This article is primarily targeted at Czech state institutions and is based on recommendations of the Czech authority. However,...
Welcome to my blog! If you're looking for tutorials, hints or tips for IT, you're right here. You will find mostly articles on Microsoft products and technologies - operating systems, servers, virtualization, networks, management, but also the cloud. Sometimes I add some other interesting things.
Server monitoring is important part of every infrastructure. For basic (and free) monitoring you can use simple PowerShell script and Task Scheduler. You can write your own script or you can use any available script for example from Technet Script Center. I also use one script from Script Center. This script reads list of servers [...]Lukas Beran
For easier work with own scripts or applications from command line it’s better to add the folder path to system variable PATH. After that, you can just write a name of the executable file without writing the whole path to the file, for example just app.exe instead of C:\myapps\app\app.exe. The change can be done from […]Lukas Beran
An important process in managing compute cluster based on Microsoft HPC is also its monitoring and utilization including monitoring individual computing nodes. To view the use of a cluster you can use cmdlet Get-HpcMetricValue. This cmdlet allows you to define different metrics that we want to monitor. I recommend to define metrics [...]Lukas Beran
In today’s last post about management of computing jobs in Microsoft HPC I will show how to manage jobs using PowerShell. Controlling computing cluster using PowerShell is possible either running classic Windows PowerShell and loading PowerShell snap-in Microsoft.HPC using [crayon-5f0da21cbda2a847727661-i/] or by running HPC [...]Lukas Beran
Another my article about Microsoft HPC is dealing with running tasks on Microsoft HPC cluster using Windows PowerShell. Controlling computing cluster using PowerShell is possible either running classic Windows PowerShell and loading PowerShell snap-in Microsoft.HPC using [crayon-5f0da21cbdb35309588810-i/] or by running HPC PowerShell [...]Lukas Beran