Server Storage & Backup

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Traditional virtualization setups are constructed using physical servers that share access to a unique and independent centralised storage solution. Software-defined storage (SDS) is becoming more popular, allowing virtual environments to mix servers and storage, making deployments and administration easier. A hyperconverged infrastructure is one in which the servers and storage are offered as a single unit and in which the storage is integrally handled within the virtualization system (HCI).


Expert data storage solutions make sure that your data is both accessible and secure. Count on to assist in managing their most valuable information assets. We offer the top unified SAN/NAS all-flash and hybrid storage appliances, and we use the same storage operating system to support both file and block services with all three major public cloud providers. This gives customers the freedom to use cloud services however and wherever they see fit, including for backup, disaster recovery, test/dev, etc. Other providers simply can’t compete with the agility and future-proofing that this strategy offers.


Backing up is keeping a copy of the original data that can be used if it is lost. Backing up data is regarded as one of the methods for protecting it. To effectively secure valuable data, it is necessary to maintain a backup of all of the organization’s important data. A database on storage devices or a copy of the original data can be stored separately to create a backup. There are several different types of backups accessible, including complete, incremental, local, mirror, and others.


A desktop operating system is executed and maintained in an on-premises or cloud data centre using the virtualization technology known as VDI. To endpoint devices, virtual desktops and programmes are supplied via a network. The desktops and apps are accessed by end users as though they were locally running. Hosted on virtual machines (VMs), virtual desktops are managed by management software. The operating system’s desktop image is provided to endpoint devices (such as laptops, desktop computers, tablets, and smartphones) over a network and is operated on virtual machines (VMs) over a hypervisor. The endpoint devices can then be used by users to interact with the operating system and its applications.

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