Skip to main content


MENLO PARK, Calif. – February 19, 2008 – Pano Logic™ today announced a new software release for its revolutionary desktop virtualization solution. Pano Logic leverages existing server virtualization technologies to create a new approach to desktop computing that dramatically lowers total cost of ownership while increasing security, management and mobility. The new software release, Pano Virtual Desktop Solution 1.5, is optimized for LAN deployments, supports VMware ESX Server 3.5 and VMware VirtualCenter 2.5, enables new usage models and provides more efficient resource management capabilities.

“The desktop virtualization market is ready for innovation and new technology, and Pano Logic’s approach to centralizing all software and management in the data center is the first step in making desktop virtualization easier to manage and more attainable,” said Michael Fodor, VP of Product Management at Pano Logic. “The new release’s emphasis on LAN optimization and usage models is important, and will prove incredibly useful as more enterprises begin to identify and differentiate the needs for desktop virtualization in their LAN environments from their WAN environments.”

Launched in August 2007, Pano Logic reinvents desktop computing by enabling a totally new approach to the traditional PC-centric desktop architecture. The Pano Virtual Desktop Solution is designed from the ground up to extend hypervisor-based server virtualization infrastructure from the datacenter to the desktop. The Pano solution’s ability to uniquely leverage existing virtualization hypervisor technology provides both the lowest cost and easiest to install implementation of virtualized clients in the market.

New features include:

  • Support for the latest VMware releases – Adds support for the latest versions of VMware Infrastructure 3 including ESX Server 3.5 and VirtualCenter 2.5.
  • Kiosk mode usage model – Enables Pano devices to be deployed in public or shared locations for any user. Kiosk mode allows users to have easy access to limited-purpose, highly secure virtual desktops, whether deployed in conference rooms, lobbies or shared work areas.
  • Device- and location-based usage model – Provides access to designated desktop virtual machines based on the particular Pano device being used. Device restricted mapping allows users to be connected to desktop virtual machines based on the Pano device and its location within the network. For industries such as healthcare that must comply with data privacy policies based on physical and logical rules, this usage model provides the advantages of desktop virtualization while still enabling location based policies.
  • Resource optimizationConserves CPU and memory resources by shutting down idle desktop virtual machines (DVMs) when not needed.
  • Expanded USB peripheral support – Adds certified support for more USB peripherals, including printers, scanners and authentication devices such as fingerprint readers and proximity cards.

“We focus on providing best-of-breed virtual infrastructure solutions to our customers, and view Pano Logic’s approach to desktop virtualization as an incredibly revolutionary way for end-users to lower TCO and obtain a number of benefits,” said Jeffrey Slapp, president and CEO of Fairway Consulting Group, Inc., a virtual infrastructure solutions provider. “Pano Logic is quick and easy to deploy, enabling us to be much more profitable at desktop management, and the configurable Pano Button will allow us to offer additional services around the core Pano solution.”


Popular posts from this blog

DeepLearningTrucker Part 1

Avastu Blog is migrating to; 1st Jan 2009 live


I will send out emails personally to those who are using my link(s) on their sites.

Thanks much for your co-operation and hope you enjoy the new site and its cool new features :-)

Not like the site is unlive or something..on the contrary, its beginning to get a lot of attention already. Well most of the work is done, you don't have to worry about anything though:

What won't change

Links/Referrals: I will be redirecting the links (all links which you may have cross-posted) to - so you don't have to do anything in all your posts and links. Although, I would urge however that you do change the permalinks, especially on your blogs etc yourselfThis blog is not going away anywhere but within a few months, I will consider discontinuing its usage. I won't obviously do …

Cloud Security: Eliminate humans from the "Information Supply Chain on the Web"

My upcoming article, part - 3 data center predictions for 2009, has a slideshot talking about the transition from the current age to the cloud computing age to eventually the ideation age- the age where you will have clouds that will emote but they will have no internal employees.

Biggest management disasters occur because internal folks are making a mess of the playground.

Om's blog is carrying an article about Cloud security and it is rather direct but also makes a lot of sense:

I don’t believe that clouds themselves will cause the security breaches and data theft they anticipate; in many ways, clouds will result in better security. Here’s why: Fewer humans –Most computer breaches are the result of human error; only 20-40 percent stem from technical malfunctions. Cloud operators that want to be profitable take humans out of the loop whenever possible.Better tools – Clouds can afford high-end data protection and security monitoring tools, as well as the experts to run them. I trust…