Microsoft Azure Services 101 Cards
From here you can get the Azure Container Instances Information
- Azure Products
- Cloud Design Patterns
- Azure Security and Operations Management
Microsoft Azure Services 101 Cards
From here you can get the Azure Container Instances Information
Azure Log Analytics
You can access Log Analytics through the OMS portal or the Azure portal which run in any browser and provide you with access to configuration settings and multiple tools to analyze and act on collected data. From the portal you can leverage log searches where you construct queries to analyze collected data, dashboards which you can customize with graphical views of your most valuable searches, and solutions which provide additional functionality and analysis tools.
If you have no current monitoring in place for your Azure environment, you should start with Azure Monitor which collects and analyzes monitoring data for your Azure resources. Log Analytics can collect data from Azure Monitor to correlate it with other data and provide additional analysis.
If you want to monitor your on-premises environment or you have existing monitoring using services such as Azure Monitor or System Center Operations Manager, then Log Analytics can add significant value. It can collect data directly from your agents and also from these other tools into a single repository. Analysis tools in Log Analytics such as log searches, views, and solutions work against all collected data providing you with centralized analysis of your entire environment.
Microsoft Azure log analytics is very powerful for Hybrid IT management and getting you in control of your Hybrid Cloud Datacenter(s).
Select Data by type
You can change the chart here
Computers sending Heartbeat with date and time
Here you can export to Excel, PowerBI or Share the Query
Set your Query in a Time range
Here you find Online documentation and Query Reference guide
Start Today with Azure Log Analytics !
More links for Microsoft Azure Log Analytics :
Social Media :
Get started with the Microsoft Azure Log Analytics Query Language today to get you and your Business in Control with innovative Hybrid IT Management.
Build your cloud skills
Free technical learning event with Microsoft’s top cloud engineers across Azure and Microsoft 365. Whether you’re developing innovative apps or delivering optimized solutions, Microsoft Tech Summit can help evolve your skills, deepen your expertise, and grow your career.
Customize your learning
Whether you’re already cloud-savvy or just getting started, there is something for everyone. Discover the latest trends, tools, and product roadmaps at more than 80 sessions covering a range of focus areas and topics – from keynotes and breakouts to hands-on labs.
Connect with experts
Take advantage of the event Hub, a gathering place where you can learn, network, meet partners, visit the community theater, and more! You’ll also have access to experts who can help you get the most out of the cloud – ask your toughest questions, share best practices, and provide feedback.
The cloud is changing expectations – and transforming the way we live and work. Learn how Microsoft’s cloud platform can help you lead your organization through real digital transformation – and shape your future.
Build your cloud skills with the latest in Azure and Microsoft 365 at a free, technical learning event for IT professionals and developers.
March 28-29, 2018
Here you find the Microsoft Tech Summit 2018 Catalog sessions
See you at this Awesome Microsoft Tech Summit Event in Amsterdam 😉 #MVPbuzz
Overview Azure Virtual Datacenter is an approach to making the most of the Azure cloud platform’s capabilities while respecting your existing security and networking policies. When deploying enterprise workloads to the cloud, IT organizations and business units must balance governance with developer agility. Azure Virtual Datacenter provides models to achieve this balance with an emphasis on governance. Deploying workloads to the cloud introduces the need to develop and maintain trust in the cloud to the same degree you trust your existing datacenters. The first model of Azure Virtual Datacenter guidance is designed to bridge that need through a locked-down approach to virtual infrastructures. This approach isn’t for everyone. It’s specifically designed to guide enterprise IT groups in extending their on-premises infrastructure to the Azure public cloud. We call this approach the trusted datacenter extension model. Over time, several other models will be offered, including those that allow secure Internet access directly from a virtual datacenter.
In the Azure Virtual Datacenter model, you can apply isolation policies, make the cloud more like the physical datacenters you know, and achieve the levels of security and trust you need. Four components any enterprise IT team would recognize make it possible: software-defined networking, encryption, identity management, and the Azure platform’s underlying compliance standards and certifications. These four are key to making a virtual datacenter a trusted extension of your existing infrastructure investment. Central to this model is the idea that your cloud infrastructure has isolation boundaries that can be thought of as your corporate namespace. Think of it as your isolated cloud within Azure. Within this virtual boundary, security controls, network policies, and compliance come together, providing you with an IT infrastructure on Azure capable of securely integrating cloud resources with your existing on-premises datacenter. You can deploy new virtual workspaces in the virtual datacenter much as you would deploy additional capacity to your physical datacenter. These virtual workspaces are self-contained
Environments where workloads can run independently, and workload teams can get workspace specific access. Workspaces enable teams to build solutions and manage workloads with great freedom while adhering to the overall access and security policies defined in the central IT infrastructure. This guide is intended for enterprise IT architects and executives. Using the lens of the physical datacenter, the guide discusses an approach to designing secure, trusted virtual datacenters on the Azure platform. Azure Virtual Datacenter is not a specific product or service but rather a way to think about cloud infrastructures. It offers proven practices and guidance to help smooth your migration to the cloud. At the end of this guide, you can learn about the upcoming Virtual Datacenter Automation guidance. This guidance includes a collection of scripts and Azure Resource Manager templates that will help you build an Azure Virtual Datacenter using the trusted extension model.
You can download this Awesome Microsoft whitepaper Azure Virtual Datacenter here
Empower IT and developer productivity with Microsoft Azure with @scottgu
Microsoft Azure virtual machine infrastructure innovation and automation
Microsoft Azure Stack Development Kit and why it matters
Manage hybrid cloud and transform your workplace with PowerShell and Azure Automation
Thank you Microsoft and MVP’s for those Awesome sessions at Ignite 2017
Microsoft Azure Container Instances
Containers are quickly becoming the preferred way to package, deploy, and manage cloud applications. Azure Container Instances offers the fastest and simplest way to run a container in Azure, without having to provision any virtual machines and without having to adopt a higher-level service. Azure Container Instances is a great solution for any scenario that can operate in isolated containers, including simple applications, task automation, and build jobs. For scenarios where you need full container orchestration, including service discovery across multiple containers, automatic scaling, and coordinated application upgrades, I recommend the Azure Container Service.
Here you see a quick example of making a Microsoft Azure Container Instance :
You can create an Microsoft Azure Container Instance with the Azure Portal or with Azure Cloud Shell (CLI 2.0)
From the Azure portal, you will create the Azure Container Instance Name, Container Image, Resource Group and Location.
For this quick example I used the public Docker HUB Image WordPress ( https://hub.docker.com/r/library/wordpress/)
Here you set the configuration of the Azure Container Instance, like how many Cores and Memory for the Container.
and Public IP Address yes or no with the port settings.
When you are almost finished in 3 steps, don’t hit OK but have a look at Download Template and Parameters first.
From here you can :
Also have a look here !
It’s really powerful to work with Azure Resource Management Templates.
Deploying the Azure Container Instance with WordPress
Done, just click here to see the running Container Instance
When you go to the IP-Address of the Azure Container Instance with your browser, you will see the WordPress site config.
Of course you can do this installation also from the Azure Cloud Shell :
Here you find an Overview of Microsoft Azure Cloud Shell and the Activation
Azure Cloud Shell is a browser-based shell experience to manage and develop Azure resources. Cloud Shell offers a browser-accessible, pre-configured shell experience for managing Azure resources without the overhead of installing, versioning, and maintaining a machine yourself. Cloud Shell provisions machines on a per-request basis and as a result machine state will not persist across sessions. Since Cloud Shell is built for interactive sessions, shells automatically terminate after 20 minutes of shell inactivity.
|Linux shell interpreter||Bash
|Azure tools||Azure CLI 2.0 and 1.0
|Containers||Docker CLI/Docker Machine
Cloud Foundry CLI
|Python||2.7 and 3.5 (default)|
Cloud Shell securely and automatically authenticates account access for the Azure CLI 2.0.
Since Cloud Shell is allocated on a per-request basis using a temporary machine, files outside of your $Home and machine state are not persisted across sessions. To persist files across sessions, Cloud Shell walks you through attaching an Azure file share on first launch. Once completed Cloud Shell will automatically attach your storage for all future sessions.
See here more information about Microsoft Azure Container Instances
Hope this is helpful for you to start with Containers, here you can follow the Cloud Container Community