Windows Server Capacity Management
Capacity management is an ongoing process, because no implementation remains static with regard to content and usage. You need to plan for growth and change, so that your SharePoint Server 2013–based environment can continue to deliver an effective business solution.
Capacity Planning is only one part of the capacity management cycle. It is the initial set of activities that brings the design architect to the point where there is an initial architecture that the architect believes will best serve the SharePoint Server 2013 deployment. The capacity management model includes additional steps to help you validate and tune the initial architecture, and provides a feedback loop for re-planning and optimizing the production environment until it can support design goals with optimal choices of hardware, topology, and configuration.
In this article:
The following specialized terms are used in SharePoint Server 2013 capacity management documentation.
- RPS Requests per second. The number of requests received by a farm or server in one second. This is a common measurement of server and farm load. The number of requests processed by a farm is greater than the number of page loads and end-user interactions. This is because each page contains several components, each of which creates one or more requests when the page is loaded. Some requests are lighter than other requests with regard to transaction costs. In our lab tests and case study documents, we remove 401 requests and responses (authentication handshakes) from the requests that were used to calculate RPS because they have insignificant impact on farm resources.
- Peak hours The time or times during the day when load on the farm is at its maximum.
- Peak load The average maximum daily load on the farm, measured in RPS.
- Load spike Transient load peaks that fall outside usual peak hours. These can be caused by unplanned increases in user traffic, decreased farm throughput because of administrative operations, or combinations of such factors.
- Scale up To scale up means to add resources such as processors or memory to a server.
- Scale out To scale out means to add more servers to a farm.
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Evaluating SharePoint Server 2013
Some links in this section might refer to SharePoint Server 2010 and other previous product versions, and will be updated when SharePoint Server 2013 versions of this content become available.
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