Last time we showed you how to set up a Virtual Private Cloud (VPC) inside LeaseWeb Private Cloud. Today we’re taking it a step further by creating a site-to-site VPN from your off-site location to our cloud. This way you can establish a permanent secure connection.
Be sure to check our other tutorials here: http://lsw.to/yzF
LeaseWeb Private Cloud, powered by Apache CloudStack gives you the freedom to customize your virtual infrastructure to meet your exact requirements. It comes loaded with features for you to play around with. Some of these are simple, some are more complex. Creating and establishing instances inside your Virtual Private Cloud (VPC) takes some time, but we’ll guide you all the way in this video.
More tutorials can be found here: http://lsw.to/yzF
Ever since we launched LeaseWeb Private Cloud, powered by Apache CloudStack, we’ve been scrumming new functionality into the service. Our Private Cloud allows you to set up custom infrastructure, utilizing all kinds of cool features. As this can get quite complicated, we’ve started creating tutorial videos showing you how to do this. I’ve collected the first four (which cover the basics) in this blog. In a follow-up post I’ll showcase some more advanced configurations.
Let’s start with the basics, simply spinning up an instance:
The LeaseWeb Cloud development team has used Scrum as a software development methodology since 2011. During these two and a half years, we produced a lot of good results. But of course, there were also some bumps on the road. We had to deal with various challenges, adapting our processes along the way. As product owner of the Cloud development team, I would like to share some of the things we have learned over the years.
Today we added a new feature to our Virtual Servers and LeaseWeb Cloud, which can be a real lifesaver at times – ISO management.
Typos, misconfiguration, or other mishaps can all lead to a non-usable or non-functional system. ISO management enables you to attach an ISO to your instance from which you can boot. It’s the equivalent of inserting and then booting from a CD or DVD containing a bootable OS. This is particularly useful when your instance cannot be booted normally or is otherwise inaccessible.