Veeam: GitHub repository with quick downloads links for Veeam Agent for Linux

Greetings friends, I have already told you on my Spanish Blog many times the advantages of using the new, and free, Veeam Agent para Linux, I leave you some of the best entries about it: Downloading from the official Veeam website has two small drawbacks, many times we want to install the Veeam Agent para Linux quickly on our servers, but we have to go through the long and cumbersome process of downloading the Veeam website, and the second, that once we download several products we start receiving a lot of emails related to other products or resources such as webinars. That's why I've put together a GitHub project with quick links to all packages with the different versions of Veeam Agent para Linux:

SEE GITHUB PROJECT

This will be as simple as copying the download link and use the wget on the server where we want to install Veeam Agent for Linux. I hope this resource it's useful for you all.

Veeam: Integration of AWS Storage Gateway with Veeam – Backups and backup copy in Cloud

Greetings friends, the first strong post of September, today I bring you a very entertaining post about Veeam Backup and Replication on a Repository based on AWS Storage Gateway, and as it has stayed a little long I want to leave here the menu to move you faster:

AWS Storage Gateway - quick overview

AWS Storage Gateway allows us to consume certain Amazon Web Services resources locally through a virtual appliance that we deploy in our Infrastructure, so our VMs view the resources as if they were local, while the information is replicated in an encrypted and compressed way to the Amazon Cloud. AWS Storage Gateway allows us to create different resources:
  • File Share: Which is nothing more or less than an NFS where we can connect computers that will see a traditional network drive and store files there.
  • Volumes: Where we can consume by iSCSI, volumes that we can connect to Windows, Linux, etc., and that will be replicated later.
  • Tapes: Virtual tape drives with which we can launch backups with Veeam for example, as if a real tape was involved, and thus get a more durable storage such as tapes, but in Cloud.
We can store the information in three different types of Amazon storage:
  • Amazon S3, recommended for files or volumes that we use frequently.
  • Amazon Glacier, if what we are saving is not accessed frequently.
  • Amazon EBS Snapshots.
This is how our Veeam Backup and Replication Infrastructure with AWS Storage Gateway would look like.

Looking for the Perfect Dashboard: InfluxDB, Telegraf and Grafana – Part VIII (Monitoring Veeam using Veeam Enterprise Manager)

Hello everyone, in February of this year I wrote a script to monitor a Veeam Environment using the VeeamPSSnapIn, you can check it out on the Github page here. This post was a tremendous success, at even I had the chance to explain a bit more to the VeeamON participants, celebrated in New Orleans. But it has a minor shortcoming, it might run very slow and use some resources if the Veeam Environment is big. This new tutorial is based on the Veeam Enterprise Manager, and more particular we will use the RESTfulAPI, so it's important for now on that you have it installed and licensed.

Response times while running the Script:  VeeamPSSnapIn vs. Veeam Enterprise Manager RESTfulAPI

I think that one of the best ways to compare head to head both Scripts is to run some tests and note the execution time, on my Homelab environment I have: One VBR, 4 Repositories, 4 Backup Jobs, here you might find an image and a detailed responses: