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Proxmox Virtual Environment 7.0 released

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We are really excited to announce the release of the new version Proxmox Virtual Environment 7.0!

This major release is based on Debian 11 “Bullseye” with a Linux kernel 5.11, and includes QEMU 6.0, LXC 4.0, and OpenZFS 2.0.4, and countless improvements.

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Proxmox Virtual Environment 7.0 Released

  • Proxmox Virtual Environment 7.0 Released

    Earlier today, Proxmox Server Solutions GmbH, or just Proxmox for short, announced a major release of its server virtualization management platform, Proxmox Virtual Environment 7.0. Being a number before the decimal point always indicates big things. Here Proxmox announced the new release is based on Debian 11 “Bullseye” but using a Linux kernel 5.11, and includes QEMU 6.0, LXC 4.0, and OpenZFS 2.0.4.

Proxmox VE 7.0 surprisingly with Debian 11 “testing”...

  • Proxmox VE 7.0 surprisingly with Debian 11 “testing” as the basis

    Only a good two months after Proxmox VE 6.4, the makers of the Linux-based open source virtualization platform are postponing version 7.0. With Ceph 16.2 (Pacific) it now supports the current version of the object storage system by default. The predecessor Ceph 15 (Nautilus) can still be used.

    Debian 11 as a base

    As with every new major version, the Debian substructure of Proxmox VE also changes – this time from Debian 10 (Buster) to Debian 11 (Bullseye). This is surprising because the latter is still in the “testing” phase of the Debian development cycle. So far the Proxmox developers have always based their environment on a Debian version from the current “stable” branch.

Proxmox VE 7 Has Been Released, Based on the Latest Debian 11

  • Proxmox VE 7 Has Been Released, Based on the Latest Debian 11

    Proxmox VE 7 is based on upcoming Debian 11 “Bullseye” but using a Linux kernel 5.11, and includes QEMU 6.0, LXC 4.0, and OpenZFS 2.0.4.

    Proxmox VE (Virtual Environment) is a complete open-source platform for all-inclusive enterprise virtualization. It tightly integrates KVM hypervisor and LXC containers, software-defined storage and networking functionality on a single platform. Proxmox VE easily manages high availability clusters and disaster recovery tools with the built-in web management interface.

    The Proxmox VE has a monolithic system that provides three major functionalities of computing, network, and storage in a single package. It offers both command line and graphical user interface to control, deploy, monitor, and manage containers and virtual machines.

Proxmox Mail Gateway 7.0

  • Proxmox Mail Gateway 7.0

    Debian 11 "Bullseye", but using a newer Linux kernel 5.11
    SpamAssassin 3.4.6
    PostgreSQL 13
    GUI enhancements with a more detailed dashboard status panel & APT repository management panel in the 'Administration' tab
    ACME/Let's Encrypt supports using wildcards
    API: allow setting LISTEN_IP parameter for pmgproxy
    Improved Proxmox Installer environment
    and more...

Translation from German

  • Virtualization: Containers and VMs with Proxmox VE 7.0[Ed: Translation from German]

    Proxmox is unquestionably popular – but how do the Viennese manage to compete against virtualization heavyweights such as VMware, Microsoft and Red Hat? The regular and reliable updates – after all, the new Virtual Environment (VE) 7.0 appeared just two months after version 6.4 – are only part of the answer. Rather, the attractiveness of the package is to be sought in its flexibility.

    Proxmox Virtual Environment, Proxmox VE for short, is a cluster and HA (high availability) platform for the simultaneous provision of kernel-based VMs via KVM / QEMU and containers via LXC. The entire administration – even entire clusters – takes place via a central web interface or the command line. The new version 7.0 offers all storage options that are also available under Debian GNU / Linux. LVM groups, ZFS pools or simple directories on any file system can be used locally, iSCSI targets or LUNs, CIFS / SMB or NFS shares, but also GlusterFS or Ceph can be used in the network. All virtual machines and containers can be created and used on local and network-based storage devices.

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