Web Solutions

Technology is the development of the mechanism that allows two of more computer devices to communicate over a network. For instance, in a typical office setting, a number of computers plus additional devices such as printers may be interconnected via a network, allowing for quick and convenient transmission of information. More »

SEO & Marketing

You have a domain name ... CHECK! You have a website ... CHECK! Now will millions of people come flooding to your website? ... NOT SO FAST! Just like any type of business, if you want people to find out about your new website, you need to take certain steps to market your site so it stands out from the crowd and people find you. More »

E-commerce & CMS

Product Management is an important function of shopping cart software. Before you choose a shopping cart, it is very important to understand your business requirements & compare them with the robustness of shopping cart software. Understand the effects of the features in shopping cart software on your business evaluate them with your requirements and then make the final choice. More »

Graphics Designing

Any perfect business website can be the passport of a winning online business. There are numerous of advantages which a company can extract from a good website which cannot be calculated. It is well known fact that the success of a business website does not only depend on a solitary factor. There are several facets like content written, search engine optimization, web designing etc which are really prolific for a business site. More »

Mobile Apps Development

A.R.E. Network Solutions offers exclusive Windows Mobile Apps development services for developing creative Windows Mobile custom apps for our clients. Using the latest Windows Mobile SDK 6.0, our expert Windows Mobile Developers/Programmers develop custom made applications for the new age Windows Mobile handset. More »


IT Virtualization

The potential for information technology to drive business success has never been greater. Advances in software, devices, and networks are transforming the way companies streamline communications, automate processes, and enable employees to access the information and capabilities they need to respond to new opportunities.

 At the same time, the complexity of IT has never been higher. Business success increasingly depends on providing mobile employees with easy access to corporate computing resources. People who use instant messaging, social networking sites, and other relatively new communications technologies at home expect to use similar tools at work.

 The result is a growing number of contradictory requirements: ease of access vs. security and compliance; performance vs. cost; innovation and agility vs. reliability and continuity. For IT professionals, the real challenge is resolving the tension inherent in trying to create an infrastructure that provides both the flexibility to enable employees to drive business success and the control to protect corporate resources, maintain compliance, and provide continuity.

 Helping companies find the right balance is one of Microsoft’s most important priorities. To do that, we are focused on technology innovation that will enable companies to build systems that have the flexibility and intelligence to automatically adjust to changing business conditions by aligning computing resources with strategic objectives. This is a vision we call Dynamic IT. Virtualization technologies that provide powerful new tools for creating more efficient, flexible, and cost effective IT systems will provide a critical foundation for bringing this new vision to life.

 In previous executive emails, Bill Gates and Steve Ballmer discussed advances that are revolutionizing communications, improving productivity, and transforming the way companies use information. As senior vice president of Microsoft’s Server and Tools Business, I want to share my thoughts about how virtualization is helping IT departments reduce costs and improve business continuity and compliance, and how, over the long term, it will have a significant impact on the way businesses run IT. It is still early for this important technology—ultimately, virtualization will play an important role in improving business agility by making IT systems more flexible and more responsive to changing business needs.

 Understanding Virtualization

 Virtualization is an approach to deploying computing resources that isolates different layers—hardware, software, data, networks, storage—from each other. Typically today, an operating system is installed directly onto a computer’s hardware. Applications are installed directly onto the operating system. The interface is presented through a display connected directly to the local machine. Altering one layer often affects the others, making changes difficult to implement.

 By using software to isolate these layers from each other, virtualization makes it easier to implement changes. The result is simplified management, more efficient use of IT resources, and the flexibility to provide the right computing resources, when and where they are needed.

There are different types of virtualization. Machine virtualization uses software to create a virtual machine that emulates the services and capabilities of the underlying hardware. This makes it possible to run more than one operating system on a single machine. On servers, this approach is called server virtualization; on end-user PCs, it is called desktop virtualization.

Application virtualization separates the application from the operating system, reducing conflicts between applications, which can simplify deployments and upgrades. Presentation virtualization enables an application on a computer in one location to be controlled by a computer in another. There is also storage virtualization, which lets users access applications and data without having to worry about where they are stored. And network virtualization allows remote users to tap into a company network as if they were physically connected.

Virtualization is not new. IBM first introduced virtual machine technology for mainframe computers in the early 1960s. Microsoft Windows NT included a virtual DOS machine. Virtual PC was introduced by Connectix in 1997 (Microsoft acquired Connectix in 2003). EMC’s VMware introduced its first product, VMware Workstation, in 1999. Softricity introduced SoftGrid, the first application virtualization product, in 2001 (Microsoft acquired Softricity in 2006).

 Currently, industry analysts estimate that fewer than 10 percent of servers are virtualized, despite the fact that virtualization has been around for many years. But its significance is growing as companies have introduced products that target today’s high-volume, low-cost hardware. Now, more and more companies are using server virtualization to save money by consolidating the workload of several servers onto a single machine.

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