Neptuny, the leading provider of Performance Optimization and Capacity Planning […]
Neptuny, the leading provider of Performance Optimization and Capacity Planning solutions for both IT and Digital Media, today announced that it has joined the VMware Technology Alliance Partner Program.
The Technology Alliance Partner Program gives independent software vendors (ISVs) a set of technical and marketing services, tools and expertise to work collaboratively to deliver enhanced value to shared customers.
“This new alliance completes our wider strategy which is to continue to broaden our technology partner network, which already includes HP, IBM and Red Hat and other leading vendors” said Fabio Violante, Neptuny CEO.
Neptuny flagship product, CaplanTM, provides Capacity Planning for large data centers and also for virtualized environments (based on both VMware ESX and other major virtualization technologies). CaplanTM enables customers to identify best candidates for being consolidated, chooses best target servers and assigns the appropriate resources. CaplanTM proactive approach to capacity planning also protects the consolidated infrastructure over time by automatically detecting forecasted capacity issues. Therefore, CaplanTM enables customers to safely plan their infrastructure consolidation for environments based on (possibly heterogeneous) virtualization technologies.
“As a member of Technology Alliance Partner Program” – added Giuseppe Nardiello, Business Development Manager at Neptuny, – “we will be able to better support our customers using CaplanTM to implement Capacity Planning also for virtual environments”.
Neptuny has also joined TSANet, a worldwide, vendor-neutral infrastructure that provides the legal framework for a multi-vendor support when incidents happen. TSANet allows partners to have a common entry point when contacting partners’ support centers in multivendor support incidents. In order to deliver the best-in-class support, Neptuny guarantees support for its products including VMware virtual environments, without requiring eventual issues to be first reproduced on native hardware.