Cloud and Virtualization with New Intel® Xeon® Scalable Processors

Drive innovation across your enterprise with software-defined infrastructure (SDI) that supports agile cloud architecture and efficient management of legacy workloads. SDI, which enables policy-based, automated orchestration of on-demand IT services, allows your business to evolve into a true cloud-ready enterprise. Bring your business’s best ideas to life by transforming big data and real-time analytics into new business opportunities while ensuring the reliability and uptime of the most business-critical services with new Intel® Xeon® Scalable processors.

Server virtualization is the process of using a system to run multiple workloads within a virtualized environment. Workload virtualization exists across many datacenter segments including business processing, decision support, application development, industrial research and development, web infrastructure, IT infrastructure, and collaborative workloads.

All performance measurements are accurate as of July 11 2017.

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Server Consolidation with SPECvirt*_sc2013

SPECvirt_sc2013 utilizes several SPEC* workloads representing applications that are common targets of virtualization and server consolidation. These workloads are modified versions of SPECweb* 2005, SPECjAppServer* 2004, SPECmail* 2008, and SPEC CPU* 2006 that match a typical server consolidation scenario of CPU resource requirements, memory, disk I/O, and network utilization for each workload. Scaling is achieved by running additional sets of virtual machines, called "tiles", until overall throughput reaches a peak. All VMs must continue to meet the required quality of service (QoS) criteria.

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Server Consolidation with Live Migration using VMmark* 2.5.x

A free tool that hardware vendors, virtualization software vendors, and other organizations use to measure the performance and scalability of applications running in virtualized environments, VMmark* 2.5.x measures the performance of multi-host virtual environments and is designed as a tile-based benchmark consisting of a diverse set of workloads commonly found in the data center. The virtual machine configurations and the software stacks inside the virtual machines are fixed as part of the benchmark specification and is meant to be representative of a general-purpose virtualization environment.

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