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Data Center Services

PT. Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri | Konsultan | Jasa IT | Data Center | Jaringan  

Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri has helped clients across Indonesia to develop and implement data center virtualization and consolidation solutions to lower hardware costs, reduce physical rack space and reduce power consumption. Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri has the expertise and experience to work with your IT Networking, Security, Server and Storage teams to meet your data center requirements while reducing your IT costs.

Data Center Virtualization

At Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri virtualization is a key facet of data center architecture. It is fundamental to managing your IT services, from the desktop to the data center. A virtualization path can decrease the number of servers needed, reduce energy consumption and consolidate physical space demands. In addition to server and compute resource virtualization, network virtualization can deliver improved network utilization, better security and easier management to both the LAN and WAN. Security virtualization simplifies the management of complex security requirements, while storage virtualization helps optimize storage resource use, performance and scalability. Virtualizing your data center significantly improves the speed at which new services and applications are deployed, and prepares your environment for cloud computing. Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri virtualization solution will help you meet mission and organizational demands, while improving control over your IT assets.
  • Server consolidation
  • Reduced operational cost
  • Reduced energy consumption
  • Increased IT capacity
  • Increased system flexibility
  • Prepare for cloud computing
Unified Data Center

While traditional data center architecture is focused on building efficiencies when managing distinctly separate server, network storage, and network infrastructure platforms, a unified data center solution combines your server, storage, networking, virtualization, and management needs within a single platform. The result will simplify operations, make your business more agile, and position IT to deliver the services your organization needs to prosper today and in the future.

Unified Data Center Management & Services

Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri provides a unified management strategy to enable common, real-time monitoring and management of all your interdependent systems across your IT infrastructures. The benefits of a unified data center approach include:
  • Scalable computing and storage capacity
  • Reduction in capital, operating and power costs
  • Reduction in deployment and operational risks
  • Reduction in infrastructure maintenance
  • Higher level of service and reliability
  • Increased efficiency and response times

Cloud Computing

DEFINITION of Cloud Computing

A model for delivering information technology services in which resources are retrieved from the internet through web-based tools and applications, rather than a direct connection to a server. Data and software packages are stored in servers. However, cloud computing structure allows access to information as long as an electronic device has access to the web. This type of system allows employees to work remotely.

BREAKING DOWN Cloud Computing

Cloud computing is so named because the information being accessed is found in the "clouds", and does not require a user to be in a specific place to gain access to it. Companies may find that cloud computing allows them to reduce the cost of information management, since they are not required to own their own servers and can use capacity leased from third parties. Additionally, the cloud-like structure allows companies to upgrade software more quickly.

What CLOUD Computing really means...??? 

"The cloud computing trend sounds nebulous, but it's not so fuzzy when you view the value proposition from the perspective of IT professionals"

Cloud computing is all the rage. "It's become the phrase du jour," says Gartner senior analyst Ben Pring, echoing many of his peers. The problem is that (as with Web 2.0) everyone seems to have a different definition. 

As a metaphor for the Internet, "the cloud" is a familiar cliché, but when combined with "computing," the meaning gets bigger and fuzzier. Some analysts and vendors define cloud computing narrowly as an updated version of utility computing: basically virtual servers available over the Internet. Others go very broad, arguing anything you consume outside the firewall is "in the cloud," including conventional outsourcing. 

Cloud computing comes into focus only when you think about what IT always needs: a way to increase capacity or add capabilities on the fly without investing in new infrastructure, training new personnel, or licensing new software. Cloud computing encompasses any subscription-based or pay-per-use service that, in real time over the Internet, extends IT's existing capabilities. 

Cloud computing is at an early stage, with a motley crew of providers large and small delivering a slew of cloud-based services, from full-blown applications to storage services to spam filtering. Yes, utility-style infrastructure providers are part of the mix, but so are SaaS (software as a service) providers such as Salesforce.com. Today, for the most part, IT must plug into cloud-based services individually, but cloud computing aggregators and integrators are already emerging. 

InfoWorld talked to dozens of vendors, analysts, and IT customers to tease out the various components of cloud computing. Based on those discussions, here's a rough breakdown of what cloud computing is all about: 

1. SaaS 

This type of cloud computing delivers a single application through the browser to thousands of customers using a multitenant architecture. On the customer side, it means no upfront investment in servers or software licensing; on the provider side, with just one app to maintain, costs are low compared to conventional hosting. Salesforce.com is by far the best-known example among enterprise applications, but SaaS is also common for HR apps and has even worked its way up the food chain to ERP, with players such as Workday. And who could have predicted the sudden rise of SaaS "desktop" applications, such as Google Apps and Zoho Office? 

2. Utility computing 

The idea is not new, but this form of cloud computing is getting new life from Amazon.com, Sun, IBM, and others who now offer storage and virtual servers that IT can access on demand. Early enterprise adopters mainly use utility computing for supplemental, non-mission-critical needs, but one day, they may replace parts of the datacenter. Other providers offer solutions that help IT create virtual datacenters from commodity servers, such as 3Tera's AppLogic and Cohesive Flexible Technologies' Elastic Server on Demand. Liquid Computing's LiquidQ offers similar capabilities, enabling IT to stitch together memory, I/O, storage, and computational capacity as a virtualized resource pool available over the network. 

3. Web services in the cloud 

Closely related to SaaS, Web service providers offer APIs that enable developers to exploit functionality over the Internet, rather than delivering full-blown applications. They range from providers offering discrete business services -- such as Strike Iron and Xignite -- to the full range of APIs offered by Google Maps, ADP payroll processing, the U.S. Postal Service, Bloomberg, and even conventional credit card processing services. 

4. Platform as a service 

Another SaaS variation, this form of cloud computing delivers development environments as a service. You build your own applications that run on the provider's infrastructure and are delivered to your users via the Internet from the provider's servers. Like Legos, these services are constrained by the vendor's design and capabilities, so you don't get complete freedom, but you do get predictability and pre-integration. Prime examples include Salesforce.com's Force.com, Coghead and the new Google App Engine. For extremely lightweight development, cloud-based mashup platforms abound, such as Yahoo Pipes or Dapper.net. 

5. MSP (managed service providers) 

One of the oldest forms of cloud computing, a managed service is basically an application exposed to IT rather than to end-users, such as a virus scanning service for e-mail or an application monitoring service (which Mercury, among others, provides). Managed security services delivered by SecureWorks, IBM, and Verizon fall into this category, as do such cloud-based anti-spam services as Postini, recently acquired by Google. Other offerings include desktop management services, such as those offered by CenterBeam or Everdream. 

6. Service commerce platforms 

A hybrid of SaaS and MSP, this cloud computing service offers a service hub that users interact with. They're most common in trading environments, such as expense management systems that allow users to order travel or secretarial services from a common platform that then coordinates the service delivery and pricing within the specifications set by the user. Think of it as an automated service bureau. Well-known examples include Rearden Commerce and Ariba. 

7. Internet integration 

The integration of cloud-based services is in its early days. OpSource, which mainly concerns itself with serving SaaS providers, recently introduced the OpSource Services Bus, which employs in-the-cloud integration technology from a little startup called Boomi. SaaS provider Workday recently acquired another player in this space, CapeClear, an ESB (enterprise service bus) provider that was edging toward b-to-b integration. Way ahead of its time, Grand Central -- which wanted to be a universal "bus in the cloud" to connect SaaS providers and provide integrated solutions to customers -- flamed out in 2005. 

Today, with such cloud-based interconnection seldom in evidence, cloud computing might be more accurately described as "sky computing," with many isolated clouds of services which IT customers must plug into individually. On the other hand, as virtualization and SOA permeate the enterprise, the idea of loosely coupled services running on an agile, scalable infrastructure should eventually make every enterprise a node in the cloud. It's a long-running trend with a far-out horizon. But among big metatrends, cloud computing is the hardest one to argue with in the long term.

Data center services is a collective term for the supporting components necessary for the proper operation of a repository for storage, management and dissemination of data organized around a body of knowledge or pertaining to an enterprise. As such, data center services can involve hardware, software, processes and personnel.

Examples of data center services include:
  • Hardware installation and maintenance
  • Managed power distribution
  • Backup power systems
  • Data backup and archiving
  • Managed load balancing
  • Controlled Internet access
  • Managed e-mail and messaging
  • Managed user authentication and authorization
  • Diverse firewalls and anti-malware programs
  • Managed outsourcing
  • Managed business continuance
  • Continuous, efficient technical support. 

Call Berlisensi today and ask one of our highly skilled consultants to help address your organization's Data Center Services goals. Services become customer mandatory needs. Most companies is going to concentrate in their basic core business, IT is remain as an electronic tools to improve every single business. In order to bridge this gap, Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri provides solution for services either for SMB up to large enterprise companies. The solution start from project implementation and maintenance up to turn-key solution. In line with the rising demands of customer support availability we provide services for our valued customer with a full at :

Call Center 24 Hours
Engineer on Site
Managed Services Maintenance

For any inquiries or questions regarding our Products and Solutions, Please Contact Us : 

PT. Berlisensi Berkah Mandiri | Konsultan | Jasa IT | Data Center | Jaringan 

Spinindo Building 2nd Floor, Jl. K.H. Wahid Hasyim No. 76, Jakarta Pusat, DKI Jakarta 10340 Indonesia
Phone     : ‪(+62-21) 22390938
Fax         : (+62-21) 22390938
Mobile    : (+62) 816 289 458
Email     : info@berlisensi.com
Website  : http://www.berlisensi.com


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