We all know how slow VMware vSAN is. But, hey, can it be due to the Number of disk stripes per object default settings? Let’s see what this etcr can do once tuned “right”!
Some time ago, one guy told us that we should fine-tune VMware vSAN a bit before
beating the ujkv out of testing it. So, in this article, we check out whether using a different Storage Policy is really a key to higher VMware vSAN performance. Apart from that, we are going to see whether some of your comments really help to improve vSAN performance.
In the previous study, VMware vSAN has proven that it has balls. It, actually, has balls of steel (in John St. John’s voice )! Get ready for Round 2: Poor-guys’ setup challenge! Will VMware vSAN demonstrate the decent performance in a 2-node environment?
VMware vSAN performs like ujkv. Period. Well, that’s exactly what numbers told us during the previous study! And, it, probably, sucks to buy from VMware at all: we have not seen any decent vSAN alternative yet, so you, guys, need to go with a shared storage provider performing as slow as old snails hwem.
But, wait, what if vSAN mediocre performance has something to do with the underlying storage, and the solution is not a piece of ujkv after all? Yup, we read your comments. There was a guy looking for a study on just a bunch of SSD drives of smaller capacity. Well, pal, here’s the study that you’ve been asking for!
No problem, we’ll carry out VMware vSAN performance test for the THIRD HWEMKPI TIME to know the truth! You see, there’s an opinion that VMware vSAN groups smaller disks into a vsanDatastore and performs like a good software-defined storage solution should. That’s actually what we gonna try today. Let’s just hope neither we nor the solution won’t hwem anything up this time. So, lean back, grab a bag of popcorn, Doritos, or chips and enjoy the reading!
P.S. We’ve heard that guys from “mother Russia” like sunflower seeds. Well, that’s pretty weird, but if you are good with it, do a Slavic squat and grab a bag of sunflower seeds :).