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App Delivary & Load Balancing

App Delivary & Load Balancing

An application can be anything from a shopping cart at an ecommerce website, a program that provides insurance quotes based on user‑supplied information or a banking portal that lets users access their accounts and pay bills. A lot of applications are must be fulfill requirements from hundreds of thousands, if not millions of concurrent users in a fast, reliable manner in order to boost customer satisfaction and revenue.

Application Delivery Controllers are next generation of load balancers, and are typically located between the firewall/router and the web server farm. An application delivery controller is a network device that helps site direct user traffic to remove excess load from two or more servers. In addition to provide Layer 4 load balancing, ADCs can manage Layer 7 for content switching and also provide SSL offload and acceleration. They offer more advanced features such as content redirection as well as server health monitoring. An Application delivery controller also be known as a Web switch, URL switch, Web content switch, content switch and Layer 7 switch. Need of application delivery

For enterprise organizations (companies with 1,000 or more employees), integrating best-of-breed network communications is commonplace. In general, businesses of all sizes are tending to purchase “big brand” products. However, smaller vendor that offer products within the same category can provide the optimal performance, features and reliability required, with the same benefits - at a lower cost.

Kemp can help SMBs lower their TCO and help to build reliable, high performance and scalable web and application infrastructure. Kemp products include a high price/performance value for SMBs. Our products are purpose-built for SMB businesses for significantly less than the price of “big name” ADC and SLB vendors who are developing features that enterprise customers might use.

App Delivery Solutions

Application delivery solutions built to address the challenge associated with website infrastructure complexity, performance, scalability and security. Application delivery solutions are quite diverse. In order to avoid confusion, this paper will focus on datacenter solutions, and refer to application delivery solutions as application delivery controllers. Today’s application delivery controllers actually evolve from server load balancers that were first introduced in the late 1990s.

ADCs provide the ability to direct Internet users the best performing, most accessible servers. One of the servers become inaccessible due to any type of failure, the ADC will take that server or application offline, while automatically rerouting users to other functioning servers. In addition by using various load balancing algorithms, an ADC can distribute users to servers offer the best possible performance. The ADC can dynamically interrogate key server elements such as the number of concurrent connections and CPU/memory utilization. The user experience, more-advanced ADCs provide SSL offload/acceleration. This off-load dramatically increases the servers’ performance, while decreasing the time and costs associated with the server’s SSL certificate management.

Significant demand in the market will come from the integration of Web 2.0 applications. This demand will be satisfied by ADCs. There are three primary elements to application acceleration. Content caching - stores the data that is like to be used again and is unlikely to change, rather than requiring computers to retrieve it from the source every time. Data compression - reducing the amount of data crossing the link squeeze data into smaller packets, which are then combined into a larger packet making it faster and more efficient to send across a network.

Application delivery controller use various techniques to distribute the traffic load between two or more servers, routers, firewalls and other networked resources, to optimize resource utilization and improve website performance and response time. Most application delivery controller are capable of providing Layer 4 to Layer 7 management. Layer 4 is limited to web needs destined to TCP Port 80; therefore, no further differentiation among server groups is possible. It provides an application delivery controller with much more granular control over forwarding decisions. Load balancing refers to efficiently distributing incoming network traffic across a Application delivery is a mechanism to deliver application functionality quickly and efficiently to users. But cloud-native application architectures (such as microservices) require a new application delivery solution the software ADC. These solutions provide application delivery optimization by allowing enterprises to create a highly scalable application delivery model which makes application services available when required. The deployment of new ADCs when required

An application delivery network (ADN) provides application availability, security, visibility and acceleration. The technology are deployed together in a combination of WAN optimization controllers (WOCs) and application delivery controllers (ADCs). ADNs typically assist in the acceleration of content delivery, especially immediate and dynamic content such as online gaming and trading.

Load balancing

Load balancers can take the form hardware, software or both. The rise of computing has led to an increase in the use of software-based load balancers. This allows new load balancers to be brought online without a costly procurement cycle and group of backend servers, also known as a server farm or server pool. In this manner of a load balancer performs the following functions: Distributes client requests or network load efficiently across multiple servers. Load balancing is the act of distributing network traffic across a collection of servers; a load balancer is a server that performs this action. Load balancing servers as a solution to hardware and software performance.