VMware is the defacto choice for virtualization across the enterprise. For over fifteen years they have paved the way in both the public and private sector. One of the challenges that has come with VMware is migrating private workloads into the public cloud. DivvyCloud aims to help normalize this private infrastructure, in essence mirroring the experience delivered by public cloud providers such as Amazon Web Services, Microsoft Azure and Google Compute Engine. This provides stakeholders with a unified experience and single pane of glass into the organization’s entire cloud footprint.
Supported Resource Types:
The DivvyCloud Advantage
Single Pane of Glass
Add multiple ESX hypervisors, vCenter installations or even vCloud DIrectory clusters across the organization into DivvyCloud for centralized visibility and management.
Organize your assets in new ways by leveraging resource groups with auto-curation capabilities. Resource groups are a many-to-many relationship that can contain resources from multiple VMware installations and can even span cloud technologies. They enable IT to better organize and delegate permissions to cloud and application resources.
Reduce the complexities and barriers to entry when switching users between VMware and other popular cloud technologies such as Amazon Web Services and Microsoft Azure. Our unified experience does the heavy lifting for your stakeholders. With DivvyCloud all clouds look and feel the same making it easier for end-users to focus on the compute, storage and networking resources they require.
Reduce the steps required for users to provision the compute power they require for their day-to-day tasks. Provisioning templates provide point-and-click access to compute instances and can be shared amongst users in the organization. Template authors can define optional overrides as well, allowing the user to personalize the standard template while remaining in compliance.
Leverage the plugin system to generate reports on hypervisor usage and availability. Effortlessly notify the appropriate personnel of unused or insufficient hypervisor capability to host guest systems.
Identify and even prevent end-users from spinning up excess compute capacity by defining the maximum amount of cores and memory they can provision with. Custom policies can be enforced per VMware installation making it easy for administrators to keep a handle on resource consumption across their environments.