Designing Private Cloud Infrastructure
Wednesday, February 26, 2014 at 10:00 AM (EST)
San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
Numerous enterprise data centers have less than a thousand servers (in bare-metal or VM format). These data centers could use high-density compute, storage and networking components to build a corresponding private cloud that would fit in just a few racks… and yet many of them use outdated technologies and design approaches in their private cloud planning and rollouts.
This vendor-agnostic webinar describes the infrastructure requirements of small- and medium-sized private clouds and presents an architectural blueprint that could be used to design simple-to-operate private clouds.
Start and end time
The webinar starts at 10:00 AM Eastern US (EST) time and will take 2-3 hours. Convert this time to other time zones.
The presentation is delivered over the Internet using GoToMeeting with VoIP and dial-in audio, allowing you to ask questions and receive answers in real-time. You'll receive the necessary technical details two days before the delivery date.
You'll get ...
- Webinar materials in PDF format
- Live interactive session in a GoToMeeting classroom with VoIP and dial-audio (Check the requirements)
- Recording of the live webinar session
About the author
Ivan Pepelnjak (CCIE#1354) has been designing, deploying, operating and troubleshooting IP-based enterprise and service provider networks since 1990. He’s the author of EIGRP and MPLS books published by Cisco Press, numerous articles and highly praised webinars, including a range of Virtualization, Data Center and Software-Defined Networking webinars.
Ivan Pepelnjak (CCIE#1354) has been designing, deploying, operating and troubleshooting IP-based Service Provider networks since 1990. He’s the author of highly successful MPLS books published by Cisco press and Service Provider courses now offered by Cisco Systems. Recently he wrote numerous articles describing the next-generation Service Provider networks and blogged about issues hindering the Internet growth.