Cloud providers have brought a revolution in the cloud market by introducing serverless computing services over the internet. Many top cloud providers such as Amazon Web services, Microsoft Azure, and Google Cloud Platform have launched serverless computing. Often the term serverless computing is misunderstood with a type of computing without servers. In actuality, servers run in the background to handle all operations, but cloud providers are responsible for managing, scaling up or down, and maintaining those servers.
In this blog, I have discussed an overview of Azure traffic manager and its different types of traffic-routing methods. I have also covered features of Azure traffic manager and practical demonstration on a traffic manager profile. Azure Traffic Manager is a global DNS Server hosted in Azure. It is an external DNS solution. It extends the functionality of DNS beyond simple name, IP resolution by adding load balancing and advance features such as geo-fencing, weighted, performance name resolutions.
In this Blog, we are going to discuss a Comparison of Microsoft Azure’s provided Load Balancing Techniques. Microsoft Azure is rapidly growing in the cloud market and acquiring the infrastructure as a service market in the world so the traffic on the Azure Data Center’s is increasing. Microsoft Azure manages, control, divert or balance Network Traffic with Azure Front door, Azure Application Gateway, and Azure Load balancer.
In this blog, I have covered various options for running Azure Compute workloads in detail, which includes Virtual Machines, Azure Container Instances, Azure Kubernetes Service (AKS), App Service, and Serverless Computing.
In this blog post, we are going to cover a case study on How to create a Load Balancer in Azure using the Azure Portal. An Azure load balancer is used to distribute traffic loads to backend virtual machines or virtual machine scale sets, by defining your own load balancing rules you can use a load balancer in a more flexible way.
Imagine you are working on the Azure platform, and let say you have three applications working on its cloud premise. Now, you want to connect one of your apps with some other device/application (including cross-platform). So how would you communicate with those devices or application? Calm down, because Azure Service Bus is at your service. So, in this blog, we will explore one of the messaging services of Microsoft Azure, i.e. Azure Service Bus.
Wondering about what Azure Bastion Host is and how to configure it? Well, you’ve come to the right platform. In this blog, you’ll learn what Azure Bastion is, get a high-level overview of its architecture, and learn how to create your first Azure Bastion host.
Azure Networking is a communication protocol for connecting multiple resources via the Internet. Microsoft provides various services and tools under Azure that make your network strong and easy to manage. This blog will cover the basics of networking concepts and an overview of Azure networking architecture.
You might be using Azure for various reasons, and there might be a time when you get stuck in deploying the required resources. This blog will help you learn about ARM (Azure Resource Manager) templates and how they are beneficial in automating the deployment.
Azure SQL Database is evergreen, meaning it does not need to be patched or upgraded, and it has a solid track record of innovation and reliability for mission-critical workloads. Companies are choosing Azure for their SQL workloads. In this blog, we are going to cover about Azure SQL Services, Azure SQL Database, Deployment option, and how to work on it.