Amysta supports Apache CloudStack and Citrix CloudPlatform Infrastructure-as-a-Service orchestration engines. OpenStack will be supported with the Havana release of Ceilometer. Amysta provides usage and cost visibility to the entire virtual infrastructure.
Amysta supports CloudStack since its inception. Apache CloudStack is a top-level project of the Apache Software Foundation (ASF). The project develops open source software for deploying public and private Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) clouds. Apache CloudStack currently supports the most popular hypervisors VMware vSphere, Oracle VM, KVM, XenServer.
Citrix CloudPlatform, powered by Apache CloudStack is a cloud infrastructure management software that simplifies and accelerates the deployment, management and configuration of Private and Public Cloud services. CloudPlatform provides an integrated software solution for delivering "Infrastructure as a Service" with the ability to build, deploy and manage multi-tier and multi-tenant Cloud applications.
Amysta has joined the Citrix Ready product verification program to create solutions for companies deploying Cloud Computing infrastructure. The two companies have verified product compatibility between Amysta's ChargeBack and Billing solutions and Citrix CloudPlatform to make it as easy as possible for service providers and enterprises to use Amysta with Citrix products.
OpenStack is a cloud computing project, managed by the OpenStack Foundation. OpenStack is a cloud operating system that controls large pools of compute, storage, and networking resources throughout a datacenter, all managed through a dashboard that gives administrators control while empowering their users to provision resources through a web interface.
Amysta consolidates Amazon Web Services (AWS) costs and private cloud consumption in one view. Amazon Web Services provides a highly reliable, scalable infrastructure platform in the cloud that powers enterprise, government and startup customers businesses around the world. Launched in 2006, Amazon Web Services began exposing key infrastructure services to businesses in the form of web services – now widely known as cloud computing.