Last week I have done a webinar about Azure Monitor Alerting at MP University. In case you have missed the live presentations you can check the recordings now here.
MP University is free 1 day online training event that focuses on SCOM and Azure. As you know for the past several weeks I have been blogging about Azure Monitor Alerts so when I was offered the opportunity to do online session on that topic – I was all in. Besides blogging I also like presenting. Being able to do that online is good for me due to my busy schedule (both personal and work one). So if you are interested on that topic and seeing more of what I have blogged or any of the other sessions in the event please go here and sign up.
We continue our journey in Azure Monitor Alerts. This time we will cover alert type that is not part of Azure Monitor specifically but my opinion is that every Azure alert should integrate somehow with Azure Monitor so we have one consistent alert experience. The alert type that we will cover today somehow achieve this. This alert type is cost management alert or budget alert.
Another week another part of the Azure Monitor Alert series. This part put the end of alert based on Azure Activity log. Today we will have a look at:
- Autoscale Alerts
- Resource Health Alerts
Lately I have seen some questions and discussions that I have also been involved around which management services/tools should be used when you are doing multi-cloud. Before diving into that area let’s first dive into the multi-cloud thingy. RightScale has report for year 2019 called STATE OF THE CLOUDREPORT that give us what is the current state of companies in that area. If we look at the report we will see that multi-cloud strategy is rising but if we look in the details the strategy of having multiple public or private clouds is actually starting to decline, slightly but still decline. I think that decline will continue over the next years. For me it makes sense if you have the bigger part of your cloud workloads in a single public cloud and may be some small part into another public cloud. My opinion is that it is better to put your bets into a single public cloud. I do not think there are much of benefits if you do multi-public cloud strategy. As for putting workloads on-premises the hybrid cloud strategy I think will be still valid at least for the next 10 years. With that said never the less there are still companies that have multi-cloud strategy with multiple public clouds. And this brings us back to our topic. You have probably heard similar questions like: