Users today need to access applications and data from their home computers and mobile devices just as much as they need to from their office computers. The desktop has evolved into an end-user environment that needs to be accessible around the clock and from any place. The challenge for IT administrators lies in fulfilling these requirements without compromising control and security.
Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) effectively meets these needs while offering compelling benefits compared to traditional desktops. VDI enables storing and running of desktop workloads including operating systems, applications, and data in a server-based virtual machine that resides in a data center. The user gets a standard, complete, and entirely customizable desktop computing environment through the Remote Desktop Protocol. Our podcast for this week explores VDI in detail and throws light on
- What is VDI? Why VDI?
- How RDS and VDI are different from each other
- Benefits of VDI
- Considerations for a VDI Deployment
- Various VDI providers
- VDI use cases
Sandeep Dhindle – Sr. Principal QA Engineer
Has close to 9 years of the Storage Domain experience in testing Enterprise class backup/restore applications. He has worked on testing of different NAS box like Hitachi NAS, NetApp and Hitachi Unified Platform. Has also worked on different File/Block Serving protocols like CIFS, NFS, iSCSI, NDMP and FTP.
Shaifali Narula – QA Engineer
She is a Quality Assurance Engineer here with us at Calsoft. She has worked in the core NAS domain for a little over 2 years now and has worked on various protocols like CIFS, NFS, NDMP, iSCSI, SAMBA etc.