Migrating your legacy VMware vSphere environment to Google Cloud VMware Engine can be a quick and easy way to get your systems back into compliance. Retire your tech debt: Move vSphere 5.5+ to Google Cloud VMware Engine.
It can happen so easily. You get a little behind on your payments. Then you start falling farther and farther behind until it becomes almost impossible to dig yourself out of debt. Tech debt, that is.
IT incurs a lot of tech debt when it comes to keeping up infrastructure; most IT departments are already running as lean as they possibly can. Many VMware shops are in a particularly tough spot, especially if they’re still running on vSphere 5.5. If that describes you, it’s time to ask yourself how you intend to get out of this tech debt? General support for vSphere 5.5 ended back in September 2018, and technical guidance one year later. General support for 6.0 ended in March 2020, support for 6.5 ends November 15 of this year, and even the end of general support for vSphere 6.7 is only a couple of years away (November, 2022)! If you’re still running vSphere 5.5, moving to vSphere 7.0 is the right thing to do.
Mismanagement of multi-cloud expense costs an arm and leg to business and its management has become a major pain point. Here we break down some crucial tips to take some of the management challenges off your plate and help you optimize your cloud spend.
To move or not to move? Benefits are multifold when you are migrating to the cloud. Get the correct information to make your decision, with our cloud engineering expertise.
Learn how and why to connect the same VMware Private Cloud to multiple Virtual Private Clouds (VPCs) with Google Cloud VMware Engine
The latest version of Google Cloud VMware Engine is chock full of new features and integrations, including enhanced networking capabilities. What’s new in Google Cloud VMware Engine in February 2021?
Today, we’re delighted to announce that Google Cloud VMware Engine is now available globally in the Americas, Europe, and Asia Pacific, with the expansion into the europe-west3 (Frankfurt), europe-west2 (London), and asia-northeast1 (Tokyo) regions.