Just how do you define software defined storage?

For the definitive take, catch up with the Open Storage Summit first

Sponsored Post With enterprise apps becoming more sophisticated and ever more data hungry, scaling up storage infrastructure to match is an ongoing challenge.

That's why users look to software defined storage approaches to get the best out of their all-flash arrays, sophisticated data management tools, multi-thread CPUs, and large complements of memory.

But where do you start in building and scaling out such systems? And what do storage architects need to know as they select the hardware and software that should be underpinning their strategy?

You can get a grip on all these issues by catching up on this Open Storage Summit session, Storage Intelligence for Data Growth.

You'll hear The Register's Timothy Prickett Morgan in conversation with a panel of industry experts, including Dilip Ramachandran, Senior Director of Marketing at AMD; Devon Helms, Director of Product Marketing at Qumulo; and Matthew Thauberger, Supermicro's Vice President of Strategy and Business Development

They outline the scale of the challenge facing organizations when it comes to coping with stupendous data growth, as well as catering for the applications and workloads that are causing it.

But they also get down to the fundamental issues users must consider when it comes to choosing the underlying hardware and software for their SDS setups, and how those systems can be optimised for both on-prem and cloud requirements before explaining how they're all working together to solve these problems.

This session is just one of many making up the 2022 Open Storage Summit, brought to you by Supermicro, and featuring data specialists and datacenter application professionals.

The entire event is now available on catch up, so you can keep abreast of the latest storage techniques and advances, and make sure your organization stays in front. So, to get the most out of high-performance storage just head here to watch.

Sponsored by Supermicro.

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