Issue OverviewNetwork Evolution - October 2012 Vol 3, No. 5
Networks are bottlenecks in the private cloud. Server and storage technologies have evolved into pooled resources that cloud administrators can spin up on the fly, but networks remain far too manual. To be more agile, networks must be virtualized, and software defined networking (SDN) offers a cost-effective method for getting there. This issue of the Network Evolution E-Zine focuses on various SDN solutions, if it’s the answer to the bottleneck problem, and potential pitfalls. Read this issue now to see what experts have to say about the possible SDN revolution. Access >>>
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Software-defined networking could make Network-as-a-Service a reality
by Tom Nolle, Contributor
Software-defined networking could solve the problems that Ethernet and IP networking pose to Network-as-a-Service by centralizing a connection permission policy.
Software defined networking for the private cloud network bottleneck?
by Shamus McGillicuddy
Manual networks stifle the otherwise automated private cloud. Can software defined networking and network virtualization solve the problem?
- Software-defined networking could make Network-as-a-Service a reality by Tom Nolle, Contributor
Do we need a network hypervisor for virtualization?
by David Davis
To handle mass server virtualization and Infrastructure-as-a-Service, IT teams need network virtualization with fluid provisioning. Will that require a network hypervisor?
- Do we need a network hypervisor for virtualization? by David Davis
Building on OpenFlow, FlowVisor offers path towards open network virtualization
by Michael Morisy
Network virtualization tool FlowVisor boosts software defined networking by allowing easy slicing of physical networks into multiple logical pieces.
Welcome to the software-defined networking holy war
by Rivka Gewirtz Little
The software-defined networking battle boils down to one basic difference in strategy: open source or proprietary. Which side will win? Maybe neither one.
- Building on OpenFlow, FlowVisor offers path towards open network virtualization by Michael Morisy
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