Virtualization Technology News and Information
Compuverde Enables Webscale Architectures with Hyperconverged and Hyperscale Software-Defined Storage
Analysts predict that the global software-defined storage (SDS) market will grow at a CAGR of 35.2 percent over the period 2015-2019, in response to the need for more flexible, scalable architectures to manage the current data explosion. Compuverde today announced that it supports web-scale, hyperconverged and hyperscale storage architectures with its software-defined and horizontally designed storage platform.

Compuverde is a comprehensive hardware-agnostic, hyper-converged and fully flash-enabled web-scale vNAS solution, offering:

  • A flexible future: A platform that is fully flash compliant, the Compuverde web-scale architecture enables the flexibility critical to the future of storage and the rise of the Internet of Things.
  • Synchronized storage: Compuverde delivers a hyper-converged storage solution that enables users to run the hypervisor and VMs in the same server as storage, with synchronized cache for fast live migration while being synchronized to storage for redundancy and availability.
  • Cost savings with commodity servers: Organizations are able to save money by using commodity servers.
  • Options for growing at scale: Using the Compuverde platform, data center architects can employ hyperconverged or hyperscale infrastructure, or a combination of the two, depending on their needs.
  • Operating system choices: The entire software stack with storage, cache, protocol integration and support for Windows and Linux in a completely converged solution with unparalleled quality.

Stefan Bernbo, CEO and founder, Compuverde, said:
"Supporting the Internet of Things demands unprecedented flexibility from storage architectures for companies everywhere. Web-scale, hyperconverged and hyperscale are the next generation of enabling the flexibility needed to scale at a massive rate. Compuverde distributes load evenly to all storage nodes instead of just the one entry point, achieving the lack of bottlenecks demanded by web-scale systems. This enables very large distributed systems as well as more efficient and cost-effective smaller systems."

Published Monday, March 16, 2015 2:48 PM by David Marshall
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