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Tag: Infrastructure

It’s no secret that businesses are abandoning traditional on-site data centers in favor of cloud-based platforms like Amazon Web Services. While there are numerous benefits to migrating data to the cloud, having an AWS data management strategy in place is essential for long-term success. After all, what’s the point of moving your data to AWS if you aren’t equipped to take full advantage of its costing-cutting, time-saving features? As the old adage goes, look before you leap.

In the following article, we’ll explore some of the benefits of choosing AWS over onsite hosting, and discuss a few of the necessary components needed for crafting a coherent AWS data management strategy. We’ll also explain how CloudRanger’s third-party dashboard can further simplify your business’s AWS experience, saving time and money in the process.

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Release Provides Over 4,000 Customers with Comprehensive Protection and Management Across Major Enterprise Data Sources–Including AWS Workloads

Druva, the global leader in cloud data protection and management, today announced the integration of Druva CloudRanger with the Druva Cloud Platform (DCP), the industry’s first and only Data Management-as-a-Service solution. The DCP unifies Druva’s product offerings and provides a single point of management that enables organizations to centrally protect, manage and gain visibility into their entire data footprint.

With the integration of Druva CloudRanger, Druva now provides a holistic end-to-end solution that builds a bridge between data management for traditional on-premises and modern cloud infrastructures. Enterprises can now centrally manage their entire data footprint without incurring the increased complexity and costs of additional administration and infrastructure.

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Businesses are now using AWS cloud to enable faster disaster recovery of their critical IT applications without incurring the additional costs of on-premise infrastructure. One of the many benefits of AWS cloud is that it supports a number of disaster recovery scenarios from “pilot light”, to “hot standby”. AWS cloud offers a range of cloud-based disaster recovery services that enable the rapid recovery of your IT infrastructure and data. In this article, we will explain what you need to consider when planning your AWS DR strategy, including the frequency of testing, the types of backups you are going to require and explain how CloudRanger can help to improve your AWS DR strategy with automated testing.
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If you’re already using Amazon Web Services (AWS), you’re probably more than familiar with its Simple Storage Service (S3). And while S3’s scalable storage infrastructure is certainly a popular method for saving your data in the cloud, Amazon Glacier is an alternative method that’s worth exploring.

While both services offer cloud-based storage, S3 and Amazon Glacier each have their own unique benefits. So depending on what type of data you need to store, and your reasons for storing it, using both services in conjunction might make practical and financial sense. In the following post, we’ll explain what Amazon Glacier is (and what it isn’t), and look at instances where the service might be a better option than S3.

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Thanks to cloud-based platforms like Amazon Web Services (AWS), backing up your company’s critical data has never been easier. But as we’ve stated in previous blogs, during an actual crisis, backups may prove useless in the absence of a comprehensive disaster recovery (DR) plan. And while there are many factors that must go into crafting the right DR plan to meet your company’s specific needs, the two most important are the recovery time objective (RTO) and the recovery point objective (RPO). In the following article, we’ll break down what these terms mean and how they differ. We’ll also explain why determining the RTO and RPO is so important, and how CloudRanger can help enact an AWS DR plan once it’s been crafted.

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