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  1. NAKIVO releases v10.7.2 just as VMware makes vSphere 8 available for download. The 10.7.2 update delivers compatibility with the new VMware vSphere 8 version. VMware is introducing numerous improvements to help organizations meet the needs of their next-gen distributed infrastructures. Download the latest NAKIVO Backup & Replication update for a truly resilient and reliable virtual infrastructure. Update now: https://www.nakivo.com/resources/download/update/
  2. Special Offer for Attendees Stay active during the webinar and get a chance to win: $50 Amazon eGift Card for submitting the most questions on the product's functionality for the Q&A $25 Amazon eGift Card for taking a quick post-webinar survey Learn more Register for our upcoming live webinar Proactive infrastructure monitoring is key to sustaining a healthy virtual environment, optimizing resource allocation and maintaining business continuity. Register for our upcoming live webinar and learn how NAKIVO IT monitoring for VMware vSphere can enhance your overall data protection strategy. What the webinar covers VMware monitoring: Benefits and challenges Best practices for VMware data protection Case study: VMware backup + monitoring Live demo Q&A When to attend Americas: November 16, 11 AM – 12 PM EST EMEA: November 16, 5 PM – 6 PM CET Register now and get the free white paper: IT Infrastructure Monitoring Insights and Best Practices REGISTER NOW
  3. Sorry for a too general topic, but can you give some advices on how to backup VMware virtual machines. I am a beginner and I need more helpful tips. Thanx
  4. I have a very small VMWare Essentials environment. 2 Dell R340 Hosts, 1 socket each Backing up 3 Windows Server VMs running in VMWare esxi 7 u3 1 Linux vm lab machine ~3Tb footprint 2 Synology 4bay NAS RackStation RS820RP+, 18Tb storage each, 36Tb total storage I recently had a real-life disaster scenario. One of my older Synology NAS Devices lost two drives out of 4 in less than 24 hours. A real-life lesson that a RAID Array (or any redundant disk storage) is not a backup. It is a slightly more reliable place to store data that needs to be backed up properly. Also, I had not been backing up properly. One of the Windows VMs services a ~2Tb vhd, mostly Video, Pictures, and Office Documents. This drive is trouble to back up. It averages about 3gb overall block change each day, an average of < 50Mb a day in new bits. Backing this up on the block-level using the VMWare backend takes forever. By the time you compress it, dedup, and write it, the Full backup took 6-8 hours (again, not using the Nokivo tools). The daily incrementals only took 6 minutes. Looking at the full backups, I thought "that is slow, but not horrible." Restoring that file server took more than five full days, processing on brand new hardware, at ~30mb/s. During that time we were able to function as a company, but the pain was tremendous. I could restore individual files/folders upon request, but I could not launch that server until all of the blocks were in place. Needless to say, I am new to Nakivo because I am looking for a better tool. I would like to avoid disasters in the future. I have only just installed Nakivo Backup on my Synology devices I think it makes sense to create a Primary backup job that covers my 3 servers. I would eliminate that one vhd from the primary backup job and back those blocks up at the file level from the Windows OS to a secondary target. I could then replicate the vhd to the other host for a live backup, and process a compressed, deduped daily that gets tucked away, safe from ransomware. Does that make sense, or am I missing something? Additional note: To save money initially and because I was planning to use the free version of ESXi, I only bought one core per host. That makes fitting all of my active VMs on one host pretty hairy, and that is why I don't run a live replica of all 3 servers. If anyone would like to cure my ignorance, I am all ears. Thank you for your time. Greg
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