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n this chapter, we will look at how to plan for a MOM infrastructure, including selecting hardware, planning for disk capacity, and RAID configuration. We will look at the MOM Sizer and the System Center Capacity Planner, which can assist you in your planning. We will also look at the deployment of MOM 2005. We will not show you detailed instructions on how to deploy MOM, but we will make recommendations and mention advanced configurations, such as multihoming agents, multitiering, clustering the MOM databases, and installing MOM onto 64-bit architectures. Finally, we will look at some points to consider as you decide how the MOM consoles will be used and how monitoring responsibilities will be distributed. We will also look at how to use MOM console scopes to make these decisions easier.
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Before attempting to deploy MOM, you should first decide whether MOM is the correct product for your environment. First, look at the devices you are monitoring. Are they mostly Windows servers If the answer is yes, then MOM would be a great choice to monitor and maintain these devices. If the answer is no, and you have a large number of non-Windows devices to manage, MOM may not be the best tool to monitor your infrastructure (or it may be better used to augment another management appliance, such as IBM Tivoli or HP OpenView, using the Microsoft connector framework to link MOM to these appliances). The MOM-to-MOM product connector, which uses the MOM connector framework, is covered in 10. Once you have decided to consider MOM, you should endeavor to gather a list of requirements from your business and align those requirements with the product. An example of these requirements might be as follows:
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CHAPTER 2 s P LANNING A ND DEP L OYING
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Providing event log consolidation Providing proactive monitoring of key systems (i.e., Microsoft Exchange, Microsoft SQL Server, etc.) Providing capability for trend analysis These requirements would all be met by MOM, since MOM collects data from the event logs of servers. It scripts proactive tests into the most common Microsoft applications, such as Exchange, Active Directory, and SQL Server, and it provides trend analysis using the Reporting database, which is covered in 7. Once you have matched your requirements to MOM and you have made the decision to use MOM as your monitoring and management appliance, you can begin to plan for the MOM 2005 deployment. The first step is to decide the architecture of your MOM deployment (architecture is explained in more detail in 1). You may decide on a simple single server, or you may plan to deploy MOM in a complex configuration using multihoming, multitiering, or a combination of these. You may also choose to roll data from multiple MOM management groups into a single reporting data warehouse. The first step to take once you have decided on the architecture of your MOM infrastructure is to calculate the hardware necessary to run MOM. The following section will show you how to do that using the MOM Sizer and System Center Capacity Planner tools.
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Sizing your planned MOM infrastructure is an important part of the planning process of your MOM implementation project. When planning the hardware requirements for your MOM infrastructure, you must take into account the following points: Number of agents to be deployed: When estimating the number of agents that will be deployed, you should take into account any planned changes of your organization for example, any planned expansions, merges, or reductions. The number should also cover the normal growth of your business. The MOM infrastructure can be easily expanded when required, but it is advisable to allow for (when possible) 12 months of growth for the initial design. What will be monitored: If you are planning to use MOM to collect security audit data, you may want to consider a separate management group for that purpose. It is a best practice to separate audit data into another management group due to the volume of data that will be collected and stored.
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