What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (2022)

Some of the biggest driving factors for companies today are fault tolerance and business continuity. Companies need to be able to recover from catastrophes – outages caused by natural events or operational failures – quickly and with as minimal downtime and monetary loss as possible.

To this end, it is essential to have a solid Business Continuity and Disaster Recovery (BCDR) strategy in place by employing a world-leading Disaster Recovery as a Service (DRaaS) solution.

Azure Site Recovery (ASR), Microsoft’s DRaaS solution, was named an industry leader by Gartner in 2019 for its completeness of vision and ability to execute. It is offered as a cloud-native service, but it’s versatile enough to cater to on-premises, hybrid, and multicloud environments as well.

This blog post will explore some of ASR’s capabilities, inner workings, and use cases to demonstrate what makes it a world class DRaaS solution.

What is ASR in Azure?

Azure Site Recovery (ASR) is a DRaaS offered by Azure for use in cloud and hybrid cloud architectures. A near-constant data replication process makes sure copies are in sync. The application consistent snapshot feature of Azure Site Recovery ensures that the data is in usable state after the failover. The service enables customers to use Azure as a disaster recovery site on a pay-as-you-go model without having to invest in additional infrastructure.

As a disaster recovery platform, ASR offers support for multiple scenarios:

  • Replication of physical servers from on-premises and third party service providers to Azure
  • Windows and Linux VMs hosted in VMware and Hyper-V to Azure
  • Windows VMs hosted in AWS to Azure
  • Windows and Linux VMs in Azure Stack to Azure

Note: ASR also supports replication of VMs in Hyper-V and VMware to a secondary site, however these scenarios are being deprecated and will no longer be supported by March 2023.

The Advantages of ASR

ASR offers cloud-based DRaaS in the event of planned and unplanned outages. Let's explore some of the key benefits of the service.

(Video) Overview of Azure Site Recovery

Cost effective: ASR will charge you for every protected instance, in addition to the storage cost for the replicated data. The service is free for the first 31 days, after which the protection charges will kick in. The data being transferred to storage is compressed with an average compression ratio of 50%, which further reduces the storage cost. There is no compute, network infrastructure, facility rental, or software licensing fees required during ongoing protection.

Data resilience: The replicated data is stored in Azure storage, which is resilient by default. There will be a minimum of three copies of the data available in locally-redundant storage (LRS) to protect from data center failures. For further protection, customers can choose to use geo-redundant storage (GRS) to protect from regional outages.

Heterogeneous workload: ASR supports protection of Windows and Linux workloads hosted on physical servers on-premises, VMs hosted in VMware/Hyper-V, and machines in third party hosting platforms/cloud. It can also protect VMs in Azure from regional outages. The Azure ASR console provides a unified view on the replication status of all your different workloads and allows you to carry out maintenance tasks, such as tweaking recovery plans.

App consistent: ASR captures the in-memory data and transactions along with the disk data and ensures that the recovery points are application-consistent. For Windows, it is enabled through VSS and in Linux it is done using application custom scripts.

BCDR integration: ASR provides seamless integration with native application BCDR features such as SQL Always-On and Oracle Data Guard. This makes it possible for organizations to adopt the service without major overhauls in their application ecosystem.

Non-disruptive testing: To further prepare your system in case of a failure, ASR can run non-disruptive failover and DR drills. This helps in end-to-end testing of DR plans without impacting the ongoing replication.

RPO and RTO targets: ASR supports replication frequencies as low as 30 seconds and can be tailored to meet organization specific RPO and RTO targets. By integrating automation runbooks with your recovery plans as well as integration with Traffic manager, the RTO can be further reduced. Recovery plans are highly customizable to allow quick and sequenced failover and recovery of multi-tiered apps such databases and web services.

Replicate Data to the Cloud With ASR

This section will provide a walkthrough for how to replicate data to the cloud using ASR. As with every DRaaS and migration project, your company will first need an agile plan to ensure a successful DRaaS strategy.

1. Planning Stage

There are several factors that govern a DRaaS strategy: RTO and RPO goals, storage (IOPS and storage account), capacity planning, network bandwidth, network reconfiguration, and daily change rate.

(Video) Introduction to Azure Site Recovery

Azure Site Recovery Deployment Planner can help you analyze your source environment for VMware and Hyper-V environments and plan for capacity and scale in the target Azure environment.

One aspect of Azure ASR to keep in mind at this point is network planning. Customers can choose to retain existing IP addresses, but that would require failover of the entire subnet in addition to the machine. Alternatively, a new network range from Azure can be used if that works for the application architecture after failover.

Make sure to review the support Matrix to understand the prerequisites and Azure Site Recovery limitations while replicating VMs and physical machines to Azure. It is also prudent to verify the kinds of workloads that can leverage app-agnostic protection. You can find the full list here.

Pro tip: Lookout for limitations like supported operating systems, the 4 TB limit for managed disks, and the 8 TB limit for disks on storage on each protected VM. Also, lookout for additional charges for storage account usage, storage transactions, and outbound data transfers when configuring ASR.

2. Prepare and Configure

Now that we have a solid plan based on source environment analysis and capacity planning, we can start preparing our environments for replication. The first step is to prepare the source.

ASR supports several source environments like VMware (with or without vCenter), Hyper-V VMs (with or without SCVMM), physical servers, and Azure VMs. It can also be used for DR of machines in other cloud service providers like AWS or from third party hosting services using the same process that is used for protecting physical servers. It is important to note that there are different requirements based on the source environment.

For example, VMware VMs would require additional resources such as a configuration server, process server, and mobility services to help manage, coordinate, and send the encrypted and compressed data chunks to the Recovery Services destination.

The next step is to prepare the target environment in Azure. The very first thing to do would be to create a Recovery Services Vault in Azure. The Recovery Services Vault will house the replication settings and manage the replication.Next step is to create storage and network accounts which will house the replicated on-premises machines (note: for the storage accounts you’ll have to decide between standard and premium account types, and set the LRS and GRS replication options based on your RPO).

Lastly, it is time to configure and enable replication. After the source and target have been prepped, you need to create a replication plan that aligns with your RTO and RPO objectives. Now select the Virtual Machines to be replicated and select the Replication policy that you defined earlier.

(Video) Azure Site Recovery Setup Step by Step Demo | VM Replication Tutorial

Finally, enable the initial replica (note: this process can take quite some time). After the initial replication is complete, ASR replicates data in incremental chunks (changed data) at an interval defined by your replication policy.

3. Failover and Failback

Now that you have performed the replication, it is time to validate the setup and determine if and what changes you need to make if you have to execute a failover.

There are three types of failovers - test failover, planned failover, and unplanned failover. A test failover has no impact to production, but a planned or unplanned failover involves shifting the production site to the replication site such as Azure or another host.

A test Failover can be done either through a recovery plan (to orchestrate failover of multiple machines) or manually for each VM through the Azure console.

If you executed a planned failover, don’t forget to reprotect the machines after they have failed over. Once your source site is up, you can failback the VMs using the process server, master target server, and a failback policy.

4. Manage, Monitor, and Troubleshoot

It is advisable to keep monitoring your replication settings to ensure that your RPO objectives stay aligned. You can tweak replication settings or add scaled out process servers to meet these objectives.

Apart from providing job alerts on the Azure console, ASR also has its own Event Log Source that can be useful for troubleshooting replication failures. Here is a guide on what event sources and ports need to be looked at while troubleshooting these failures.

Protect VMs in Azure using Azure Site Recovery

Azure Site Recovery can be used to protect VMs in Azure by replicating them from one region to another. The quick start steps for enabling this protection are listed below:

  1. From the Azure portal browse to the Virtual machine->operations->Disaster Recovery.

    What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (1)

    (Video) Azure Migrate - #3 - Azure Site Recovery Single VM

  2. Select target region from the geographic cluster. Click on “Next:Advanced Settings.”

    What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (2)

  3. Select the target environment settings. Select the subscription for your VM, its resource group, virtual network, and availability configuration (single instance, availability set, or availability zone). Here you can choose from one of the existing resource groups, virtual network or create a new one.
    What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (3)
  4. Select the cache storage which will be used to temporarily store data in the source region before replicating to target. You can also select the disks that will be replicated and the target disk type, i.e., Standard SSD/HDD or Premium SSD. The subscription where the vault exists, the name of the vault and replication policy to be used for the replication can be selected here. Click on “ Review+start replication.”

    What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (4)

  5. In the next page, click on “Start replication.”

    What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (5)

  6. Once the initial replication is completed, the protection status can be checked from Virtual machine -> Operations->Disaster Recovery.

    What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (6)

Conclusion

Owing to its cost-effectiveness, ease of use, and support for an extensive list of workloads, ASR has established itself as a world-leader in BCDR solutions. But for an additional level of protection, customers can also leverage NetApp Cloud Volumes ONTAP in Azure to augment BCDR plan for workloads hosted on-premises as well as in hybrid cloud environments.

As NetApp’s cloud-based version of the successful ONTAP data management platform, Cloud Volumes ONTAP offers value add through built-in storage efficiency, high availability, and data replication features. With SnapMirror® data replication technology, Cloud Volumes ONTAP can be used to replicate data volumes across on-premises and hybrid cloud environments seamlessly and automatically, so data is always kept synced. SnapMirror also allows users to failover the data to secondary sites during unplanned outages/disasters. Once the primary site is back up, data can be replicated back to enable failback. And the thin-provisioning, data compression, and data deduplication storage efficiencies ensure your DR data is always stored cost-efficiently. FlexClone® technology helps you to create instant writable clones of volumes with zero storage penalty, making DR testing faster, more effective, and less expensive.

Implementing the right DRaaS solution is non-negotiable to ensure business continuity and protect your workloads from unplanned eventualities. The right Azure Site Recovery architecture along with advanced services from Cloud Volumes ONTAP can make this journey easy.

Read more to learn about Disaster Recovery with Cloud Volumes ONTAP:

  • Seamless Disaster Recovery Failover with ONTAP Cloud
  • Pay Less for Cloud-Based Disaster Recovery with Cloud Storage Efficiencies and Manageability
  • Cloud Disaster Recovery: Case Studies with Cloud Volumes ONTAP

What Is Azure Site Recovery and How Do You Use It? (7)

(Video) Azure Site Recovery between Regions

FAQs

What is Azure site recovery and how it works? ›

Azure Site Recovery offers ease of deployment, cost effectiveness and dependability. Deploy replication, failover and recovery processes through Site Recovery to help keep your applications running during planned and unplanned outages.

Why is Azure site recovery? ›

Azure Recovery Services contributes to your BCDR strategy: Site Recovery service: Site Recovery helps ensure business continuity by keeping business apps and workloads running during outages. Site Recovery replicates workloads running on physical and virtual machines (VMs) from a primary site to a secondary location.

What is Azure backup and site recovery? ›

The centralised management interface for Azure Backup and Azure Site Recovery makes it simple to define policies to natively protect, monitor and manage enterprise workloads across hybrid and cloud. These include Azure Virtual Machines, SQL and SAP databases, on-premises Windows servers and VMware machines.

What is recovery plan in Azure site recovery? ›

A recovery plan defines how machines fail over, and the sequence in which they start after failover. Recovery plans can be used for both failover to and failback from Azure. Up to 100 protected instances can be added to one recovery plan. You can customize a plan by adding order, instructions, and tasks to it.

How fast is Azure site recovery? ›

Site Recovery creates a crash-consistent recovery point every five minutes. You can't change this frequency.

How do I transfer VMs to Azure from Azure site recovery? ›

Enable replication for Azure VMs and start copying the data

In the next step, select the VM that you want to move, then select OK. In Settings, select Disaster recovery. In Configure disaster recovery > Target region, select the target region to which you'll replicate.

What are the prerequisites for Azure site recovery? ›

Prerequisites
  • Operating system: Windows Server 2016 or Windows Server 2012 R2. ...
  • Machine configuration: 8 vCPUs, 16 GB RAM, 300 GB HDD.
  • .NET Framework 4.5.
  • VMware vSphere PowerCLI 6.0 R3.
  • Visual C++ Redistributable for Visual Studio 2012.
  • Internet access to Azure (*.blob.core.windows.net) from this server, port 443.
6 Jul 2022

What is Azure site recovery Provider? ›

The Azure Site Recovery service contributes to your disaster-recovery strategy by managing and orchestrating replication, failover, and failback of on-premises machines and Azure virtual machines (VMs).

Which of the following is benefits of Azure site recovery? ›

Site Recovery provides continuous replication for Azure VMs and VMware VMs, and replication frequency as low as 30 seconds for Hyper-V. You can reduce RTO further by integrating with Azure Traffic Manager. You can replicate using recovery points with application-consistent snapshots.

What is the difference between Azure migrate and Azure site recovery? ›

We recommend using Azure Migrate: Server Migration to migrate servers to Azure. Azure Site Recovery implements various capabilities designed for the disaster recovery use case and Azure Migrate: Server Migration does internally use some of the Site Recovery capabilities to help you accomplish migrations.

What is Azure site recovery Vault? ›

A Recovery Services vault is a storage entity in Azure that houses data. The data is typically copies of data, or configuration information for virtual machines (VMs), workloads, servers, or workstations.

How many types of backups are there in Azure? ›

Multiple storage options - Azure Backup offers three types of replication to keep your storage/data highly available. Locally redundant storage (LRS) replicates your data three times (it creates three copies of your data) in a storage scale unit in a datacenter.

How does disaster recovery work in Azure? ›

Azure Site Recovery continuously replicates Azure VMs to different regions, which serve as a secondary location. In case of an outage, organizations can use the secondary region to access their data and workloads - this is known as failover.

How does Azure Backup work? ›

The backup is optimized by backing up each VM disk in parallel. For each disk that's being backed up, Azure Backup reads the blocks on the disk and identifies and transfers only the data blocks that changed (the delta) since the previous backup. Snapshot data might not be immediately copied to the vault.

How do I create a recovery plan in Azure? ›

Create a recovery plan

In the Recovery Services vault, select Recovery Plans (Site Recovery) > +Recovery Plan. In Create recovery plan, specify a name for the plan. Choose a source and target based on the machines in the plan, and select Resource Manager for the deployment model.

How do you test Azure disaster recovery? ›

Run the test failover as follows:
  1. In Settings > Replicated Items, click the VM > +Test Failover.
  2. Select the Latest processed recovery point for this tutorial. ...
  3. In Test Failover, select the target Azure network to which Azure VMs will be connected after failover occurs.
  4. Click OK to begin the failover.

How do I change the replication policy on Azure site recovery? ›

Go to Site Recovery Vault > Site Recovery Infrastructure > Replication policies. Select the policy that you want to edit, and save the changes.

Which feature does Azure site recovery provide to virtual machines in Azure? ›

Azure Site Recovery offers ease of deployment, cost effectiveness, and dependability. Deploy replication, failover, and recovery processes through Site Recovery to help keep your applications running during planned and unplanned outages.

When was Azure site recovery released? ›

Published date: January 21, 2021

Site Recovery Unified Setup and Site Recovery Mobility Agent (both are version 9.40. 5850.1)—Used for Azure Virtual Machine (VM) replication as well as replication of on-premises VMware virtual machines and physical servers to Azure.

What is recovery point retention? ›

Recovery point objective (RPO) is defined as the maximum amount of data – as measured by time – that can be lost after a recovery from a disaster, failure, or comparable event before data loss will exceed what is acceptable to an organization.

Can we change VM location in Azure? ›

Azure does not support changing a VM's location. You need copy the VM's VHD to another location and use that VHD to create a new VM.
  • Stop your VM.
  • Create a new storage account and blob container in another location.
  • Copy VHD to the new storage account, you could use Azcopy .
13 Sept 2017

Which virtual machine can be migrated by using Azure Site Recovery? ›

Migrate with Site Recovery

VMware VMs: Prepare Azure and VMware, start replicating machines, check that everything's working, and run a failover. Hyper-V VMs: Prepare Azure and Hyper-V, start replicating machines, check that everything's working, and run a failover.

How do I transfer a VM from Azure to premise? ›

With Carbon you simply just connect to your Azure Portal, choose the VMs you want to copy back to on-premise, choose your Hypervisor and datastore then click GO.

How do I set up a disaster recovery site? ›

Disaster recovery planning guide
  1. Configure security the same for the DR and production environments.
  2. Verify your DR security.
  3. Make sure users can log in to the DR environment.
  4. Train users.
  5. Make sure that the DR environment meets compliance requirements.
  6. Use Cloud Storage as part of your daily backup routines.
10 Jun 2022

How do I enable replication in Azure site recovery? ›

Enable replication for the Azure VM

On the Azure portal, from Home > Virtual machines menu, select a VM to replicate. In Operations, select Disaster recovery. From Basics > Target region, select the target region. To view the replication settings, select Review + Start replication.

What is Azure site recovery Deployment Planner? ›

Site Recovery Deployment Planner is a command-line tool for both Hyper-V to Azure and VMware to Azure disaster recovery scenarios and can be run without installing any ASR components on the on-prem Virtual Machines and hence no production impact.

How do you make an ASR? ›

Configuring Azure
  1. Step 1: Create a Recovery Services Vault. ...
  2. Step 2: Choose your Protection Goal(s) ...
  3. Step 3: Setup the Source Environment. ...
  4. Step 4: Install and Configure the ASR Provider on Hyper-V Host. ...
  5. Step 5: Create a Replication Policy. ...
  6. Step 6: Associate Hyper-V Site(s) ...
  7. Step 7: Create a Storage Account + Virtual Network.
14 Nov 2016

How do I install an Azure site recovery Agent? ›

Update mobility service from Azure portal

In the portal open the vault > Replicated items. If the configuration server is the latest version, you see a notification that reads "New Site recovery replication agent update is available. Click to install."

Does Azure site recovery provide fault tolerance? ›

Azure Site Recovery mainly provides fault tolerance for virtual machines.

What is the difference between backup vault and recovery services vault? ›

The key difference compared to the Recovery Services Vault is that no data is transferred to a “vault” storage for long term retention, but instead you are provided with an operational backup facility. You are charged only for the cost of the delta changes in the snapshot storage, so no backup service fee is charged.

Which one is used to recover VMs in the event of a failure? ›

Failover clusters are used to protect VMs in case of hardware failure, providing high availability for critical VMs. If one of the hosts within cluster fails, then the VMs that were running on the failed host migrate to other, healthy hosts in the failover process.

What is Azure VM backup? ›

Azure Backup supports backups of VMs with two types of Storage Service Encryption: SSE with platform-managed keys: This encryption is by default for all disks in your VMs.

Is Azure migrate and Azure site Recovery meet the same purpose? ›

With the introduction of Azure Migrate: Server Migration, people are asking if it is replacing Azure Site Recovery (ASR) and the answer is no. They are also wondering which one to use and when. The thing to remember is they are different products, covering off two different functions.

What is comfort factor in Azure migrate? ›

Azure Migrate considers a buffer (comfort factor) during assessment. This buffer is applied on top of machine utilization data for VMs (CPU, memory, disk, and network). The comfort factor accounts for issues such as seasonal usage, short performance history, and likely increases in future usage.

Does Azure support VMware? ›

Azure VMware Solution provides a unified VMware Software-Defined Data Center (SDDC) integrating VMware vSphere®, VMware vSAN™ and VMware NSX-T™ virtualization technologies. Also included is VMware HCX®, a workload mobility platform designed to simplify migrations to the cloud.

What is the use of recovery service vault? ›

A Recovery Services vault is a management entity that stores recovery points created over time and provides an interface to perform backup-related operations. These operations include taking on-demand backups, performing restores, and creating backup policies.

What is the minimum number of recovery Services Vault? ›

Up to 500 Recovery Services vaults in a single subscription.

How do I restore files from Azure backup? ›

In the Azure portal, go to Backup center and click Restore. Select Azure Files (Azure Storage) as the datasource type, select the file share that you wish to restore, and then click Continue.

What is the difference between Azure migrate and Azure site recovery? ›

We recommend using Azure Migrate: Server Migration to migrate servers to Azure. Azure Site Recovery implements various capabilities designed for the disaster recovery use case and Azure Migrate: Server Migration does internally use some of the Site Recovery capabilities to help you accomplish migrations.

Which of the following is benefits of Azure site recovery? ›

Azure Site Recovery offers ease of deployment, cost effectiveness, and dependability. Deploy replication, failover, and recovery processes through Site Recovery to help keep your applications running during planned and unplanned outages.

How do I transfer VMs to Azure from Azure site recovery? ›

Enable replication for Azure VMs and start copying the data

In the next step, select the VM that you want to move, then select OK. In Settings, select Disaster recovery. In Configure disaster recovery > Target region, select the target region to which you'll replicate.

What is Azure site recovery Vault? ›

A Recovery Services vault is a storage entity in Azure that houses data. The data is typically copies of data, or configuration information for virtual machines (VMs), workloads, servers, or workstations.

What does Azure site Recovery provides for virtual machines? ›

Azure Site Recovery provides resilience and disaster recovery for apps and workloads running on on-premises machines, or Azure IaaS VMs. Site Recovery orchestrates replication, and handles failover to Azure when outages occur. It also handles recovery from Azure to your primary site.

How does disaster recovery work in Azure? ›

Azure Site Recovery continuously replicates Azure VMs to different regions, which serve as a secondary location. In case of an outage, organizations can use the secondary region to access their data and workloads - this is known as failover.

Is Azure migrate and Azure site Recovery meet the same purpose? ›

With the introduction of Azure Migrate: Server Migration, people are asking if it is replacing Azure Site Recovery (ASR) and the answer is no. They are also wondering which one to use and when. The thing to remember is they are different products, covering off two different functions.

What is the difference between backup vault and recovery services vault? ›

The key difference compared to the Recovery Services Vault is that no data is transferred to a “vault” storage for long term retention, but instead you are provided with an operational backup facility. You are charged only for the cost of the delta changes in the snapshot storage, so no backup service fee is charged.

Which one is used to recover VMs in the event of a failure? ›

Failover clusters are used to protect VMs in case of hardware failure, providing high availability for critical VMs. If one of the hosts within cluster fails, then the VMs that were running on the failed host migrate to other, healthy hosts in the failover process.

What is backup in Azure? ›

Azure Backup is a cloud-based backup service that can be used on a pay-as-you-go basis to protect your workloads deployed in Azure, multicloud, and hybrid cloud deployments.

Can we change VM location in Azure? ›

Azure does not support changing a VM's location. You need copy the VM's VHD to another location and use that VHD to create a new VM.
  • Stop your VM.
  • Create a new storage account and blob container in another location.
  • Copy VHD to the new storage account, you could use Azcopy .
13 Sept 2017

Which virtual machine can be migrated by using Azure Site Recovery? ›

Migrate with Site Recovery

VMware VMs: Prepare Azure and VMware, start replicating machines, check that everything's working, and run a failover. Hyper-V VMs: Prepare Azure and Hyper-V, start replicating machines, check that everything's working, and run a failover.

How do I transfer a VM from Azure to premise? ›

With Carbon you simply just connect to your Azure Portal, choose the VMs you want to copy back to on-premise, choose your Hypervisor and datastore then click GO.

What is the use of recovery service vault? ›

A Recovery Services vault is a management entity that stores recovery points created over time and provides an interface to perform backup-related operations. These operations include taking on-demand backups, performing restores, and creating backup policies.

How do I create a recovery service vault in Azure? ›

To create a Recovery Services vault:
  1. Sign in to your subscription in the Azure portal.
  2. Search for Backup center in the Azure portal, and go to the Backup Center dashboard.
  3. Select +Vault from the Overview tab.
  4. Select Recovery Services vault > Continue.
  5. The Recovery Services vault dialog opens.
27 Jan 2022

What is the minimum number of recovery Services Vault? ›

Up to 500 Recovery Services vaults in a single subscription.

Videos

1. Disaster Recovery in Microsoft Azure
(John Savill's Technical Training)
2. Azure Site Recovery
(Cloud Marketing)
3. Introduction to Azure Site Recovery I Azure to Azure Site Recovery -Replication, Failover & Failback
(Ajeet Kumar)
4. Azure Lecture 9: Azure Site Recovery Service
(Learn MultiCloud With Sagar)
5. How to Use Azure Site Recovery for Backup, Migration, and Disaster Recovery
(Green House Data)
6. Azure Site Recovery Series - Video 1 - Introduction
(Azure Hour - Microsoft US Education Team)

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