Network-attached storage (NAS) is the name given to dedicated data storage technology that can be connected directly to a computer network to provide centralized data access and storage to heterogeneous network clients. NAS differs from traditional file serving and Direct Attached Storage in that the operating system and other software on the NAS unit provides only the functionality of data storage, data access and the management of these functionalities.
This report helps you to understand some of the benefits and practicalities of Windows Server 2012 and the latest incarnation of the System Center management environment. Beyond the early experiences reported here, it’s important to understand that with these latest server and tool releases, Microsoft is enabling its customers to put a strategic foundation in place for the future.
White Paper Published By: IBM
Published Date: Mar 22, 2013
Taking a more comprehensive, unified approach to managing data—recovering any data from a single console—can not only reduce your capital and operating costs, but can also provide enhanced application availability for improved IT service levels.
White Paper Published By: CDW Vmware
Published Date: Aug 02, 2012
There's a reason why the buzz around cloud computing never seems to die down. Concrete results are replacing the initial hype. Many organizations are taking advantage of private clouds which come with the accessibility of a public cloud and the security of a local server.
Free Offer Published By: Quest
Published Date: Jul 07, 2012
When disaster strikes, don't waste hours and dollars recovering critical data. vRanger delivers blazing-fast speed and granular recovery for your VMware applications and data. Get your free trial today.
White Paper Published By: Drobo
Published Date: Feb 23, 2012
Download this paper to discover a new and unique storage technology that delivers breakthrough ease-of-use, affordability, and value so that individual professionals and businesses can vastly improve their data storage experience.
To maintain its position at the forefront of international research, the Institute for Computational Cosmology at Durham University wanted to develop a new high-performance computing cluster - find out how they did it.