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3

Microsoft Virtual Machine Converter 3.0. It will even upload it to Azure for you.


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See https://social.msdn.microsoft.com/Forums/azure/en-US/62d03380-41e5-4be8-a742-431a980bc318/csupload-produces-unknown-error-unsupported-virtual-size?forum=windowsazuredata Looks like it needs to be a whole number in MB. Dividing your number by 1024 two times (to reduce to KB, and then MB) doesn't result in a whole number. According to the thread you ...


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That's a tough one. It depends on exactaly where you are, your ISP and its peering. To check this out for you, see my article over on http://tfl09.blogspot.dk/2015/02/your-nearest-azure-data-centre.html which shows you a tool I found to work out access times to Azure regions. Run this from your system in the Middle east and see which center is closest. I ...


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The recommended way to do this is to have a custom health probe in your load balanced set. For example, you could have a simple healthcheck.html page on each of your VM's (in wwwroot for example) and direct the probe from your load balanced set to this page. As long as the probe can retrieve that page (HTTP 200), the Azure load balancer will keep sending ...


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The new DS series VMs (w/ local SSD temp drive and persistent SSD backed drives) do have a per-VM bandwidth limit as you can see In the DS series documentation. The bandwidth is ~32 MB/s per core.


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Bit late to the party here, but for what it's worth "attached" SSDs in Azure have their IOPs throttled based on the machine size. It wasn't mentioned in the pricing anywhere but I raised this issue as a ticket with technical support when they referred me to the blog post below. See this link: ...


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I created two GCE VMs with Windows 2008 R2 and Windows 2012 R2 as operating system. All on default settings. Installed latest version of VLC player (v2.2.0) and test with RTSP streams from this link: wowza.com/html/mobile.html Worked perfectly. You may check your Windows firewall or network firewall, if you've changed it from the default settings.


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There's nothing special about setting up a DNS server for internal vs. external. Maybe the only difference is that you probably don't want an AD integrated DNS server. HOWEVER, I strongly recommend against doing this. Running an internet-facing DNS server is not a good idea. You don't. DNS doesn't deal with ports, only IP addresses.


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Nope. There are no settings for creating metrics and traffic priorities, you're also stuck with Dynamic Routing so all the prioritizing is done in the background. This means that you cannot connect different endpoint to the same range of a local network. it is even stated in "Requirements and considerations" page under the Vnet VPN Documentation. ...


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With the Azure App Service announcement Web Sites were renamed to Web Apps. Here's a list of old and new service names as well as changes introduced with App Services.


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You can create a site-to-site VPN connection, If your users are on different LAN networks, you have to option to create a point-to-site VPN connection. technically, both options will allow your VM to appear as if it's in your local LAN, you will have the ability to map network drives with this. ...


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Yes, you can setup your Sage software installation on Google Cloud. For connecting your current LAN infrastructure or local drives to your Cloud server, you can use Google Compute Engine VPN as described in this article: https://cloud.google.com/compute/docs/vpn


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EDIT: correct answer is below: The article is misleading. If you want to avoid the charges you mentioned above, you will have to: Create a Vnet. Place your VM in that Vnet. Create your website inside that Vnet too. Machines inside a VM communicate freely as if inside a single LAN. The article assumes that you have two different Vnets and you're ...


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You cannot replicate mailboxes between an on-premise database and Office 365, so even if you had an appropriate load-balancer, you won't have the actual data you want in both places. Professional advice - ensure that you can do the foundational elements of your planned design before investigating the things that depend on those elements. You cannot assume a ...


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Configure ACL for your external endpoint. Navigate to Virtual Machines >> Select VM >> Endpoints tab >> Select MySQL Endpoint >> Manage ACL >> Add ips (both private and public). For a single ip add /32 after address like xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx/32. After all permit rules, add a deny rule to 0.0.0.0/0


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Remember that Virtual Machines disks are stored as VHDs on an Azure Storage. Said that, basically this is what you need to do: Create a storage in your new subscription Take note of the disks associated with your VM. Select VM -> Dashboard -> Get the list of disks at the bottom. Take note of the VM settings like network, size, etc. Delete the VM (WITHOUT ...


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I wouldn't migrate the VM at all. Create a new VM in the new region, use a media install for ADDS (https://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc770654(v=ws.10).aspx) then let the replication catch up. This could be from a disk you added to the existing DC that you move. Once complete, demote the old DC, and remove it.



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