Did you know VMware now offers a series of troubleshooting KBs on NSX for vSphere 6.x? The series covers topics ranging from NSX Controllers, Distributed Firewall (DFW), VXLAN, Guest Introspection, and NSX Manager to Edge Services Gateway and its services, including IPSec VPN, SSL VPN, and High Availability.
We’ve created a master KB of sorts to serve as a starting point: Understanding and troubleshooting VMware NSX for vSphere 6.x (2122691) This article provides a master understanding and troubleshooting information regarding VMware NSX for vSphere 6.x and all functional services. This article is targeted towards VMware Technical Support, VMware Network Administrators, Virtualization and Network Architects providing additional troubleshooting assistance when dealing with issues encountered with VMware NSX for vSphere 6.x. Bookmark this one for sure.
Additionally, the following KBs are designed to assist VMware customers and partners with fast resolution to NSX for vSphere 6.x technical support issues by describing critical diagnostic information to collect and key known issues. Come check it out.
The primary main connection protocols that customers use to connect to their virtual desktop infrastructures include PCoIP, BLAST, and to a lesser extent, RDP. Our front line tech support engineers have compiled this list of articles which cover the most common issues with PCoIP and BLAST:
Today we’d like to talk about some common issues that have been seen when customers were upgrading to the latest version of our vSphere Web Client.
Perhaps you, during an upgrade, missed some products that were no longer supported (ie: removing plugins that are no longer supported), and now are proving to be reluctant to be removed. Most of these are not production stopping, though they are problematic when it is not expected.
KBs 2111224 and 211292 For customers who have upgraded and may have not seen the documentation on what other products are no longer supported in vSphere 6.0.
We’ve just put the finishing touches on a new video which discusses how to confirm ESX and ESXi host hardware compatibility using the VMware Hardware Compatibility Guides, which are available here.
You can use the VMware Hardware Compatibility Guides to confirm whether or not your particular server, system, HBA, network card, or other peripheral devices are certified and compatible for use with specific vSphere ESX and ESXi versions.