Deploy and Configure VM Scale Sets (VMSS) in the Azure Portal

In the previous article, we have configured an availability set with Azure Load balancer where we configured everything manually for Availability Set. In this article, we are deploying and configuring VM Scale Sets which use Auto scale based on predefined metrics. Adding and removing VMs automatically based on predefined metrics. You control what metrics to monitor, such as CPU or […]

Read more

Configuring an Availability Set with the Azure Load Balancer

According to Microsoft definition, “An availability set is a group of virtual machines that are deployed across fault domains and update domains. Availability sets make sure that your application is not affected by single points of failure, like the network switch or the power unit of a rack of servers.”Each virtual machine is assigned an update domain and a fault […]

Read more

Configuring Azure Traffic Manager using Performance Based Routing Method

Microsoft Azure Traffic Manager is a DNS load-balancing solution in Azure. It controls the distribution of user traffic for service endpoints in different datacenters. Service endpoints supported by Traffic Manager include Azure VMs, Web Apps, and Cloud services etc. Traffic Manager uses the Domain Name System (DNS) to direct client requests to the most appropriate endpoint based on a traffic-routing […]

Read more

Configuring a VNet-to-VNet VPN Gateway Connection Using the Azure Portal

In the previous article, you have configured Azure VNet peering that connects Azure virtual network within the same Azure region through Azure backbone network. This time, you can use a VNet-to-VNet to connect Azure virtual networks in two different Azure regions. Using VNet-to-VNet is similar to a site-to-site VPN. In site-to-site VPN, traffic does traverse the internet but in VNet-to-VNet […]

Read more

Configuring Azure VNet Peering by using the Azure Portal

VNet peering is a mechanism that connects Azure networks (VNets) within the same Azure region through Azure backbone network. Once peered, virtual networks will work as a single network and resources can be accessed from both VNets via private IP addresses. VNet peering routes packets between virtual networks through the internal Azure backbone network. So VNet has not require Azure […]

Read more

Using the Azure Portal to Create Virtual Networks, Add Subnets and Setting up a DNS Server Address

Azure virtual network is the core component of Azure networking. It represents your own network in the cloud. Planning an IP addressing scheme within an Azure virtual network is similar to planning an on-premises IP addressing scheme. You can fully control your Azure network setting and define DHCP address blocks, DNS settings, security policies, and define routes to control network […]

Read more
1 2 3 10