According to the recent Gartner Magic Quadrant for ON-Premises Integration Suites, application integration patterns were originally applied for internal, application-to-application (A2A) integration and for integrating an organization's applications with that of its trading partners - known as B2B integration. Today, these patterns are applied to a broader array of application integration projects, such as creating new compositions using mobile apps and on-premises back-end services in support of bring-your-own-device initiatives.
As businesses and agencies face increasingly complex security requirements, it makes less and less sense for these organizations to invest resources in the operation and management of their own data centers. Enterprises are leaving the data center business, opting instead to seek a partner for their data center, colocation and cloud needs.
In this Evaluator Group Technology Insight we focus on the attributes of modern Tier One enterprise storage that could be considered when writing an RFP for new arrays. We briefly outline the differences between modern Tier One and traditional Tier One storage and review HP 3PAR StoreServ in light of these differences. We will define Tier One storage in more detail as well as other storage platform tiers in later Technology Insights.
HP offers an approach to the modern data center that addresses systemic limitations in storage by offering Tier-1 solutions designed to deliver the highest levels of flexibility, scalability, performance, and quality—including purpose-built, all-flash arrays that are flash-optimized without being flash-limited. This white paper describes how, through the incorporation of total quality management throughout each process and stage of development, HP delivers solutions that exceed customer quality expectations, using HP 3PAR StoreServ Storage as an example.
If you’re looking to make a primary storage investment in the near future, you can’t afford to not consider an all-flash array. HP 3PAR StoreServ Storage was built to make your IT investments go farther and protect them for longer without asking you to sacrifice performance or scalability. That’s why the HP 3PAR StoreServ 7450 is the only all-flash array on the market that is flash-optimized without being flash-limited—so you won’t have to make business limiting decisions when it comes to implementing your new all-flash array.
In this white paper, we will begin by looking at HP’s flash design strategy and how it differs from other vendors. Then we will present the architectural requirements for delivering real advantages in flash-based storage performance, efficiency, resiliency, and data mobility. We’ll also unveil the technical details of the new HP 3PAR StoreServ 7450 Storage, the only all-flash array in the industry to deliver the performance advantages of a flash-optimized architecture while delivering the Tier 1 resiliency and data services that power three of the world’s four largest managed service providers.
HP 3PAR StoreServ Storage arrays are rapidly being adopted into many IT data centers. With the adoption of the array comes the need to support a non-disruptive method (supported by OS) to import data from aging architectures to new HP 3PAR StoreServ arrays. There is an increasing demand to support the migration from non-HP standard storage arrays to HP 3PAR StoreServ arrays as part of the migrations. In the past, HP has supported migrations from HP 3PAR to HP 3PAR using HP 3PAR Peer Motion technology and EVA to HP 3PAR using HP 3PAR Online Import as part of the federated storage movement. HP is now announcing the ability to migrate data from EMC arrays to HP 3PAR StoreServ Storage.
Organizations no longer have to wait months or years to deploy an all-flash storage array into their environment to host their applications. The technologies in this most recent iteration of the HP 3PAR StoreServ 7450 ensure that organizations get the performance they need, the cost at which they need it and the platform stability to offer it up to as many applications as they see fit. By taking advantage of the HP 3PAR StoreServ 7450 platform, organizations may confidently begin their journey into the all-flash world of tomorrow today with the knowledge that it will meet their various manageability, performance and scalability requirements along the way.
Hardware accelerated deduplication with no performance penalty is now available with the HP 3PAR StoreServ 7450 All Flash Array. In this ChalkTalk, HPStorageGuy Calvin Zito shows how HP now has the most innovative all-flash array in the industry.
Published By: Exablox
Published Date: Jan 27, 2015
Object-based storage (referred to as OBS throughout this document) platforms continue to perpetuate cloud and enterprise IT infrastructure. As businesses move toward petabyte-scale data storage, OBS solutions are turning out to be the right choice for balancing scale, complexity, and costs. By way of their core design principles, OBS platforms deliver unprecedented scale at reduced complexity and reduced costs over the long term. Early OBS platforms suffered from "necessity crisis," were too
cumbersome to deploy and, in some cases, caused a platform lock-in because of their proprietary access mechanisms. In spite of their from-the-ground-up design, a departure from how traditional SAN and NAS arrays are deployed and, more importantly, a lack of standard interfaces made it difficult for
IT organizations to deploy OBS solutions in the infrastructure. Thanks to Amazon S3 and OpenStack Swift becoming de facto access interfaces, this situation has changed.
Choosing the right solution to automate your business processes or meet specific business process needs isn’t easy. While a broad array of functionality is available, from BPM suites to custom applications that meet specific business needs, different solutions have differing capabilities and strengths across a variety of categories. In the following RFI, we’ve honed in on eight key areas for business process automation success to help you evaluate the quality of the platforms you are considering – and to ensure that the system you choose is agile and flexible enough to meet your business needs.
For manufacturers of baked goods and snacks, the need for flexible, high-quality coding and marking solutions has never been greater. The wide array of packaging types and materials already in use today — combined with the SKU proliferation driven by consumer demands — means manufacturers have to print expiration codes and lot numbers on multiple substrates in multiple areas/orientations on their packaging lines. These codes need to be clear, precise and readable by both humans and machines to ensure customer safety and satisfaction. They must also provide traceability in the event of a recall.
This white paper from Domino looks at the types of printing technology available today and discusses their various advantages and disadvantages in bakery line applications.
To compete in today’s rapidly changing business environment, organizations need to capture, analyze and act on information rapidly. If they can quickly identify trends, discover patterns and generate new insights, they can address a wide array of strategic and operational goals—from increasing customer loyalty and creating targeted marketing offers to enhancing operational efficiency and reducing risk. In their report, Business Value of Big Data on Power Systems, NC State University talks about unlocking the business value of big data, and how IBM Power Systems can deliver the foundation for organizations to bring insight to the point of impact faster.
Financial institutions need to consider a broad array of key business case components, beyond fraud loss reduction and fraud-management operating costs, when examining the business ramifications of various fraud-prevention technology approaches.
The market offers an array of choices to organizations planning new data warehouses to manage large and varied data sets. Most vendors emphasize the speed of their products, but few address the real need: to increase speed efficiently, which reduces complexity and cost by simplifying data warehousing.
Securing sensitive data presents a multi-dimensional challenge where complex environments—which often include a wide range of heterogeneous database management systems (DBMS), enterprise applications, big data platforms, file systems, OS platforms with multiple access paths and permission levels—have created a seemingly end-less array of security risks and violation scenarios.
This data security ebook examines the top 5 scenarios and essential best practices for defending against insider threats and external attacks.
Companies rely on an expanding set of applications to compete in today's rapidly evolving business environment:
- They rely on a fast-growing array of applications and devices (email, collaboration tools, and smartphones/tablets) to communicate and conduct business with customers and business partners.
- They are creating, collecting, and repurposing large, unstructured data sets in life sciences, geophysics, media, and manufacturing.
- They are collecting, storing, and analyzing more social and sensor-generated data about environments, products, customers, and transactions.
The promise of better and faster data-driven decision making based on all this information is pushing big data and analytics (BDA) technology to the top of executive agendas. To succeed, CIOs must place a laserlike investment focus on datacenter solutions that allow them to deliver scalable, reliable, and flexible infrastructure for fast-growing BDA environments. Read more to learn how!
This report documents the results of ESG Lab’s hands-on testing and validation of the HP 3PAR StoreServ 7000 storage array, with a focus on autonomic simplicity, efficient unified storage, application performance, and resilience for mid-range enterprises.
For IT departments looking to bring their AIX environments up to the next step in data protection, IBM’s PowerHA (HACMP) connects multiple servers to shared storage via clustering. This offers automatic recovery of applications and system resources if a failure occurs with the primary server.
Replication has become a catchall phrase that while gaining in allure is also gaining in confusion – especially in the mid-tier where data is just as important as the high-end, but IT staffing and budgets are far more limited. IT people as well as vendors have a tendency to lump all data movement functions together as replication, regardless of the method or the reason.
This white paper describes a set of best practices to deploy a 1,500-user virtualized Exchange 2007 environment using VMware® ESXT 3.5. Specifically, this project demonstrates how to configure and deploy the Exchange 2007 Mailbox, Hub Transport, and Client Access server roles onto individual VMware virtual machines (VMs), which in turn are deployed onto a single VMware ESX Server. The environment includes HP ProLiant c-Class Blade servers connected to an HP StorageWorks 4400 Enterprise Virtual Array (EVA4400) Disk Array.
This DCIG report details how HP 3PAR F-class midrange arrays provide enhanced levels of VMware integration and optimized virtual machine density so users experience levels of VMware efficiency, performance and visibility well beyond what other midrange arrays natively provide.
Technology advances are changing the way employees work, consumers buy, and enterprises conduct business. Old methods for marketing products are taking a back seat to online distribution, and mobile devices are ubiquitous access points to the Internet. The resulting environment is ripe for the creation and distribution of new software for handling a constantly expanding array of functions. When there is an app for everything, organizations have no choice but to adapt or risk getting left behind as markets enter the era of the Web application programming interface (API).
Most large organizations address network security with an army of tactical point tools like firewalls, VPN gateways, IDSs/IPSs, network proxies, malware sandboxes, web and e-mail gateways, etc. This messy array of independent technologies was adequate ten years ago, but now presents a plethora of operational, policy enforcement, and monitoring challenges. Worse yet, network security defenses are becoming less and less effective at blocking targeted and sophisticated threats and advanced malware attacks.