Professional Microsoft Virtual Server 2005

Professional Microsoft Virtual Server 2005

by Ben Armstrong
     
 

  • Microsoft Virtual Server 2005 allows a single server to be divided into several "virtual machines," each running its own environment and operating system, which can even be virtually networked together
  • Written by a key member of Microsoft's Virtual Server product team, this guide shows programmers how they can use these virtual machines to keep their
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Overview

  • Microsoft Virtual Server 2005 allows a single server to be divided into several "virtual machines," each running its own environment and operating system, which can even be virtually networked together
  • Written by a key member of Microsoft's Virtual Server product team, this guide shows programmers how they can use these virtual machines to keep their development environment separate from their computing environment, test software on a variety of platforms from a single machine, and test networking applications
  • Packed with real-world examples, the book examines how to install Linux under Virtual Server, create VM libraries, tweak performances, troubleshoot installation glitches, and access the Virtual Server COM API
  • Offers a clear explanation of how to best understand virtual devices, networks, and storage systems and handle debugging in virtual machines

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780470109175
Publisher:
Wiley
Publication date:
03/26/2007
Series:
Programmer to Programmer Series
Pages:
591
Product dimensions:
7.40(w) x 9.22(h) x 1.27(d)

Meet the Author

Ben Armstrong hails from Brisbane, Australia. He relocated to California in 2001 to start working on virtualization software being developed by Connectix Corporation. When Microsoft acquired the Connectix technology in 2003, he worked as a Program Manager on Microsoft’s new virtualization team. Ben has been working with virtualization for over five years and has been involved in the release of five major virtualization products (from both Connectix and Microsoft).
In his spare time, Ben messes around with virtual machines, plays computer games, messes around playing computer games in virtual machines, and apparently writes books.
Ben maintains a blog as Virtual PC Guy at http://blogs.msdn.com/virtual_pc_guy.

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