The past few years, we’ve seen the rise of hybrid cloud as more organizations realize that they don’t need to make a decision to use either public or private cloud, but can make a decision about which to use based on specific application needs.
Pure has recently expanded its product line-up with a set of products aimed at helping its customers bridge the data management gap between on-premises and public cloud. In this post, Enrico Signoretti goes into detail on StorReduce. This sits in front of an AWS S3 compatible storage with the intent of deduplicating all data that comes in, seamlessly, like a sort of gateway. This gives organizations the benefits of public cloud object storage, without the strings that often come with it.
I’ve been following Pure Storage since the very beginning. I always saw the company as a contender for mainstream enterprise storage rather than their professed focus on all-flash arrays. With the introduction of Cloud Block Storage, the company is finally showing their cards: It’s the storage solution that matters, not the flash.
Pure Storage recently announced a new offering running as software on AWS known as Pure Storage Cloud Data Services. So what does a cloud offering from Pure Storage get you other than an Orange Colored Sky? A lot of value to the enterprise, as it turns out.
This is post 13 of 15 in the series “Pure Storage 2018 Tech Talks” Pure Storage has recently made an interesting announcement about a new set of cloud products and services designed to help its customers to manage hybrid-cloud infrastructures. On one hand, there is Cloud Block Store based on Purity OS, the OS that […]
Matt Leib looks at Pure Storage’s newly announced Data Hub architecture. This provides a highly available, massively powerful, and scalable architecture designed specifically for demanding modern workloads around artificial intelligence, machine learning, and streaming analytics.
Stephen Foskett spoke with Cody Hosterman and Anthony Ferrario from Pure Storage to find out how the company is meaningfully integrating VVols support into FlashArray, and why it’s taken some time for the industry to adopt the technology.
Matt Leib takes a look at how Pure Storage has engineered their storage arrays to fully realize the promise of solid state disk. He also looks at the features of the Purity operating system on the arrays, and their robust VMware integrations.
Pure Storage’s AIRI platform provides a converged infrastructure approach for ML and AI workloads, combining FlashBlade and NVIDIA DGX-1 servers. Chris Evans sees this as a more fundamental achievement, creating reference architectures around specific applications to best take advantage of FlashBlade.
The economics for an All-Flash solution as a backup target might not seem to make sense. But Dan Frith makes the case why FlashBlade doesn’t just work, but excels in the right environment.