Access your Pro+ Content below.
Hyper-convergence market buyer's guide
Sponsored by SearchConvergedInfrastucture
The hyper-convergence market initially consisted of virtual desktops and remote offices, but has moved into data centers.
Hyper-converged infrastructure products can be self-contained appliances with the software integrated, or they can be a software-only offering that runs on any commodity hardware. Customers can install it on their own hardware, buy Ready Nodes from hardware partners or as integrated EVO:RAIL appliances sold by hardware vendors.
Because hyper-converged systems include hypervisors along with storage and servers, these systems are best for heavily virtualized environments. That is why virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) is a popular use case. Hyper-convergence's "infrastructure-in-a-box" approach also fits well for remote offices because it saves having to buy separate products. SMBs and departments in large companies also find hyper-converged appliances a fast and easy way to install enough infrastructures to serve as primary storage for certain applications.
Table Of Contents
- Hyper-converged infrastructure use cases
- Converged vs. hyper-converged landscape: What does it mean?
- Hyper-converged system selection criteria
Access this PRO+ Content for Free!
By submitting your personal information, you agree that TechTarget and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content, products and special offers.