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MariaDB’s MaxScale eases database scalability for enhanced load balancing, failover

MariaDB 

MariaDB Corp. debuted Thursday open source proxy MariaDB MaxScale to fully decouple applications and databases. MaxSxale is a database-centric proxy that works with MariaDB Enterprise, MariaDB Enterprise Cluster, MariaDB 5.5, MariaDB 10 and Oracle MySQL, and comes with pluggable architecture which has been designed to increase flexibility and aid customization.

MariaDB MaxScale speeds up and, in some cases eliminates the need for time-consuming database administration processes needed to scale out enterprise applications as businesses grow, or respond to changes.

MariaDB MaxScale helps scale database infrastructure without application-level code changes. MaxScale provides connection-based and statement-based load balancing for MariaDB Galera Cluster, MariaDB Master-Slave replication, and Oracle MySQL Server replication. MariaDB MaxScale also offers zero downtime during both planned and unplanned node outages. MaxScale immediately failover for MariaDB Galera Cluster nodes. When MaxScale reacts to a node failure in MariaDB Replication and MySQL Replication, applications need not re-establish the connection.

The concept of a data-centric proxy is not new, but MariaDB MaxScale is different because it leverages the deep server and parser knowledge of MariaDB to ensure that queries are processed in the exactly the same way inside MariaDB server, making it faster, more efficient and more transparent.

One unique aspect of MaxScale is that it has a modular approach allowing it to do much more than focusing only on load balancing, which many of the other proxies on the market do. MaxScale provides logging, filtering, monitoring mechanisms and allows for the implementation of transparent sharding outside the application itself.

When deploying MaxScale, user’s applications continue to work using the same connectors with no application re-building or code changes. MaxScale’s pluggable architecture allows for the creation of custom database services that do not require changes to applications. MariaDB MaxScale’s extensible architecture allows new plugins to be created by community members as well as MariaDB Enterprise users.

Built upon a lightweight, high-speed networking core designed to facilitate throughput. MariaDB MaxScale runs between the client application and the database cluster offering connection and statement-based load balancing. MariaDB MaxScale allows scaling of an organization's database infrastructure while addressing needs of DBAs, developers and data architects.

MariaDB team focused on the key pain points for application and database professionals and developed five types of plugins: protocols, monitoring, routing, authentication and logging.

Formerly known as SkySQL, MariaDB has over 2 million users globally with 500 customers in over 30 countries, including global brands such as HP, Craigslist, Deutsche Telekom, Virgin Mobile and Booking.com. Open source technology vendors such as Red Hat, SUSE, Rackspace and IBM have chosen MariaDB as their database of choice.

Services with the plugins included in MariaDB MaxScale 1.0 will transform queries to support legacy application, migrate applications and database asynchronously without service disruption, block queries conditionally based on user and query syntax, log and identify bottleneck queries, and offer query duplication to another database, storage engine or application. Send data to transactional storage engine suchs as InnoDB as well as to NoSQL database.

Services with possible new plugins include route to shards databases without application level knowledge of sharding schema, hardened active-active multi-master replication using uptimized routing to Galera multi-master nodes that avoids the deadlock situations possible with multi-master topologies,. It also supports geo-replication through multiple HA clusters with replication across geographically distributed data centers using MaxScale.

MaxScale also comes with the ability to change database protocols from MariaDB and MySQL as well as via JSON to Microsoft SQL Server, Hadoop, PostgreSQL and other database choices.

 

Citrix acquires Sanbolic to virtualize storage for VDI, application delivery

Citrix 

Citrix bought workload-oriented storage virtualization provider Sanbolic for an undisclosed amount to improve the economics and reduce the complexity of Windows application delivery and virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) deployments.

The Sanbolic team will join the Citrix organization immediately, a Citrix statement said Monday.

Sanbolic technology allows users to software-define storage to optimize the delivery of application-specific workloads, from any media type – SSD, flash and hard drives in NAS, SAN, server-side and cloud deployments – improving storage load balancing, application availability and delivering improved end-user experience.

Citrix will now be able to deliver a range of differentiated solutions following its acquisition of a set of workload-oriented infrastructure technologies, combined with its XenDesktop, XenApp and XenMobile products.

The Sanbolic platform enables application scale-out by simplifying management of applications spanning multiple compute nodes. Applications are clustered and run simultaneously on multiple compute nodes for increased capacity and availability. Business-critical applications, such as virtualization, ERP and databases, are distributed across large pools of physical, virtual or cloud compute nodes based on policy to manage workload availability and SLAs (service level agreements).

Sanbolic’s fully distributed compute architecture ensures data and caching coherence across large pools of compute instances, and spans application availably across physical, virtual and cloud platforms, including Amazon AWS. The platform improves load-balancing and QoS, application clustering and failover, enables workload distribution and migration, offers on-premise and public cloud support, and helps eliminate silos as business storage and data needs evolve.

With the acquisition of Sanbolic, Citrix will enable a new range of solutions aimed at delivering ideal price, performance, experience, security and flexibility. The hyper-converged solution from Citrix will also allow customers to use their existing storage, networking and compute infrastructure, whether on premise or in the cloud.

Enterprises will now be able to deploy virtual apps and VDI across their organizations, while guaranteeing workload service level agreements through the platform’s enhanced quality of service. While server hardware and software licensing costs are well understood, storage often presents the biggest barrier to cost-effective and seamless implementations.

Enterprises oblivious to shadow IT usage, Cloud Security Alliance survey discovers

Cloud Security Alliance 

A new Cloud Security Alliance (CSA) survey found that almost 72 percent of surveyed executives and IT managers admitted that they did not know the number of shadow IT apps within their organization, but certainly want to.  The survey also highlighted that decisions concerning the security of data in the cloud has shifted from the IT room to the boardroom, with 61 percent of companies indicating that executives are now involved in such decisions.

The benefits for enterprises moving to the cloud are clear: greater business agility, data availability, collaboration, and cost savings. The cloud is also altering how companies consume technology. Employees are more empowered than ever before to find and use cloud applications, often with limited or no involvement from the IT department, creating what’s called “shadow IT.”

Despite the benefits of cloud computing, companies face numerous challenges including the security and compliance of corporate data, managing employee-led cloud usage, and even the development of necessary skills needed in the cloud era. By understanding the cloud adoption practices and potential risks, companies can better position themselves to be successful in their move to the cloud.

In the 2014 Cloud Adoption Practices and Priorities (CAPP) survey, the Cloud Security Alliance sought to understand how IT organizations approach procurement and security for cloud services and how they perceive and manage employee-led cloud adoption.

When the CSA queried IT and security professionals for their views on “shadow IT,” obstacles preventing cloud adoption, types of cloud services requested and blocked, security priorities, and governance practices, it uncovered stark differences between how companies in North America and Europe approach the cloud, and even how large enterprises differ from their smaller counterparts. As more IT departments look to play a greater role in enabling the safe adoption of cloud services, CSA expects its findings to provide some guidance.

While security of data remains a top barrier to cloud adoption, organizations are still moving forward in adopting cloud services, with 74 percent of respondents indicating they are either moving full steam ahead, or with caution, in the adoption of cloud services. Respondents from APAC indicated the highest level of adoption plans.  However, 34 percent of respondents indicated that a lack of knowledge and experience on the part of IT and business managers was a main reason for slow or lack of adoption.

When it comes to policies and procedures for managing cloud adoption, large enterprises have the most in place. Companies with more than 5,000 employees are more likely to have a cloud governance committee (35 percent versus 12 percent), have a policy on acceptable cloud usage (61 percent versus 45 percent), and have a security awareness training program (26 percent versus 20 percent) compared to companies with fewer than 5,000 employees.

However, large enterprises, are more hesitant when it comes to investing heavily in cloud services, with only 36 percent of them spending more than 20 percent of the IT budget on cloud services, compared with 49 percent of companies with fewer than 5,000 employees.  

In general, business users regularly demand cloud services, with 57 percent of respondents indicating they receive between one and 10 new cloud service requests each month.  With 62 percent of respondents indicated that they do not block cloud services, the top services block by regions include cloud storage providers and social networking sites.

CES 2015: Toshiba boost storage options with new solid state hybrid drives, 2.5-inch HDD, PCI Express SSD

Toshiba Storage 

At the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) 2015, Toshiba Corp.’s semiconductor and storage products unit delivered late Tuesday a new series of solid state hybrid drives, a new 3TB 2.5-inch HDD, and PCI Express single package solid state drive (SSD).

The SSHDs are suitable for high-performance PCs like mainstream and gaming PCs, while the height of 7mm makes it ideal for ultra-thin and ultra-portable computing devices.

Equipped with Toshiba's 19nm second-generation NAND flash memory, the new line of comes in two options. The SSHD offers 1TB capacity in a drive 9.5mm high, while the other option comes in a capacity of 500GB in a 7 mm high form factor. Sample shipments will begin next month.

The new generation SSHDs also offer compatibility in both physical size and interface with traditional 2.5-inch HDDs. In other words, SSHDs allow for improved physical space efficiency within a system compared to alternatives that use a discrete SSD cache drive alongside an HDD. When using SSHDs, systems can access the drive through a single interface without the need for specific device driver software. As it is a single unit, the SSHD is a lower cost alternative to SSDs while offering similar performance.

Utilizing perpendicular magnetic recording (PMR) technology, Toshiba launched 3TB 2.5-inch hard disk drive (HDD) to achieve 750GB per platter, using a total of 4 platters to achieve storage of 3TB. Suitable for external personal storage devices and space-constrained use cases requiring high storage capacity, this drive is small in size but large in storage capability. Sample shipments will begin in May.

The HDD is suitable for single and multi-drive HDD home and SMB storage enclosures by providing ample space for data storage. The power efficient design also makes it a suitable solution for USB connected external personal storage applications, while providing users with ideal levels of energy consumption in the 2.5-inch form factor, with lower power consumption and 50 percent larger capacity compared to Toshiba’s previous generation 4-platter 2TB drive.

Toshiba brought to the consumer show a reference display of its PCI Express (PCIe) single package SSD, integrating up to 256 GB in a single BGA package. These SSDs incorporate PCI Express, a high speed serial I/O interface for PCs, as physical interface and NVM Express optimized for SSDs as command interface.

The single package type SSDs of the new series weigh below 1 g, reducing weight by approximately 98 percent, compared to 2.5-inch types widely used in PCs. It also reduces storage space by more than 95 percent, and back to light-weight mobile PCs and also to longer battery life by increasing available space for battery packs.

Nokia Networks finalizes handover of part of the wireless network business acquired from Panasonic

Nokia Networks 

Following its July announcement, Nokia Networks completed Monday business transfer of a part of the wireless network business of Panasonic System Networks Company Limited (PSN) in Japan. This includes the transfer of fixed assets, employees and relevant contracts from Panasonic to Nokia Networks as originally defined. This will help improve efficiency and quality control for product development and R&D.

The acquisition includes Panasonic’s LTE/3G wireless base station system business for mobile operators and related wireless equipment system business, related wireless equipment system business, fixed assets and business contracts with Panasonic’s customers get transferred to Nokia Networks Japan, with over 300 Panasonic employees involved in the transferring business.

This acquisition boosts Nokia Networks’ existing mobile broadband capabilities and is expected to reinforce and further improve efficiency and quality control for product development and R&D, as well as strengthen its market share for base station systems and related wireless equipment in Japan.

“With this acquisition, Nokia Networks will single-handedly contribute towards the domestic and overseas business of Japan’s operators, and also benefit from synergies in terms of efficient product operations and focused R&D efforts,” said Ashish Chowdhary, Nokia Networks’ chief business officer. “Furthermore, this acquisition also provides us with the opportunity to tap the potential of the Carrier Mobile System market – a key focus area for our business in Japan.”

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