Cloud Computing Patterns, Mechanisms > Reliability, Resiliency and Recovery Patterns > Non-Disruptive Service Relocation
Non-Disruptive Service Relocation (Erl, Naserpour)
How can cloud service activity be temporarily or permanently relocated without causing service interruption?
There are circumstances under which redirecting cloud service activity or relocating an entire cloud service implementation is required or preferable. However, diverting service activity or relocating a cloud service implementation can cause outage, thereby disrupting the availability of the cloud service.
A system can be established whereby cloud service redirection or relocation is carried out at runtime by temporarily creating a duplicate implementation before the original implementation is deactivated or removed.
Virtualization technology is used by the system to enable the duplication and migration of the cloud service implementation across different locations in realtime.
Cloud Storage Device, Cloud Usage Monitor, Container, Hypervisor, Live VM Migration, Pay-Per-Use Monitor, Resource Replication, SLA Management System, SLA Monitor, Virtual Infrastructure Manager, Virtual Server, Virtual Switch
Burst In, Burst Out to Private Cloud, Burst Out to Public Cloud, Cloud Authentication, Cloud Balancing, Elastic Environment, Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS), Isolated Trust Boundary, Multitenant Environment, Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS), Private Cloud, Public Cloud, Resilient Environment, Resource Workload Management, Secure Burst Out to Private Cloud/Public Cloud, Software-as-a-Service (SaaS)
An example of a scaling-based application of the Non-Disruptive Service Relocation pattern (Part I).
An example of a scaling-based application of the Non-Disruptive Service Relocation pattern (Part II).
An example of a scaling-based application of the Non-Disruptive Service Relocation pattern (Part III).
NIST Reference Architecture Mapping
This pattern relates to the highlighted parts of the NIST reference architecture, as follows: