News Azure : SQL database, Azure VM , Azure backup,


vCore-based purchasing model for Azure SQL Database generally available
Pricing | SQL Database webpage
With Azure SQL Database, migrate your SQL Server databases without changing your apps, accelerate app development, and simplify maintenance using your existing SQL Server skills.

Get flexibility, control, and transparency with the generally available vCore-based purchasing model for SQL Database elastic pools and single databases. The model is in addition to the existing database transaction unit (DTU)-based model. You’re eligible for up to 55 percent savings on some options in the vCore-based purchasing model using the Azure Hybrid Benefit for SQL Server.

Learn more about SQL Database on the overview and pricing webpages.

Azure Backup for SQL Server on Azure Virtual Machines in preview
Pricing | Backup webpage
Keep your data safe in Azure and on-premises with Azure Backup. It supports VMware and Hyper-V virtual machines (VMs) running on Linux and Windows as well as physical Windows servers.

Now, back up a SQL Server instance running on a VM (preview), providing you freedom from managing backup scripts, agents, servers, or storage. Back up SQL logs on SQL Server instances and AlwaysOn availability groups with 15-minute intervals.

Learn more about Backup on the overview, documentation, solution, and pricing webpages.

Azure Virtual Machines updates
Pricing | Virtual Machines webpage
Get server virtualization in the cloud with Azure Virtual Machines. With support for Linux, Windows Server, SQL Server, Oracle, IBM, and SAP, use Virtual Machines for a range of solutions.

Fv2-series VMs available in more regions
The Fv2-series virtual machines (VMs) are optimized for compute-intensive workloads, including web servers, network appliances, batch processes, and application servers. They’re now available in 13 additional Azure regions.

End of Dv2-series VMs promotion
The Dv2-series VMs carry more powerful CPUs and the same memory and disk configurations as the D-series. The previously announced promotion will expire on September 1, 2018, and standard pricing will take effect in all regions except West Central US. Meter names will also change on September 1, 2018.

Learn more about Virtual Machines on the overview and pricing webpages.

Improvements to usage meter names
We’ve made improvements to usage meter names in Azure that won’t affect the usage data, rates, or unique identifier, but you’ll need to adjust your reports to accommodate the new names.

By the end of August 2018, improved standardized usage meter names for Azure Virtual Machines will be available. Usage meter name changes for all other services will be effective by the end of October 2018. Download a spreadsheet with all meters and their before and after attribute values. The spreadsheet will be updated monthly until all changes are in production. If you have questions, contact us.

Visit Azure updates for a complete list of announcements and updates.

Note: As an Azure customer, you are receiving this email because we are required to notify you of product changes that may affect your subscription. This is the only communication that you will receive directly from Microsoft regarding these product changes.

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