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FCW : October 2014
Intel® Xeon® environment, down to the operating system, version of applications and interdependencies with and cost overruns. Using this information as a baseline, conduct a complete assessment of what it will take to complete the migration. The assessment generally includes: • Prioritizing the migration by criticality server technology, if it will be virtualized, or if it will be run in the cloud Before diving into the migration, think carefully about your agency’s current and future technology needs. By taking the time to do this, you can help ensure that the resulting infrastructure will keep the agency current for at least a few years. User needs are very different today, so when thinking about your users’ workloads, it is critical to consider the access method and consumption model It’s also important to understand which applications will have to be updated to support the newer Windows Server 2012 R2. There will also be cases where custom applications will have to be other situations, virtualizing the application is the best way to move and rehost it on a supported operating system platform. This is a last resort, however, because it will still result in an older application that may or may not have been reviewed for more modern access methods. Server 2003. Using these procedures will lead to the most stable and supportable environment, since current native code is supporting these services. “It takes a lot of planning upfront to ensure that migrations go smoothly and that there is no downtime associated with the services IT provides to its lines of business,” said Michael Swain, scope out the opportunity and concerns to make the migration as seamless as possible. The partner can evaluate your data center needs and build a timeline. It’s important that you have a Planning your migration SPONSORED CONTENT Contact your GovConnection representative to see the future of Servers with Intel Xeon processors.
September 30, 2014
November and December 2014