Red Hat and Microsoft fuel hybrid cloud development with Azure Red Hat OpenShift – Stories

  • Co-developed solution brings the industry’s most comprehensive enterprise Kubernetes platform to Microsoft Azure
  • First jointly managed OpenShift offering in the public cloud now available

BOSTON – RED HAT SUMMIT 2019 – MAY 7, 2019 – Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE: RHT), the world’s leading provider of open source solutions, and Microsoft Corp. today announced the general availability of Azure Red Hat OpenShift, which brings a jointly-managed enterprise-grade Kubernetes solution to Microsoft’s a leading public cloud, Microsoft Azure. Azure Red Hat OpenShift provides a powerful on-ramp to hybrid cloud computing, enabling IT organizations to use Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform in their datacenters and more seamlessly extend these workloads to use the power and scale of Azure services. The availability of Azure Red Hat OpenShift marks the first jointly managed OpenShift offering in the public cloud.

Both Red Hat and Microsoft recognize the importance of hybrid cloud computing to modern IT, as organizations look to expand resources with public cloud infrastructure while maintaining existing on-premises investments. Kubernetes provides a common bridge between the datacenter and public cloud environments, making it a key technology in enabling true hybrid cloud computing.

Azure Red Hat OpenShift combines the innovation of enterprise Kubernetes with the world’s leading enterprise Linux platform, Red Hat Enterprise Linux, running on the scale and power of Azure. Together, these technologies provide a powerful solution for more easily managing and orchestrating cloud-native workloads across a hybrid cloud environment. With Azure Red Hat OpenShift, customers can also bring containerized applications into workflows where they exist, while mitigating many of the inherent complexities of container management.

A fully-managed, jointly-operated service, Azure Red Hat OpenShift is backed by both the open source expertise of Red Hat and the public cloud might of Microsoft. Customers receive an integrated experience, including unified sign-up, on-boarding, service management and technical support. The service is added into customers’ existing Azure bill, further streamlining the user experience.

Additionally, Azure Red Hat OpenShift offers enterprise developers and operations teams:

  • Fully managed clusters with master, infrastructure and application nodes managed by Microsoft and Red Hat; plus, no VMs to operate and no patching required.
  • Regulatory compliance will be provided through compliance certifications similar to other Azure services.
  • Enhanced flexibility to more freely move applications from on-premise environments to the Azure public cloud via the consistent foundation of OpenShift.
  • Greater speed to connect to Azure services from on-premises OpenShift deployments.
  • Extended productivity with easier access to Azure public cloud services such as Azure Cosmos DB, Azure Machine Learning and Azure SQL DB for building the next-generation of cloud-native enterprise applications.

Azure Red Hat OpenShift represents Red Hat and Microsoft’s continued mutual commitment to provide a powerful, supported and more secure choice for developing and deploying hybrid cloud workloads. Jointly supported by both companies, IT organizations can have greater confidence in adopting hybrid cloud innovation that meets the requirements of mission-critical workloads in production.

Microsoft and Red Hat are also collaborating to bring customers containerized solutions with Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 on Azure, Red Hat Ansible Engine 2.8 and Ansible Certified modules. In addition, the two companies are working to deliver SQL Server 2019 with Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 support and performance enhancements.

Availability

Azure Red Hat OpenShift is available now via Microsoft Azure.

Supporting Quotes

Paul Cormier, president, Products and Technologies, Red Hat

“Hybrid cloud provides a clear vision into the future of enterprise computing, where public cloud services stand alongside virtualization, Linux containers and bare-metal servers. Together, this forms the new datacenter in the hybrid cloud world. Azure Red Hat OpenShift provides a consistent Kubernetes foundation for enterprises to realize the benefits of this hybrid cloud model. This enables IT leaders to innovate with a platform that offers a common fabric for both app developers and operations.”

Scott Guthrie, executive vice president, Cloud and AI Group, Microsoft

“Microsoft and Red Hat share a common goal of empowering enterprises to create a hybrid cloud environment that meets their current and future business needs. Azure Red Hat OpenShift combines the enterprise leadership of Azure with the power of Red Hat OpenShift to simplify container management on Kubernetes and help customers innovate on their cloud journeys.”

Dave Moore, senior vice president, Travel Solutions Platform Development, Sabre

“Hybrid cloud technologies fuel our next generation platform, with Red Hat OpenShift forming the common, modern foundation for us to build innovative, cloud-native applications that can span from our data centers to the public cloud. Red Hat OpenShift simplifies our ability to create services that work more seamlessly across hybrid cloud architectures, letting us consume cloud-scale resources, including on Azure, while also enabling us to move workloads wherever and whenever needed through Red Hat OpenShift.”

Additional Resources

Connect with Red Hat

About Red Hat, Inc.

Red Hat is the world’s leading provider of enterprise open source software solutions, using a community-powered approach to deliver reliable and high-performing Linux, hybrid cloud, container, and Kubernetes technologies. Red Hat helps customers integrate new and existing IT applications, develop cloud-native applications, standardize on our industry-leading operating system, and automate, secure, and manage complex environments. Award-winning support, training, and consulting services make Red Hat a trusted adviser to the Fortune 500. As a strategic partner to cloud providers, system integrators, application vendors, customers, and open source communities, Red Hat can help organizations prepare for the digital future.

About Microsoft

Microsoft (Nasdaq “MSFT” @microsoft) enables digital transformation for the era of an intelligent cloud and an intelligent edge. Its mission is to empower every person and every organization on the planet to achieve more.               

Media Contacts:

John Terrill
Red Hat, Inc.
+1-571-421-8132
[email protected]

Microsoft Media Relations
WE Communications for Microsoft
+1-425-638-7777
[email protected]

Go to Original Article
Author: Microsoft News Center

Nutanix fights VMware with AHV hypervisor, cloud support

ANAHEIM, Calif. — In his Nutanix .NEXT keynote this week, Nutanix CEO Dheeraj Pandey showed a graphic from the hyper-converged vendor’s early days displaying bullet holes through the acronym “SAN.” The message from back then was hyper-convergence would eliminate the need for storage area networks.

“What has changed over the last 10 years?” Pandey asked. “We just added a v” before the SAN.

The joke was Nutanix now wants to eliminate the need for VMware’s vSAN, which has emerged as its top contender among HCI software. Pandey quickly added he was “just kidding,” and he played down the VMware rivalry in an interview after the keynote.

“The market is so large, and I can’t do anything about the competition,” Pandey said. “Our main threats are internal.”

However, Nutanix versus VMware is the dominant battle in HCI software today. The two own the lion’s share of the HCI market between them. In the fourth quarter of 2018, VMware and Nutanix combined for nearly 70% of HCI software, according to IDC, and more than 90%, according to Gartner. IDC put VMware first and Nutanix second, while Gartner had it the other way around — but both research firms showed VMware gaining ground with vSAN and VxRail appliances sold by VMware parent Dell.

Meanwhile, Nutanix said 40% of its customers’ nodes now run its own AHV hypervisor developed as an alternative to VMware’s vSphere. And Nutanix and VMware are rapidly developing services to help customers move between on premises and public clouds.

Matt Day, CIO of Langs Building Supplies in Australia and an early Nutanix customer, summed up the Nutanix versus VMware rivalry during .NEXT when he spoke of how he first heard of the HCI pioneer. Day said his VMware reps told him about “a little company called” Nutanix one day when they took him to lunch.

“If they knew then what they know today, there’s no way they would’ve picked up that tab,” Day said.

HCI ‘crosses the threshold’

A recent survey by the Evaluator Group analyst firm found that 70% of respondents said they considered hyper-convergence a better option than converged infrastructure, which includes traditional model of SAN arrays and servers. Evaluator Group senior analyst Eric Slack said HCI has gained interest in each of the three years the firm has conducted the CI and HCI survey. The most recent study found it is often used for critical workloads.

“It’s probably the first year where a majority of the companies we talked to felt like HCI was a viable enterprise tool in the toolbox,” he said. “This year it crossed the threshold.”

Slack said nearly all the companies surveyed who considered HCI had Nutanix and VMware on their short lists.

Slack said Nutanix deserves high marks for this technology but “has a reputation for being high-priced. They’ve always led the market in features. When you have all the features, it’s a value.” He said vSAN has made up a lot of ground over the past year or so, feature-wise, by adding capabilities such as deduplication and encryption.

“The big thing about VMware is everybody knows vSphere and vCenter, and vSAN is part of that,” Slack said.

Is AHV hypervisor invisible?

While VMware has made strides with hyper-converged features, Nutanix has increased the capabilities of its AHV hypervisor based on open source KVM technology. Pandey said by building a hypervisor into the HCI stack, Nutanix has “delivered hyper-convergence through an invisible hypervisor.”

When asked how close AHV is to reaching feature parity with VMware, Pandey said, “Feature parity is meaningless in this new world of hyper-convergence. [VMware] put in a lot of features for the three-tier world. They did a lot of things for storage area networks and Fibre Channel and storage arrays. We don’t have to worry about that.”

By making its hypervisor-free and including a quick migration feature from vSphere to AHV, Nutanix is trying to get VMware customers to switch. Nutanix does not disclose how many of its customers are using AHV as their only hypervisor, but its customer base has always been made up mainly of VMware users.

AHV users find it hard to ‘flip the switch’ from VMware

One .NEXT panel session included four customers moving from VMware hypervisors and standardizing on AHV for new workloads. All four said they wanted to save on VMware licenses, and several said they were not using “all the bells and whistles” of VMware’s enterprise-class hypervisor.

“We’re trying to save on VMware tax” because of tight budgets,” said Brent Morrow, global CTO at Sedgwick Claims Management Services.

David Luke, director of IT engineering at International Speedway Corp., said AHV “gave us the opportunity to investigate something other than VMware. We couldn’t just flip the switch and all of a sudden we’re all AHV, but it did give us the option to have that and start building that cluster out.”

The biggest issue for the AHV hypervisor adopters is the support ecosystem — not all third-party vendors support AHV. “We still have VMware because of that,” said Manuel Rocha, Intel server team lead at TransCanada.

VSphere to AHV, Nutanix is trying to get VMware customers to switch. Nutanix does not disclose how many of its customers are using AHV as their only hypervisor, but its customer base has always been made up mainly of VMware users.

Xi Clusters run Nutanix OS on AWS bare metal

Nutanix is working to broaden AHV support, especially with cloud vendors. Nutanix this week previewed Xi Clusters that allow customers to run the Nutanix Enterprise Cloud OS on AWS EC2 bare-metal instances through AHV integration.

Customers can manage the clusters through Nutanix’s Prism console and they do not need a new AWS account. They can connect through AWS Direct Connect, a virtual private cloud or a virtual private network

Nutanix also previewed Test Drive, which allows customers to run its stack natively in Google Cloud.

“Being a software company gives us the freedom to deliver it where the customer is,” Pandey said. “If the customer is in AWS, we can deliver it in AWS. If the customer is on prem, we can deliver it on prem. But we can do it invisibly.

Go to Original Article
Author:

Wanted – PC – £350 budget

Hi I’m also in NI (local enough, Larne).

Have the following for sale:

Ryzen 5 1600 CPU
MSi b350m Motherboard
G.Skill Trident Z RGB 3000Mhz 16GB RAM
GTX 1060 6GB GPU
500GB HDD
120GB SSD
EVGA 600w PSU
TP-Link Archer T6e WiFi Card
Windows 10 Pro

A little over your budget but its good specs for what you are looking for. For a local quick sale with collection I would take as close as you can get to £450.

Optional extra: Cooler Master MasterKeys Lite RGB Keyboard + Mouse (Mem-chanical) – additional £35

Optional extra: BenQ XL2411P 24″ 1080p 144hz Monitor – additional £125

Go to Original Article
Author:

Announcing Windows 10 Insider Preview Build 18895 | Windows Experience Blog

Hello Windows Insiders, today we are releasing Windows 10 Insider Preview Build 18895 (20H1) to Windows Insiders in the Fast ring.

This flight won’t be available for the following editions:

Windows 10 Home N x64 in HU-HU and PT-PT.
Windows 10 Home x64 in CS-CZ, ES-ES, and KO-KR.
Windows 10 Professional x64 in LV-LV and ES-MX.

IMPORTANT: As is normal with builds early in the development cycle, these builds may contain bugs that might be painful for some. If you take this flight, you won’t be able to switch Slow or Release Preview rings without doing a clean-install on your PC. If you wish to remain on 19H1, please change your ring settings via Settings > Update & Security > Windows Insider Program *before* taking this flight. See this blog post for details.
If you are looking for a complete look at what build is in which Insider ring – head on over to Flight Hub. You can also check out the rest of our documentation here including a complete list of new features and updates that have gone out as part of Insider flights for the current development cycle.

The Your Phone app now works again! We have fixed the issue from Build 18894 causing Your Phone to not work.

There has been an issue with older versions of anti-cheat software used with games where after updating to the latest 19H1 Insider Preview builds may cause PCs to experience crashes. We are working with partners on getting their software updated with a fix, and most games have released patches to prevent PCs from experiencing this issue. To minimize the chance of running into this issue, please make sure you are running the latest version of your games before attempting to update the operating system. We are also working with anti-cheat and game developers to resolve similar issues that may arise with the 20H1 Insider Preview builds and will work to minimize the likelihood of these issues in the future.
Some Realtek SD card readers are not functioning properly. We are investigating the issue.
If you use remote desktop to connect to an enhanced session VM, taskbar search results will not be visible (just a dark area) until you restart searchui.exe.
We’re investigating reports that on certain devices, if fast startup is enabled, night light doesn’t turn on until after a restart. (Note: The problem will occur on a “cold” reboot or power off / power on. To work around if night light doesn’t turn on, use Start > Power > Restart.)
There’s a noticeable lag when dragging the emoji and dictation panels.
Tamper Protection may be turned off in Windows Security after updating to this build. You can turn it back on.
Some features on Start Menu and in All apps are not localized in languages such as FR-FR, RU-RU, and ZH-CN.
In the Ease of Access settings, selecting a color filter may not take effect right away unless color filters option is turned off and back on again.
The IME candidate window for East Asian IMEs (Simplified Chinese, Traditional Chinese, and the Japanese IME) may not open sometimes. We are investigating the issue. In the meantime, going to Task Manager and ending the “WindowsInternal.ComposableShell.Experiences.TextInput.InputApp.exe” task from the from the Details tab should unblock you if you experience this issue.
We are aware of an issue with the Bopomofo IME where the character width is suddenly changed to Full width from Half width and are investigating.

If you install builds from the Fast ring and switch to either the Slow ring or the Release Preview ring, optional content such as enabling developer mode will fail. You will have to remain in the Fast ring to add/install/enable optional content. This is because optional content will only install on builds approved for specific rings.

It’s your lucky day. Check out the winning lottery numbers on Bing and see when the next big drawing. You never know when you could become a millionaire!
If you want to be among the first to learn about these Bing features, join our Bing Insider Program.
No downtime for Hustle-As-A-Service,Dona

Red Hat and Microsoft fuel hybrid cloud development with Azure Red Hat OpenShift – Stories

  • Co-developed solution brings the industry’s most comprehensive enterprise Kubernetes platform to Microsoft Azure
  • First jointly managed OpenShift offering in the public cloud now available

BOSTON – RED HAT SUMMIT 2019 – MAY 7, 2019 – Red Hat, Inc. (NYSE: RHT), the world’s leading provider of open source solutions, and Microsoft Corp. today announced the general availability of Azure Red Hat OpenShift, which brings a jointly-managed enterprise-grade Kubernetes solution to Microsoft’s a leading public cloud, Microsoft Azure. Azure Red Hat OpenShift provides a powerful on-ramp to hybrid cloud computing, enabling IT organizations to use Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform in their datacenters and more seamlessly extend these workloads to use the power and scale of Azure services. The availability of Azure Red Hat OpenShift marks the first jointly managed OpenShift offering in the public cloud.

Both Red Hat and Microsoft recognize the importance of hybrid cloud computing to modern IT, as organizations look to expand resources with public cloud infrastructure while maintaining existing on-premises investments. Kubernetes provides a common bridge between the datacenter and public cloud environments, making it a key technology in enabling true hybrid cloud computing.

Azure Red Hat OpenShift combines the innovation of enterprise Kubernetes with the world’s leading enterprise Linux platform, Red Hat Enterprise Linux, running on the scale and power of Azure. Together, these technologies provide a powerful solution for more easily managing and orchestrating cloud-native workloads across a hybrid cloud environment. With Azure Red Hat OpenShift, customers can also bring containerized applications into workflows where they exist, while mitigating many of the inherent complexities of container management.

A fully-managed, jointly-operated service, Azure Red Hat OpenShift is backed by both the open source expertise of Red Hat and the public cloud might of Microsoft. Customers receive an integrated experience, including unified sign-up, on-boarding, service management and technical support. The service is added into customers’ existing Azure bill, further streamlining the user experience.

Additionally, Azure Red Hat OpenShift offers enterprise developers and operations teams:

  • Fully managed clusters with master, infrastructure and application nodes managed by Microsoft and Red Hat; plus, no VMs to operate and no patching required.
  • Regulatory compliance will be provided through compliance certifications similar to other Azure services.
  • Enhanced flexibility to more freely move applications from on-premise environments to the Azure public cloud via the consistent foundation of OpenShift.
  • Greater speed to connect to Azure services from on-premises OpenShift deployments.
  • Extended productivity with easier access to Azure public cloud services such as Azure Cosmos DB, Azure Machine Learning and Azure SQL DB for building the next-generation of cloud-native enterprise applications.

Azure Red Hat OpenShift represents Red Hat and Microsoft’s continued mutual commitment to provide a powerful, supported and more secure choice for developing and deploying hybrid cloud workloads. Jointly supported by both companies, IT organizations can have greater confidence in adopting hybrid cloud innovation that meets the requirements of mission-critical workloads in production.

Microsoft and Red Hat are also collaborating to bring customers containerized solutions with Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 on Azure, Red Hat Ansible Engine 2.8 and Ansible Certified modules. In addition, the two companies are working to deliver SQL Server 2019 with Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 support and performance enhancements.

Availability

Azure Red Hat OpenShift is available now via Microsoft Azure.

Supporting Quotes

Paul Cormier, president, Products and Technologies, Red Hat

“Hybrid cloud provides a clear vision into the future of enterprise computing, where public cloud services stand alongside virtualization, Linux containers and bare-metal servers. Together, this forms the new datacenter in the hybrid cloud world. Azure Red Hat OpenShift provides a consistent Kubernetes foundation for enterprises to realize the benefits of this hybrid cloud model. This enables IT leaders to innovate with a platform that offers a common fabric for both app developers and operations.”

Scott Guthrie, executive vice president, Cloud and AI Group, Microsoft

“Microsoft and Red Hat share a common goal of empowering enterprises to create a hybrid cloud environment that meets their current and future business needs. Azure Red Hat OpenShift combines the enterprise leadership of Azure with the power of Red Hat OpenShift to simplify container management on Kubernetes and help customers innovate on their cloud journeys.”

Dave Moore, senior vice president, Travel Solutions Platform Development, Sabre

“Hybrid cloud technologies fuel our next generation platform, with Red Hat OpenShift forming the common, modern foundation for us to build innovative, cloud-native applications that can span from our data centers to the public cloud. Red Hat OpenShift simplifies our ability to create services that work more seamlessly across hybrid cloud architectures, letting us consume cloud-scale resources, including on Azure, while also enabling us to move workloads wherever and whenever needed through Red Hat OpenShift.”

Additional Resources

Connect with Red Hat

About Red Hat, Inc.

Red Hat is the world’s leading provider of enterprise open source software solutions, using a community-powered approach to deliver reliable and high-performing Linux, hybrid cloud, container, and Kubernetes technologies. Red Hat helps customers integrate new and existing IT applications, develop cloud-native applications, standardize on our industry-leading operating system, and automate, secure, and manage complex environments. Award-winning support, training, and consulting services make Red Hat a trusted adviser to the Fortune 500. As a strategic partner to cloud providers, system integrators, application vendors, customers, and open source communities, Red Hat can help organizations prepare for the digital future.

About Microsoft

Microsoft (Nasdaq “MSFT” @microsoft) enables digital transformation for the era of an intelligent cloud and an intelligent edge. Its mission is to empower every person and every organization on the planet to achieve more.               

Media Contacts:

John Terrill
Red Hat, Inc.
+1-571-421-8132
[email protected]

Microsoft Media Relations
WE Communications for Microsoft
+1-425-638-7777
[email protected]

Go to Original Article
Author: Microsoft News Center

AvePoint Cloud Backup protects Office 365 for telecom group

IT administrator Mark Nagie considered himself old-school. That is, he had always been a proponent of keeping all data on site.

That’s not the case anymore, as Nagie, a server support manager for the National Exchange Carrier Association (NECA), uses AvePoint Cloud Backup for his company’s SharePoint, Exchange and OneDrive data in Microsoft Office 365.

“If I have to do a restore, I don’t have to be at my desk; I can be at home,” Nagie said. “It makes my life a lot easier.”

Nagie said he recognizes the limits of on-site backup and the worries that come with it regarding hardware, tapes and patches.

How NECA uses AvePoint backup

NECA, a membership association of U.S. local telecommunications companies based in Whippany, N.J., has been using AvePoint since 2012. Before adopting AvePoint for its SharePoint backup, Nagie said he looked at IBM Tivoli Storage Manager — now called Spectrum Protect — and other options.

If I have to do a restore, I don’t have to be at my desk; I can be at home. It makes my life a lot easier.
Mark NagieServer support manager, National Exchange Carrier Association

NECA chose AvePoint backup because it had the lowest cost, it was the most flexible when backing up and restoring, and it had the fastest backup and restore times, Nagie said.

AvePoint is backing up about 200 GB of NECA’s data per day — about 100 GB of SharePoint and OneDrive data and 95 GB in Exchange. Its SharePoint data involves a range of sites and applications; OneDrive includes spreadsheets, documents and the occasional database; and Exchange covers email messages, calendars and attachments.

Applications in SharePoint are the most common type of workload to cause an issue, Nagie said, requiring AvePoint Cloud Backup to amend an accidental deletion or other mistake.

“Like any backups, it’s saved us many times,” Nagie said.

NECA, which uses NetApp SAN storage for primary data, backs up SharePoint and OneDrive twice a day. It backs up Exchange incrementally once a day, which takes about an hour and a half, Nagie said. AvePoint also does a lot of the backup scheduling.

John Hodges, vice president of product strategy at AvePoint, said its cloud-to-cloud backup takes on much of the technical burden that traditional backup vendors leave to users.

“We provide dynamic resource availability that allows us to scale up as needed to meet the customer’s [service-level agreement], all running on Microsoft’s networks for the best performance,” Hodges said.

AvePoint Cloud Backup marks ‘new way’

Hodges said AvePoint, based in Jersey City, N.J., works closely with Microsoft to make sure its products, including backup, cover every way a user could work with the cloud.

Founded in 2001, AvePoint focused on SharePoint backup and recovery to start, and it has since branched out to other areas, such as governance and compliance.

Hodges said Veeam is AvePoint’s top competitor in the backup market. Nagie said NECA also uses Veeam for VMware workloads. In fact, Hodges noted that AvePoint uses Veeam internally.

The potential customer’s decision-making also often comes down to the question of whether to stick with the familiar or go with a new type of service.

AvePoint has its own cloud, running on Azure infrastructure.

“This is just a new way of doing backups,” Hodges said of the cloud-first, cloud-hosted AvePoint Cloud Backup.

Nagie said NECA has a lot of tapes that they once used for disaster recovery. Now, he can run AvePoint “from anywhere.”

“I like it simple,” he said.

Go to Original Article
Author:

Wanted – PC – £350 budget

Hi I’m also in NI (local enough, Larne).

Have the following for sale:

Ryzen 5 1600 CPU
MSi b350m Motherboard
G.Skill Trident Z RGB 3000Mhz 16GB RAM
GTX 1060 6GB GPU
500GB HDD
120GB SSD
EVGA 600w PSU
TP-Link Archer T6e WiFi Card
Windows 10 Pro

A little over your budget but its good specs for what you are looking for. For a local quick sale with collection I would take as close as you can get to £450.

Optional extra: Cooler Master MasterKeys Lite RGB Keyboard + Mouse (Mem-chanical) – additional £35

Optional extra: BenQ XL2411P 24″ 1080p 144hz Monitor – additional £125

Go to Original Article
Author:

Announcing TraceProcessor Preview 0.1.0 – Windows Developer Blog

Code

Description

Related WPA Items

trace.UseClassicEvents()
Provides classic ETW events from a trace, which do not include schema information.
Generic Events table (when Event Type is Classic or WPP)

trace.UseConnectedStandbyData()
Provides data from a trace about the system entering and exiting connected standby.
CS Summary table

trace.UseCpuIdleStates()
Provides data from a trace about CPU C-states.
CPU Idle States table (when Type is Actual)

trace.UseCpuSamplingData()
Provides data from a trace about CPU usage based on periodic sampling of the instruction pointer.
CPU Usage (Sampled) table

trace.UseCpuSchedulingData()
Provides data from a trace about CPU thread scheduling, including context switches and ready thread events.
CPU Usage (Precise) table

trace.UseDevicePowerData()
Provides data from a trace about device D-states.
Device DState table

trace.UseDirectXData()
Provides data from a trace about DirectX activity.
GPU Utilization table

traceUseDiskIOData()
Provides data from a trace about Disk I/O activity.
Disk Usage table

trace.UseEnergyEstimationData()
Provides data from a trace about estimated per-process energy usage from Energy Estimation Engine.
Energy Estimation Engine Summary (by Process) table

trace.UseEnergyMeterData()
Provides data from a trace about measured energy usage from Energy Meter Interface (EMI).
Energy Estimation Engine (by Emi) table

trace.UseFileIOData()
Provides data from a trace about File I/O activity.
File I/O table

trace.UseGenericEvents()
Provides manifested and TraceLogging events from a trace.
Generic Events table (when Event Type is Manifested or TraceLogging)

trace.UseHandles()
Provides partial data from a trace about active kernel handles.
Handles table

trace.UseHardFaults()
Provides data from a trace about hard page faults.
Hard Faults table

trace.UseHeapSnapshots()
Provides data from a trace about process heap usage.
Heap Snapshot table

trace.UseHypercalls()
Provides data about Hyper-V hypercalls that occured during a trace.

trace.UseImageSections()
Provides data from a trace about the sections of an image.
Section Name column of the CPU Usage (Sampled) table

trace.UseInterruptHandlingData()
Provides data from a trace about Interrupt Service Routine (ISR) and Deferred Procedure Call (DPC) activity.
DPC/ISR table

trace.UseMarks()
Provides the marks (labeled timestamps) from a trace.
Marks table

trace.UseMemoryUtilizationData()
Provides data from a trace about total system memory utilization.
Memory Utilization table

trace.UseMetadata()
Provides trace metadata available without further processing.
System Configuration, Traces and General

trace.UsePlatformIdleStates()
Provides data from a trace about the target and actual platform idle states of a system.
Platform Idle State table

trace.UsePoolAllocations()
Provides data from a trace about kernel pool memory usage.
Pool Summary table

trace.UsePowerConfigurationData()
Provides data from a trace about system power configuration.
System Configuration, Power Settings

trace.UsePowerDependencyCoordinatorData()
Provides data from a trace about active power dependency coordinator phases.
Notification Phase Summary table

trace.UseProcesses()
Provides data about processes active during a trace as well as their images and PDBs.
Processes tableImages tableSymbols Hub

trace.UseProcessorCounters()
Provides data from a trace about processor performance counter values from Processor Counter Monitor (PCM).

trace.UseProcessorFrequencyData()
Provides data from a trace about the frequency at which processors ran.
Processor Frequency table (when Type is Actual)

trace.UseProcessorProfileData()
Provides data from a trace about the active processor power profile.
Processor Profiles table

trace.UseProcessorParkingData()
Provides data from a trace about which processors were parked or unparked.
Processor Parking State table

trace.UseProcessorParkingLimits()
Provides data from a trace about the maximum allowed number of unparked processors.
Core Parking Cap State table

trace.UseProcessorQualityOfServiceData()
Provides data from a trace about the quality of service level for each processor.
Processor Qos Class table

trace.UseProcessorThrottlingData()
Provides data from a trace about processor maximum frequency throttling.
Processor Constraints table

trace.UseReadyBootData()
Provides data from a trace about boot prefetching activity from Ready Boot.
Ready Boot Events table

trace.UseReferenceSetData()
Provides data from a trace about pages of virtual memory used by each process.
Reference Set table

trace.UseRegionsOfInterest()
Provides named regions of interest intervals from a trace as specified in an xml configuration file.
Regions of Interest table

trace.UseRegistryData()
Provides data about registry activity during a trace.
Registry table

trace.UseResidentSetData()
Provides data from a trace about the pages of virtual memory for each process that were resident in physical memory.
Resident Set table

trace.UseRundownData()
Provides data from a trace about intervals during which trace rundown data collection occurred.
Shaded regions in the graph timeline

trace.UseScheduledTasks()
Provides data about scheduled tasks that ran during a trace.
Scheduled Tasks table

trace.UseServices()
Provides data about services that were active or had their state captured during a trace.
Services tableSystem Configuration, Services

trace.UseStacks()
Provides data about stacks recorded during a trace.
Stacks table

trace.UseStackEvents()
Provides data about events associated with stacks recorded during a trace.
Stacks table

trace.UseStackTags()
Provides a mapper that groups stacks from a trace into stack tags as specified in an XML configuration file.
Columns such as Stack Tag and Stack (Frame Tags)

trace.UseSymbols()
Provides the ability to load symbols for a trace.
Configure Symbol PathsLoad Symbols

trace.UseSyscalls()
Provides data about syscalls that occurred during a trace.
Syscalls table

trace.UseSystemMetadata()
Provides general, system-wide metadata from a trace.
System Configuration

trace.UseSystemPowerSourceData()
Provides data from a trace about the active system power source (AC vs DC).
System Power Source table

trace.UseSystemSleepData()
Provides data from a trace about overall system power state.
Power Transition table

trace.UseTargetCpuIdleStates()
Provides data from a trace about target CPU C-states.
CPU Idle States table (when Type is Target)

trace.UseTargetProcessorFrequencyData()
Provides data from a trace about target processor frequencies.
Processor Frequency table (when Type is Target)

trace.UseThreads()
Provides data about threads active during a trace.
Thread Lifetimes table

trace.UseTraceStatistics()
Provides statistics about the events in a trace.
System Configuration, Trace Statistics

trace.UseUtcData()
Provides data from a trace about Microsoft telemetry activity using Universal Telemetry Client (UTC).
Utc table

trace.UseWindowInFocus()
Provides data from a trace about changes to the active UI window in focus.
Window in Focus table

trace.UseWindowsTracePreprocessorEvents()
Provides Windows software trace preprocessor (WPP) events from a trace.
WPP Trace tableGeneric Events table (when Event Type is WPP)

trace.UseWinINetData()
Provides data from a trace about internet activity via Windows Internet (WinINet).
Download Details table

trace.UseWorkingSetData()
Provides data from a trace about pages of virtual memory that were in the working set for each process or kernel category.
Virtual Memory Snapshots table