White Paper: Parallels
Desktop virtualization and application publishing have made some amazing progress. There were just a few noteworthy players in the industry, but now there are quite a few different solutions that claim to do a lot of different things.
When comparing Parallels Remote Application Server and Dell vWorkspace, one can't help but notice the ease of use and licensing options are significantly simpler. Parallels Remote Application Server allows organizations to remotely install all needed components when scaling up the infrastructure.
With Dell vWorkspace, organizations need to manually install the agent on every new server added after the operating system is installed, and then they have to add it to the pool of their choice. This makes the Parallels Remote Application Server easier to set up and quicker to roll out. This paper concentrates on how the features of Parallels RAS and Dell vWorkspace differ and how these differences affect the end user experience.
Move ahead and read the following whitepaper that will address all your questions, including these:
How the features of Parallels RAS and Dell vWorkspace differ?
How the differences between the Parallels RAS and Dell vWorkspace affect the end user experience?
What makes Parallels Remote Application the clear choice for your business?
Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) can help many large-scale businesses and organizations save money, simplify client image management, improve data security, and enable remote connectivity from any device. Considering the initial capital expense and overall complexity involved with implementing a traditional VDI solution, it’s no wonder that many cost-conscious customers, particularly small and medium businesses, have failed to adopt this traditional approach. In order to facilitate rapid and successful deployment of the Parallels Remote Application Server FlexCast models, the Parallels team has built and tested a solution using the components described in this white paper. Key takeaways from this white paper: Parallels Remote Application Server Virtual Desktop Types Parallels Remote Application Solution Overview Setting up the HVD solution based on the suggested scale-out increment Key decisions points and options offered by Parallels and Nutanix How Parallels Remote Application Server (RAS) reduce the cost and complexity of VDI
This whitepaper depicts the upsides of utilizing thin clients instead of PCs, furthermore, shows how thin clients can deliver noteworthy cost savings over time to your enterprise. IGEL Technology and Parallels have been working together on thin client computing and virtual desktops since 2002 to deliver a solution for fast and economical implementation of server-based computing and desktop virtualization. This White Paper on “Thin Client” describes: What exactly are Thin Clients? Why Should You Switch to Thin Clients? IGEL Technology: Hardware and Software IGEL Technology: Advantages of Thin Clients IGEL Technology and Parallels Remote Application Server Advantages
What is Information Technology ?
The use of computers, storage, networking and infrastructure to produce, process, manipulate, store, secure and share electronic data is known as information technology. First appearing in an article published in the Harvard Business Review in 1958, IT is considered a subset of ICT (Information communication technology). IT industry has progressed in leaps since its introduction. It has now become so integrated into our lives that it is impossible for us to think of a world without it.
What is virtualization ?
Virtualization, in computing, refers to creating a virtual vision rather than an actual vision of something, which includes computer network resources, virtual computer, storage devices, and hardware platform and so on. A technology in which an application, data storage, or operating system is abstracted away from the original underlying hardware or software is called virtualization. Virtualization uses a software layer namely hypervisor to emulate the hardware.
What is Network ?
Network is a group of two or more computing devices enabled to exchanging data with each other (such as files or messages, printers and other shared peripherals) through a data link. The connections between these devices can be established by means of a cable or wireless media. The computers or devices on a network are called as nodes and the ones that allocate resources are broadly categorized as servers or workstations.