I wrote this blog in October 2018 and left it in draft since, the I read Nick Rintalan blog post (link bellow) and I decided to post it now for good 🙂 Few weeks ago I’ve created a poll on twitter to ask about the release cycle in use by
It is still not very easy for a new comer or a Citrix administator to complete this task when it is requested by architect / engineers… Most of the time everyone will end up with this CTX article : and I still don’t understand why no one made a simple GUI
In the first part of this blog [CloudBursting XenApp / XenDesktop in Azure 1/2] I showed you how to use Citrix Studio console to add a hosting connection to Azure from your local Delivery Controller, to create a Machine Catalog and provision Virtual Machines directly in Azure. In another blog
3 years ago I wrote this blog Cloudify my lab with Microsoft Azure, since, many things moved on on the Microsoft side, more options, Netscaler available as well in Azure, I though it was time to update and extend this blog. Here is what you will need if you want
Being able to extend your existing infrastructure to a cloud provider is a great option if you need more power for a specific period. In a previous blog (XenApp on Azure, is it really that easy ?) I show you how to have a fully existing infrastructure, fully hosted in Azure,
It’s time to update this “popular” blog post with latest version from VMware and Citrix products. Many people still install VMware tools 10.0.6 as is and don’t try to optimize this middleware / drivers to work with Citrix VDAs 7.x. To do so, run the setup
In the same way as the previous blog post, some more automation to maintain a VDI/RDSH environment, and get back to a controlled and clean environment. This blog is a follow up to Remotely clean up Virtual Machines drives – XenDesktop , Expand virtual machines hard disk – automation , XenDesktop XenApp 7.