Fenton does the same thing on Linux.
Blockchain has rapidly gained popularity because of its ability to store transactions in an immutable format, and Amazon makes it really easy to create your own Blockchain ledger within the AWS console. Brien Posey shows you how it's done.
With hybrid becoming the norm, cloud expert Paul Schnackenburg looks at the different flavors of hybrid Azure and how they compare, in which scenarios you'd use each one and links to learn more.
For a slightly higher price, Tom Fenton finds a sharper card that he will be using to create content from now on.
Tom Fenton details setting up and using a 2.5GbE NIC and compares its performance to a 1GbE NIC, finding "The cost is the bugaboo in the equation."
Tom Fenton puts "crush-proof" ruggedness claims to the test with a fall, a truck, a snow ski, water and ice.
Subnets are used for many AWS tasks (like creating an EC2 VM), so Brien Posey sheds some light on common errors to end some of the frustration around subnetting.
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.
With more interest in cloud-based file servers, Brien Posey details the integral process of migrating existing files to the cloud to get started, here focusing on the final configuration steps.
With more interest in cloud-based file servers, Brien Posey details the integral process of migrating existing files to the cloud to get started.
Tom Fenton looks at some of new features included with this release, the biggest and most visible of which is ControlUp SOLVE, a web-based monitoring tool for end user computer environments.
After explaining how to use the AWS Launch Wizard to deploy a new Active Directory environment, Brien Posey shows you the rest of the process, beginning with the requirement to create a domain administrator secret name.
Brien Posey begins his two-part take on the tool by explaining the Active Directory deployment process and more.
Paul Schnackenburg looks at the tool for monitoring all your Azure IaaS and PaaS services, plus your own applications and code, explaining what it can do, how to design and configure it and how to connect your workloads.
Finishing up his 4-part series on setting up a QNAP TP-431K network appliance to replace a failed ESXi server, Tom Fenton adds a caching drive to the device, uses the command line on it and sets it up as an NFS file share on it for vSphere before sharing his final thoughts on it.
Tom Fenton works with some of the QNAP applications for streaming and sharing data, and then adds another disk to this device for storage.
Tom Fenton, as part of a project to recover from an ESXi server failure, details how, after earlier introducing his QNAP TS-431K replacement, he set up the device and put an iSCSI target on it.
After an ESXi server failure trashed a dozen of Tom Fenton's VMs, he looked for a replacement that would let him replace Dropbox and act as a streaming server for his home entertainment media. In this series of articles, he details what he came up with.
After earlier showing how to more easily create a backup plan by using a template, Brien Posey continues his series by associating that plan with the AWS resources you need to protect.
Yes, Tom Fenton uses ESXi on a Raspberry Pi, but with an added twist: using an M.2 SATA SSD device for USB storage.
After some previous experiments, Tom Fenton uses a Newest HDMI Video Capture Card and different software to display the output to see if he can get sharper images.
Brien Posey begins a series of tutorials on AWS backups, starting with formulating a plan and establishing rules.
Tom Fenton tries out an inexpensive HDMI video capture device that lets him take screenshots regardless of the OS.
Tom Fenton offers up his personal, time-saving, 94-line bash script, complete with code on GitHub.
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