At this point you will have an options to select the Support Level Plan.
I’ll go with the basic one On Demand Online Support.
You also have an option to create an empty machine, called shell VM from scratch. In customization page, you have the options to name your VM and specifie resource it will consume.
You also get a nice cost calculation to get an idea how much your new puppy it will cost you.
To support this idea, they even get you a nice started pack of 0 dollars worth of resources.
It is like with gas provider, where they would get you certain number of gas for free to try their service out.
The second was a Virtual Private Cloud, which is cheaper, but the hypervisor would run other companies’ VMs as well and provide logical isolation.
I am testing the functionality so I have selected the minimums, send me some bitcoins and next we will go crazy with 16v CPUs and 120GB RAM. If you got your hands dirty with Amazon AWS, you know that after creating a workload it will receive an elastic IP address that is publicly routable, and using an RSA key pair you can log in though SSH.It was only matter of time that other vendors would start offer the same thing to address the competition. Initially, the popular hypervisor vendor offered two flavors of their public cloud offering named v Cloud Air.First was a Dedicated Cloud, targeted on customers who wanted to essentially lease the entire servers for better physical isolation and security.Good move to attrack people like me to poke around and spin some workloads.I think that many enterprise companies will consider this option, as their infrastructure teams are familiar with v Sphere and this cloud is built upon the same foundations as their data centers, making migration and interoperability a little bit easier for both sides.