Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds

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Information about Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds
Technology

Published on May 22, 2009

Author: bobsutor

Source: slideshare.net

Description

How virtualisation is an essential technology for clouds and virtualisation can be well delivered via Linux.

Cloud Expo Europe Linux, Virtualization, and Clouds Dr. Bob Sutor VP, Open Source and Linux IBM Software Group May 2009 © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Virtualisation is a set of concepts and techniques that allow efficient implementations of clouds. Linux is a particular operating system that both provides virtualisation and can itself be virtualised. © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Cloud Computing: A “New” and Disruptive Idea  Provides massively scalable computing resources from anywhere  Simplifies services delivery  Enables rapid innovation of new business models 2009  Implements a Dynamic Infrastructure for next generation data centers Cloud Computing Software as a Service 1990 Utility Computing Grid Computing © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds IBM's View of Cloud Computing  Business benefits – Cost savings – Employee mobility – Speed and agility in delivering new solutions  IT benefits – Allows IT to shift focus to business solutions instead of infrastructure – Grants economies of scale to the IT infrastructure – Is flexible in allowing use of private, public, and hybrid computing resources © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds An Internal IBM Example Without Cloud With Cloud 100% New 100% Development Liberated funding for new Software Strategic Costs development, transformation Change investment or Capacity Power Costs direct saving Current Deployment (1-time) IT Labor Costs Spend (Operations and Software Maintenance) Costs Power Costs Hardware, (88.8%) labor & power savings Hardware Costs Labor Costs reduced (annualized) ( - 80.7%) annual cost of Hardware Costs operation by ( - 88.7%) 83.8% Note: 3-Year Depreciation Period with 10% Discount Rate © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds IBM Blue Cloud – Announced in November, 2007 © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Virtualisation is Magic  An application running elsewhere can appear to be running on your desktop. Appearance  Your entire desktop could be running elsewhere with only inputs and output displays handled locally.  What might appear to be dedicated hardware might actually be virtualised software images swapped in and out as needed.  Your hardware can be kept busier and you can use less of it.  With IBM System p and System z, new hardware can be installed while the software keeps running, allowing more virtual machines dynamically. Reality  You can save money. © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Virtualisation: Common Elements of Success  Increases Hardware Utilization – Leverage hardware investment Appearance – This is how it all started in the '60s  Saves Energy – Consolidate workloads onto smaller set of hardware resources – Reduce “server sprawl”  Reduces Administrative Costs – Better planning of downtime, avoidance of downtime, greater automation and mobility of workloads Reality © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds History of Virtualisation at IBM  42 years of experience virtualising our servers – Virtualisation was originally developed to make better use of critical hardware – IBM runs Linux as a first-class virtualized OS across our entire hardware portfolio – IBM is still innovating in our Linux Technology Center as well as in IBM Research – Our Linux Integration Center can help you pilot Linux, virtualisation, and cloud projects VMware Xen KVM PLPAR PHYP CP/CMS VM/370 VM/ESA Z/VM 1967 1972 1990 2000 2002 2009 © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Trap and Emulate Translate, Trap, and Emulate Virt Mach Virt Mach • VM runs in user mode • VM runs in user mode Load • All privileged instructions Load • Some IA-32 instructions must Add cause traps Add be replaced with trap ops Store Store PrivOp TrapOp Trap Hypervisor PrivOp Trap Hypervisor PrivOp Load Load emulation code emulation code ... ... Examples: CP-67, VM/370 Examples: VMware, Microsoft VS Benefits: Runs unmodified OS Benefits: Runs unmodified, translated OS Issues: Substantial overhead Issues: Substantial overhead Hypervisor Calls (“Paravirtualisation”)‫‏‬ Direct Hardware Virtualisation Virt Mach Virt Mach • VM runs in normal modes • VM runs in normal modes Load • OS in VM calls hypervisor Load • Hardware does most of the Add to access real resources Add virtualisation (SIE architecture)‫‏‬ Store Store • Hypervisor provides control Hcall PrivOp Hypervisor calls Call Hypervisor Exit Hypervisor Load Load also supported service service ... ... Examples: POWER Hypervisor, Xen Examples: System z LPAR, z/VM, KVM, Hyper-V Benefits: High efficiency Benefits: High efficiency, runs unmodified OS Issues: OS must be modified to issue Hcalls Issues: Requires underlying hardware support 10 © 2009 IBM Corporation May 2009

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds What's Special about Linux?  Linux supports multiple hardware platforms – Spanning from embedded devices to supercomputers – Speed of support for new platforms – Availability of skills, portability of applications – Scale-out through clustering as well as scale-up through SMP  Linux has an affinity with virtualisation – Supported on all major hypervisors, from z/VM to VMware and Hyper-V – Ability to be paravirtualised with Xen – Inclusion of KVM as part of Linux  Linux is flexible – Modular and customizable, with flexible usage licensing  Linux is developed by an open community – Sharing skills and resources, leading to faster development © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Virtual Linux Desktops  Linux saves costs on the desktop – This is the primary reason for adoption – With free and open source productivity suites, this is a very viable option  V  irtual Linux desktop solutions can help reduce desk-side and help desk support costs – Instant client updates, rapid problem resolution, simplified application deployment and backup – Significantly reduced threat of data loss through component failure or theft  For many, such a solution is a very tangible example of the power of Linux, virtualisation, and cloud computing acting in concert. © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds The Future of Cloud Computing  R  eal interoperability through open standards  Increasing number of workloads transitioning to the private and public clouds  New workloads and business opportunities arising from and running on clouds  Adoption of the hybrid cloud model  Cloud computing as the foundation for Smarter Planet  Greater use of Linux on desktops and in datacenters © 2009 IBM Corporation

Linux, Virtualisation, and Clouds Parting ideas  Cloud computing has been around for while, but naming a concept gives it power and acceptance.  Cloud computing will be significant on both the server and the desktop.  Virtualisation is a necessary technology to drive efficiencies in cloud (and other) computing.  Linux will be especially important for cloud computing because of its security, scalability, flexibility, reliability, and portability.  Traditional enterprise and desktop computing will not vanish overnight, but cloud computing will continue to grow in importance.  “Open” is good. © 2009 IBM Corporation

Cloud Expo Europe Linux, Virtualization, and Clouds Dr. Bob Sutor VP, Open Source and Linux IBM Software Group May 2009 © 2009 IBM Corporation

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