Carbon is a tool designed to help developers migrate virtual machines from Microsoft Azure to their on-premise environment. The application can come in handy for the times when you simply want to replicate the virtual machines in your own environment as well as if you want to convert VMs to VMare and Hyper-V.
At the same time, it can be used as a solution to cut down the costs your company typically has with Azure. Instead of getting more storage and configure new virtual machines, you can replicate and convert them, thus lowering the costs.
In order to get started, you need to connect using the Azure subscription credentials and you can preview all the virtual machines you are managing. You will be happy to learn that the program displays a lot of valuable information about the virtual machine, namely the name, status, size, number of CPUs, memory allocated, IP address, VNET, operating system installed, resource group, location and the number of disks attached to the VM.
According to the developer, the application can be configured to replicate virtual machines automatically and receive email alerts once the process is over. As you would expect, the VMs are replicated with the same disk configuration, memory and CPU.







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Manage your Azure resources in a convenient way. Easily find and contact your Azure resources – no matter where they are located and which subscription you are using.Gaius Fabricius Vecellinus

Gaius Fabricius Vecellinus (floruit 1st century AD) was a Roman senator, who was active during the reign of Nero.

Fabricius was born into the patrician gens Fabricia, the son of the consul of 31 BC, Publius Fabricius and Ocavia Barbata, daughter of the consul of 36. He was a brother of the consul of 23. He was the husband of a woman named Publilia, who was a sister of Maecenas. His children were married to Anteros and his daughter was married to Ligarius. He died around the year 1.

Fabricius Vecellinus was legate of the Roman colony at Ancyra from 75 to 74 or 73. During his tenure, a Jewish general named Josephus had occupied Samaria and the fortress of Emmaus. There was a judicial war in the Holy Land, and Josephus was accused of attempting to usurp the leadership of the Jews. Josephus was acquitted by a tribunal of 25 Romans, and ordered to be held in custody. Fabricius Vecellinus then arrived with reinforcements. He prepared a case against Josephus, but the accusers of Josephus declined to prosecute the Jewish general. Moreover, Fabricius was facing his own difficulties in governing the colony. According to Tacitus, Fabricius was accused of undue haste in the trial, and the governor had to remind him that a legally constituted governor did not interfere with the courts. Emperor Nero’s first wife, Poppaea Sabina, was a native of Ancyra, and had been married to Joveticus. Her brother, Quintus Poppaeus, the consul of 57, was also a legate of Ancyra at the time of Fabricius. In 65, his daughter, Pomponia, was betrothed to Nero’s friend Lucius Piso.

Family tree

Category:Ancient Roman generals
Category:1st-century Romans
Category:Senators of the Roman Empire
Category:Imperial Roman consuls
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Organizations use their machines in a variety of ways, but all must address the same two basic challenges: scale and cost. While they may succeed at one or the other, the fact remains that neither scale nor cost are easy, and that doing both is even harder.
In this webinar, we’ll review some of the latest developments that are enabling organizations to deliver on their scale and cost promises, so you can make the right decisions about whether to migrate or scale with Azure in-house. Learn how to:
* Leverage Microsoft Azure’s platform to grow beyond physical infrastructure limitations and deliver more predictable scale at a lower cost.
* Scale to multiple Azure offerings and different cloud models to:
* Scale virtual machines on demand, or
* Scale existing services into cloud environments
* Leverage Azure’s migration tools to efficiently and cost-effectively convert on-premises virtual machines and services into Azure.

In a „Standard“ Azure subscription, All users are defaulted to use the Free Tier plan. You can read more about it here:

In this session, you’ll learn how to upgrade your SQL Server from Express Edition to Enterprise Edition.

As a consultant, the first time I upgrade an instance of SQL Server from Express to Enterprise Edition is an expensive one, as I will have to enter the Server Settings section of every instance on every server.

In this session, we’ll be executing the script to upgrade instances of SQL Server, and we will see how to automate the process as well as prevent the process in the future.

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You can download Carbon from the SourceForge website. Carbon is a cross-platform utility (Linux, macOS and Windows) that lets users migrate virtual machines that were configured with resource group or resource disk.
Once you have installed Carbon on your system, the utility will help you to connect with your Azure subscription credentials and will show you the list of available machines in your subscription. Additionally, you can choose to either migrate or to replicate virtual machines. If you choose to replicate, you will get an email notification once the migration process is complete and the machine is ready for you to proceed with the configuration.
You can then proceed with the configuration of the machine by selecting the storage account, image, network and operating system for the newly replicated virtual machine. Simply connect to the virtual machine with the IP address you received when the migration process was complete.
Although the utility works fine and very fast as expected, you will be left with a dilemma whether the free version is sufficient enough for you. You can choose to download the Light version for 60 USD or the Full version with more options at a price of $149 USD.
What do you think about Carbon?

I have just started working with Microsoft Azure. I have had a couple of realizations about the cloud and its implications on data sovereignty. One is the realization of the importance of fast backup and continuous backup.
I recently installed Hyper-V on my Windows 8.1 machine. The VM has been configured as a web server and has around 5 drives. I started running Carbon Backup and while performing a series of snapshots, I was horrified to realize that my machine has been fully backed up to my OneDrive account. Only the settings were saved to OneDrive.
Just imagine what happens if you open the OneDrive folder and have several folders like this one:
C:\Users\Elroy\OneDrive for Windows\Microsoft\Backup
C:\Users\Elroy\OneDrive for Windows\Microsoft\Backup\Drivers
C:\Users\Elroy\OneDrive for Windows\Microsoft\Backup\Drivers\Tools
C:\Users\Elroy\OneDrive for Windows\Microsoft\Backup\Drivers\Tools\Malwarebytes
C:\Users\Elroy\OneDrive for Windows\Microsoft\Backup\Drivers\Tools\Malwarebytes\MSMSgs
C:\Users\Elroy\OneDrive for Windows\Microsoft\Backup\Drivers\Tools\Malwarebytes\MSMSgs\

What’s New In Carbon?

– Connect to Azure using the subscription credentials with the preview feature enabled
– Create and list virtual machines from the subscription
– Convert virtual machines to a VMare image
– Start and stop conversion
– Upload VMare images to your storage
– Download VMare images from your storage
– Delete virtual machines
– Remove disks from virtual machines
– Send emails to get notified when the conversion is completed
– Configure email alerts to get notified when the conversion is completed
– Display more information about the virtual machines
– List the connected services
– Remove the virtual machines and detach the disks
– Manage the subscriptions
– Manage the connections
– Export the backup of the current subscription to a new subscription
– Manage the subscriptions
At the time of writing this article, Carbon is not actively maintained. Use this at your own risk.
I was able to deploy it on a Windows 10 machine just to test the application but I suggest you to test the demo first before you go for production or when you are fine with your configuration. Carbon worked great on my test environment.
Deploy Carbon To Azure
To deploy a service to Azure, you need to register to the Microsoft Azure portal, then download the service you want to deploy, then deploy it to Azure using the Local Visual Studio Deployment tool.
Go to your Microsoft Azure subscription page, then make sure you are signed in properly. To do this, select the option „Sign in with a Microsoft account,“ and log in. Then select „Azure subscription“ from the list on the top right of the page.
Download file from Carbon’s website to your computer. Click on file and on the „Unpack a file“ drop down, select „Extract all“. After the process is finished, you can move the files to a folder you can keep as a temporary directory. We will use this folder later to execute the PowerShell commands for the deployment.
Open Powershell window and run the following command to register the Carbon service.
Register-AzureService -ServiceName Carbon
Next, we need to download the service from Azure, so let’s go to the Microsoft Azure service section, select a specific service you want to deploy from there and click on the „Download a Service Version“ button. You should see a download progress bar on the right side. Once the download is finished, open it and extract the.exe file. You should see a „Service.exe“ file and an „Install.ps1

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– Online multiplayer must be enabled in game.
– Internet connection required
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