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Download the authoritative guide: Cloud Computing: Using the Cloud for Competitive Advantage Implementing a virtual desktop infrastructure VDI requires both a hardware and a software solution. From a hardware perspective, you have several possible paths, including the repurposing of old client machines or purchasing new thin-client hardware.
This review will focus on the L device from NComputing. Package Deal When you purchase an L, you receive the hardware device plus a software license for both the NComputing client software and its proprietary protocol. NComputing has taken a controlled approach to implementation with an eye toward performance, specifically in the area of video.
Put it all together, and the L "package" is capable of producing full-frame P video to a X display. It loads on the host machine that will serve as the remote computing device for connecting remote systems.
When you load vSpace onto a server operating system, you effectively get a one-to-many configuration with one server able to support multiple clients. As an alternative, you can load vSpace on a virtual machine VM and provide one-to-one support for individual machines.
Audio jacks are also provided for a microphone and speakers, should that be required. Software installation requires VSpace software be loaded on either a server or client machine.
This is where the options get somewhat complex. If the target environment is Windows Server, simply install the vSpace software one time on the host machine. These are typically much less expensive than individual licenses for an operating system, such as Windows 7. The best practice here would be to configure one VM with the operating system and a copy of vSpace and then clone that VM for additional users.
For a Linux host, the process is a little more involved. Installation on Ubuntu Desktop The installation instructions from NComputing assume a clean install as a starting point for This method would work for a VM in the one-to-one scenario as well.
OpenSUSE is also supported with a similar installation. A few hardware options can be changed from the initial vSpace boot screen. One of these is the screen resolution. After the device finishes its power-up cycle, you should see a screen with several available buttons.
One of these is "configure," and it will present a list of monitor resolution options once you click on it see Figure 1. NComputing provides a management console for viewing the current status of all devices on your network see Figure 2. The vSpace software handles all firmware updates transparently. For large installations, it makes sense to distribute the server software across multiple physical devices.
Once you are connected to a vSpace console instance you can easily add additional servers for monitoring purposes. NComputing recommends at least a Gigabit connection on the server side. The minimal management requirement should appeal to any organization looking for a low-maintenance VDI solution. This article was originally published on September 14, Page 1 of 1.
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NComputing's L300: Exploring the Server and Client Side of VDI