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Cisco Presentation

  1. 1. Cisco Data Center Solutions Wayne Simms Business Development Manager, Data Center Jared Case Consulting Systems Engineer, Data Center Date: September 27th, 2009 © 2008 Cisco Systems, Inc. 1
  2. 2. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Data Center Evolution © 2008 Cisco 2
  3. 3. Cisco Data Center 3.0 The Typical Enterprise Data Center Enterprise Applications and Services Communications Applications Computing Infrastructure Storage Infrastructure Networking Infrastructure Facilities (Power, Cooling, Cabling, and Physical Security) “Siloed”, Low Utilization, Independent Operational Processes, Consistent Security, Sustainable BCP, SOA Difficulties, Power, HVAC © 2008 Cisco 3
  4. 4. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Data Centers are under Increasing Pressure New Business Pressures “70% of typical IT budgets are Collaboration allocated to run existing IT Empowered User SLA Metrics Global Availability Reg. Compliance applications and infrastructure, leaving only 30% available for new Operational Limitations initiatives.” (IBM Global CEO study, 2008) Power & Cooling Asset Utilization Provisioning Threat Prevention Bus. Continuance © 2008 Cisco 4
  5. 5. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Conventional Data Center Model Business Need  New applications trigger build out of dedicated server, network, and storage infrastructure Apps  Separate teams build and provision; leads to a slow, linear process  Tight Coupling of Apps and Servers Infrastructure makes it tough to have capacity ahead of time  Growth capacity purchased for each application; no way to Network leverage unused capacity to other applications Storage Dedicated-Function Physical Silos © 2008 Cisco 5
  6. 6. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Convention leads to challenges & costs  Numerous inter-dependencies between Computing, Storage, and Networking for the Data Center – Virtualized computing needs shared storage – Network provides bandwidth, mobility, and expansion to Virtualized computing – Shared storage requires network infrastructure (switches, cables, circuits, etc.)  A comprehensive Architecture not only reduces risk, but creates leverage © 2008 Cisco 6
  7. 7. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Data Center and Network Evolution Data Center 1.0 Data Center2.0 Data Center 3.0 Client-Server and Service Oriented and Mainframe Distributed Computing Web 2.0 Based IT Relevance and Control Consolidate Virtualize Automate CENTRALIZED DECENTRALIZED VIRTUALIZED Application Architecture Evolution © 2008 Cisco 7
  8. 8. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Defy Conventional Wisdom  A Virtualized, Dynamic Data Center is like a three-legged stool… – If any of the legs are too short, it falls – Each leg is equally important  Changes or optimizations to one leg can improve the value of one or two of the others  More than ever, your individual choices have enterprise impact Computing © 2008 Cisco 8
  9. 9. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Cisco DC 3.0 © 2008 Cisco 9
  10. 10. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Virtualization brings Great Benefits.. …but it is not a “Free Lunch  Increased resource utilization  Policies  Decreased power and cooling  Management  Faster provisioning  Security  Higher availability  Processes  Business continuity  Data center islands © 2008 Cisco 10
  11. 11. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Data Center Virtualization in Today’s Environment IT Organizations Must Weave Together Complex Network, Compute, Virtualization and Management Software Virtualization Has Been Promised As the Answer. However, Virtualization Solutions to Date May Only Address Part of the Problem, but Has Done So by Increasing Operational Expenses, Infrastructure Complexity, and Risk. Virtualization Platform High Complexity High Touch Compute Platform Network Platform Costs Site Cost Platform Cost Organization Cost  HVAC  Storage  Complexity  Power  Network  VM Administrator Costs  Dwelling  Software Costs  Coordination © 2008 Cisco Server 11
  12. 12. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Cisco experience with virtualization?  Virtual load balancing: Cisco ACE  Virtual firewalls: Cisco ASA  Virtual security (FW/VPN/IPS): Cisco ASA  Virtual routing with MPLS  Virtual SANs  Virtual LANs (VLANs)  Office-in-a-box (router/switch/voice/security/wireless): Integrated Services Routers  VoIP Cisco has been a pioneer of Network Virtualization © 2008 Cisco 12
  13. 13. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Overview VN-Link Unified Fabric Unified Computing • Enterprise-class top- • Virtualization aware of-rack switch • Platform for stateless access layer computing and • Compatible with • Designed for server virtualization switching platforms connectivity • Multi-rack architecture • Combine VM and • Lossless Low latency • Form factor physical network independent operations • I/O Consolidation • Enterprise-class x86 • Standards-based • Standards-based • Standards-based © 2008 Cisco 13
  14. 14. Cisco Data Center 3.0 VN-Link © 2008 Cisco 14
  15. 15. Cisco Data Center 3.0 What Can A Profile Contain? Policy definition supports: Server  VLAN, PVLAN settings VM VM VM VM  ACL, Port Security, ACL #1 #2 #3 #4 Redirect  Cisco TrustSec (SGT) Nexus 1000V - VEM  NetFlow Collection VMW ESX  Rate Limiting  QoS Marking (COS/DSCP)  Remote Port Mirror (ERSPAN) Nexus 1000V Virtual Center VSM © 2008 Cisco 15
  16. 16. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Accelerate Server Virtualization Benefits of the Nexus 1000v Security and Policy Operation and Organizational Enforcement Management Structure Simplify Enable VM-level management and Enable flexible security and troubleshooting collaboration with policy with VM-level individual team visibility autonomy Scale the use of VMotion and DRS Scale with Simplify and automated server maintain existing & network VM mgmt model provisioning © 2008 Cisco 16
  17. 17. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Data Center Ethernet (DCE) © 2008 Cisco 17
  18. 18. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Unified Fabric A Unified fabric is the end state network where LAN, SAN, and IPC traffic are converged onto a single network infrastructure FCoE is the enabling technology for delivering a unified fabric and I/O interfaces. It provides seamless integration with existing FC SAN environments © 2008 Cisco 18
  19. 19. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Why Unified Fabric?  Consolidation of Infrastructure – Cabling – Switches Backup Production Active – Adapters Production Standby Clustering  TCO Reduction Management SAN A – Equipment costs SAN B – Operational Costs Server  Enables Virtualization – Unified ports SAN Edge – Wire once & Walk away – Optimized for virtual machine environments LAN Access © 2008 Cisco 19
  20. 20. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Key Benefits of Unified Fabric Reduce overall DC power consumption Extend the lifecycle of current data center Wire hosts once to connect to any network Faster rollout of new applications & services. Every host will be able to mount any storage target Improve Data management & resilience Ubiquitous, scalable connectivity enables Virtual Machine portability © 2008 Cisco 20
  21. 21. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Unified Compute Services © 2008 Cisco 21
  22. 22. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Unified Computing System A single system that unifies  Compute: Industry standard x86  Network: Unified fabric  Virtualization: Control, scale, performance  Storage Access: Wire once for SAN, NAS, iSCSI Embedded management  Increase scalability without added complexity  Dynamic resource provisioning  Ability to integrate with broad partner ecosystem Energy efficient  Fewer servers, switches, adapters, cables  Lower power and cooling requirements  Increase compute efficiency by removing I/O and memory bottlenecks © 2008 Cisco 22 Presentation_ID © 2008 Cisco Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Cisco Confidential 22
  23. 23. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Key Differentiators of Unified Computing System Unified Fabric: Decrease spending on power, cabling and management Memory Expansion: Leading the industry in memory capacity Service Profiles: Associate global policies throough server state retention and provisioning UCS Manager: Control the entire UCS infrastructure © 2008 Cisco 23
  24. 24. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Our Solution Mgmt Server Embed management Mgmt Server Unify fabrics Optimize virtualization Remove unnecessary – switches, – adapters, – management modules Less than 1/2 the support infrastructure for a given workload © 2008 Cisco 24
  25. 25. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Our Solution: Unified Computing System A Mgmt Server single system that encompasses: – Network: Unified fabric – Compute: Industry standard x86 – Storage: Access options – Virtualization optimized with VMware vSphere 4.0 Unified management model – Dynamic resource provisioning Efficient Scale – Same effort for 1 or 320 blades Lower cost – Fewer servers, switches, adapters, cables – Lower power consumption – Fewer points of management © 2008 Cisco 25
  26. 26. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Our Solution: Unified Computing System © 2008 Cisco 26
  27. 27. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Our Solution: Unified Computing System  Ideal Platform for Cloud Infrastructure—Single, scalable, integrated  Infrastructure (Network + Compute) virtualization; Storage framework  Dynamic resource provisioning Mgmt LAN SAN A SAN B © 2008 Cisco 27
  28. 28. Cisco Data Center 3.0 From cabling to your Data Center organization – UCS simplifies What does your Data Center organization look like? From ad hoc and …to structured, but inconsistent… siloed, complicated …to simple, optimized and automated and costly… © 2008 Cisco 28
  29. 29. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Service Profiles can be associated to any available server in a Unified Computing System which automatically includes full migration of Identities, firmware, and connectivity to LAN and SAN, etc Service Profiles Boot Policy •Name Server Mgmt LAN SAN A Requirement •Identity •Local Storage Policy SAN B •Boot Devices •Specific Blade •Firmware Update •Blade Pool •Boot Order •Qualification Criteria •Stats Policies •Scrubbing Policy Operational VHBA’s Policies VNIC’s •Name •Name •Identity •Identity •Scrub Policy •Fabric Connectivity •Fabric Connectivity •External Mgmt •High Availability •Configuration •QOS Policy •Configuration © 2008 Cisco 29
  30. 30. Cisco Data Center 3.0 UCS Workload Scalability via VMware vSphere 4.0 Memory Cisco Value Add More VMs per Server =  Memory Expansion  Lower power per VM  Lower cooling per VM  Lower cost per VM VM VM VM Cisco Value Add VM  Hypervisor Bypass VM VM VM VM VM CPU VM Cisco Value  VN-Link: NIV  10Gb Unified Fabric: DCE/FCoE © 2008 Cisco 30
  31. 31. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Efficiency Through Architectural Innovation  Increase efficiency by reducing number of components – Unified Fabric & Fabric extender  Fewer switches, Fewer adapters – Expanded memory  Fewer servers, Fewer CPUs – Embedded management  Fewer points of management  Coordinated control – Integrated VMware Virtualization  Simplified design – Fewer components – More reliable  Customer Benefits – Lower CapEx – Lower OpEx – Increased business agility © 2008 Cisco 31
  32. 32. Cisco Data Center 3.0 © 2008 Cisco 32
  33. 33. Cisco Data Center 3.0 Intel Case Study - FCoE Cost Analysis (per rack) Estimated savings per rack = $20,400* (14%) Assumptions: 1. Comm & storage traffic on both 10Gb port 2. 2 x 1Gb ports on MB (one port will continue to be used for maintenance) Standard Top of Rack 10Gb Top of Rack Qty Cost Qty Cost Servers in a Rack 20 20 Quad cards per Server 1 $400.00 0 Dual Port HBA 1 $1,500.00 0 Cat 5/6/7 cables 6 $180.00 1 $30.00 Fibre Cables 2 $120.00 0 SFP + Copper 0 2 $250.00 GigE Ethernet Switch Port 6 $2,640.00 1 $440.00 FC Switch Port 2 $2,400.00 0 Dual Port CNA's 0 1 $1,500.00 N5K Ports 0 2 $4,000.00 Sub-total (per host) $7,240.00 $6,220.00 TOTAL (per rack) $144,800.00 $124,400.00 *Does not include power, maintenance, and support costs https://intel.wingateweb.com/US08/scheduler/controller/catalog © 2008 Cisco 33 Title: Realizing Benefits of Unified Networking: Deploying Fibre Channel over Ethernet (FCoE)

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