Not too long ago, we walked you through setting up bhyve on FreeBSD 13.1. Today, we’re going to take a look specifically at how bhyve stacks up against the Linux Kernel Virtual Machine—but before we can do that, we need to talk about the best performing configurations under bhyve itself.
VMware vSphere is considered one of the best virtualization environments available in the market. It is an enterprise-class platform that provides a high degree of flexibility, scalability, and reliability. It offers features such as live migration, high availability, distributed resource scheduling, and centralized management, making it an ideal choice for large-scale virtualized environments.
One of the key benefits of VMware vSphere is its ability to support multiple operating systems and applications on a single physical machine. This enables organizations to consolidate their IT infrastructure and reduce costs by running multiple virtual machines on a single server.
Another advantage of VMware vSphere is its support for advanced networking features, such as virtual switches, distributed virtual switches, and network isolation. This allows organizations to create complex network topologies within their virtualized environment, providing greater flexibility and control over their network infrastructure.