vSphere 6.5 Encrypted vMotion Architecture and Performance

vSphere 6.5 Encrypted vMotion Architecture and Performance

vSphere 6.5 Encrypted vMotion Architecture and…

With the rise in popularity of hybrid cloud computing, where VM sensitive data leaves the traditional IT environment and traverses over the public networks, IT administrators and architects need a simple and secure way to protect critical VM data that traverses across clouds and over long distances.


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The difference between VM Encryption in vSphere…

The difference between VM Encryption in vSphere 6.5 and vSAN encryption – Yellow Bricks

The difference between VM Encryption in vSphere…

More and more people are starting to ask me what the difference is between VMCrypt aka VM Encryption and the beta feature we announced not to long ago called vSAN Encryption.


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The difference Between VM Encryption in vSphere 6.5 and vSAN Encryption (Yellow-Bricks)

The difference Between VM Encryption in vSphere 6.5

and vSAN 6.5 Encryption (Yellow-Bricks)

 

More and more people are starting to ask me what the difference is between VMCrypt aka VM Encryption and the beta feature we announced not to long ago called vSAN Encryption. (Note, we announced a beta, no promises were made around dates or actual releases or releasing of the feature.) Both sounds very much the same and essential both end up encrypting the VM but there is a big difference in terms of how it is implemented. There are advantages and disadvantages to both solutions. Lets look at VM Encryption first.

VM Encryption is implemented through VAIO (vSphere APIs for IO Filters). The VAIO framework allows a filter driver to do “things” to/with the IO that a VM sends down to a device. One of these things is encryption. Now before I continue, take a look at this picture of where the filter driver sits.

As you can see the filter driver is implemented in the User World and the action against the IO is taken at the top level. If this for instance is encryption then any data send across the wire is already encrypted. Great in terms of security of course. And all of this can be enabled through policy. Simply create the policy, select the VM or VMDK you want to encrypt and there you go. So if it is that awesome, why vSAN Encryption?

 

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vSphere 6.5 – How VM’s are Secured using…

vSphere 6.5 – How VM’s are Secured using vSphere 6.5 Security Features? -via www.vmwarearena.com

vSphere 6.5 – How VM’s are Secured using…

vSphere 6.5 released with lot of new features that most of them were waiting for. vSphere 6.5, the latest version of its industry-leading virtualization platform. This new release of vSphere features a dramatically simplified experience, comprehensive built-in security, and a universal app platform for running any app. I agree with the feature sets, availability and […] The post vSphere 6.5 – How VM’s are Secured using vSphere 6.5 Security Features? appeared first on VMware Arena.


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What’s new in vSphere 6.5: Security

What’s new in vSphere 6.5: Security -VMware vSphere Blog

What’s new in vSphere 6.5: Security

vSphere 6.5 is a turning point in VMware infrastructure security. What was mostly an afterthought by many IT folks only a few short years ago is now one of the top drivers of innovation for vSphere. Security has become a front and center focus of this release and I think you’ll like what we’ve come up with.


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