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Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019: #7 SDN Goes Mainstream

Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019: #7 SDN Goes Mainstream

Authors: Greg Cusanza, Schumann Ge [crayon-5f71279a4ed0a454983553/] If you’ve ever deployed Software Defined Networking (SDN), you know it provides great power but is historically difficult to deploy. Now, with Windows Server 2019, it’s easy to deploy and manage through a new ... continue reading
Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019: #8 A Faster, Safer Internet

Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019: #8 A Faster, Safer Internet

Authors: Gabriel Montenegro, Daniel Havey Share On: Twitter  Share On: LinkedIn This blog is part of a series for the Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019! -- Click HERE to see the other blogs in this series. Look ... continue reading
Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019: #9 LEDBAT – Latency Optimized Background Transport

Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019: #9 LEDBAT – Latency Optimized Background Transport

Share On: Twitter      Share on: LinkedIn This blog is part of a series for the Top 10 Networking Features in Windows Server 2019! -- Click HERE to see the other blogs in this series. Look for the Try ... continue reading
Introducing the NetAdapter Driver model for the next generation of networks and applications

Introducing the NetAdapter Driver model for the next generation of networks and applications

As we move towards a fully connected world, inundated with intelligent devices and massively distributed computing infrastructure, networks that can sustain high bandwidth have never been more relevant. Initial requirements for a 5G network project peak data rates in the ... continue reading
Network start-up and performance improvements in Windows 10 April 2018 Update and Windows Server, version 1803

Network start-up and performance improvements in Windows 10 April 2018 Update and Windows Server, version 1803

Increased container density, faster network endpoint creation time, improvements to NAT network throughput, DNS fixes for Kubernetes, and improved developer features A lot of enthusiasm and excitement surrounds the highly anticipated quality improvements to the container ecosystem on Windows; all ... continue reading
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WNV Deep Dive Part 6 – Container Networking: Transparent and L2bridge Networks

By James Kehr, Networking Support Escalation Engineer The next Container network type on the list is called, transparent. Production Container workloads, outside of swarms and special Azure circumstances, should be using a transparent network. Unless you need to use L2 ... continue reading
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WNV Deep Dive Part 5 – Container Networking: The default NAT network

By James Kehr, Networking Support Escalation Engineer There are, as of this writing, five Container network types in Windows: NAT, Transparent, L2bridge, Overlay, and L2tunnel. https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/virtualization/windowscontainers/manage-containers/container-networking This part of the article series will cover the NAT network type. Part 6, ... continue reading
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WNV Deep Dive Part 4 – Looking at LBFO and Hyper-V traffic

By James Kehr, Networking Support Escalation Engineer We’re going to look at the two other basic types of WNV traffic in part 4: LBFO (NIC teaming) and Hyper-V. I’ll be skipping over Hyper-V Network Virtualization and Software Defined Networks. The ... continue reading
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WNV Deep Dive Part 3 – Capturing and Reading Virtualized Network Traffic

By James Kehr, Networking Support Escalation Engineer There are three primary tools used to capture virtual network traffic in Windows: netsh trace, the PowerShell NetEventPacketCapture module, and Message Analyzer. I won’t focus much on Message Analyzer captures here. Most server ... continue reading

WNV Deep Dive Part 2 – How WNV works

By James Kehr, Networking Support Escalation Engineer To understand Windows Network Virtualization (WNV) capture data you first need to understand what you’re looking at. Which is hard when you may not understand what goes on inside of Windows. This article ... continue reading