The Distributed Computer lets users access a composable pool of compute resources from different networks and hardware. In this regard, operators interact with their virtual compute instances the same whether they are on-premise or in the public cloud.
This model allows organizations to seamlessly move workloads and applications from a private to a public cloud environment without any re-architecting. Developers save time and effort by only managing one platform, while the organization improves its cost base.
Resources are automatically provisioned from the public cloud to offload on-premises computing, perfect for a DevOps environment.
Nothing is stored locally on the compute instance that runs in the public cloud, providing deployment flexibility across multiple environments.
Workloads can effortless be ported from one environment to the other or shared across both to maximize throughput and security.
The Distributed Computer incredibly scales up the computational throughput of your applications, supported by its infrastructure automation and security tools. Using a hybrid deployment model lets your expanded on-premise capacity coordinate with hyperscale cloud infrastructure.
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Unlike most private cloud solutions, the Distributed Computer is a flat license fee for unlimited use. With pricing that starts at just $0.28 per CPU core year, even the most compute-intensive workloads will barely register in the IT budget.
All commercial off-the-shelf applications have the same license model, ensuring there are no compliance issues for workloads in different environments.
The Distributed Computer is the only platform that offers a single service level agreement regardless of deployment model or cloud provider.
In addition to load balancing during normal operations, workloads can automatically failover from the public cloud to the private and vice versa.
Organizations can audit their workloads across multiple cloud providers and their on-premise infrastructure with best-in-class non-repudiation and failure tracking.
Many hybrid solutions have opaque and complex billing models, but the Distributed Computer simplifies this.
All private cloud and on-premise computing networks are covered under a low-cost fixed license. Public cloud usage is measured with an intuitive algorithm that combines data I/O and total core hours.
The combination of these models means an organization only pays extra for public cloud resources they consume, down to the millisecond and kilobyte. There are no hidden fees for hybrid deployments, and it is possible to put a price limit on how much compute is performed off-premise.
By combining multiple platforms, hybrid cloud solutions often create additional attack surface for cybercriminals. The Distributed Computer however lets organizations enforce the same security framework across any environment.
No single security framework fits all, which is why organizations are given granular control over where and how their workloads may be executed. In many cases, the most sensitive workloads may be kept entirely on-premise while less critical applications can automatically burst to public cloud.
By providing a single link between private and public networks, the Distributed Computer ensures the security of both.