The course is part of this learning path
This course provides a list of resources for some additional topics you should make sure you understand before taking the AZ-104 exam, including:
- Moving a VM from one resource group to another
- Creating an Azure container instance
- Creating an Azure Bastion host
- Configuring Azure Virtual WAN
- Using soft delete to recover an Azure VM
Congratulations on making it all the way through this learning path. If you’re preparing to write the AZ-104 exam, note that although we’ve covered all of the major topics in the exam guide, there are a few details that weren’t covered. I’ll list them for you and show you where you can learn more about them.
Moving a VM from one resource group to another is simple. In the Azure Portal, all you have to do is go to the resource group containing the VM and select Move. Then choose where you want to move it. It’s also possible to move a VM using PowerShell. For more details, go to this link: https://docs.microsoft.com/azure/virtual-machines/windows/move-vm
To save you some typing, I put all of the links from this video in the transcript below.
When you’re deploying a complex container-based application, you’ll usually want to use Azure Kubernetes Service, but if you only need to deploy one or two containers, it’d be easier to use Azure Container Instances. You can go through this quickstart to try it yourself.
If you don’t want to expose your VMs to the public internet, but you still need to connect to them over SSH or RDP, then the best solution is to deploy an Azure Bastion host into the virtual network where the VMs reside. It’ll allow you to connect to your VMs from the portal without having to give them public IP addresses.
If you accidentally delete a virtual machine’s backups (or if a hacker deletes them), you can still get them back. By default, the soft delete option is enabled for all VM backups, so they aren’t permanently deleted until 14 days later. At any time in those 14 days, you can recover a VM’s backups by using the Undelete option.
That’s it for additional resources. If you have any questions or comments, please let us know.
Thanks and good luck on the exam!
Guy launched his first training website in 1995 and he's been helping people learn IT technologies ever since. He has been a sysadmin, instructor, sales engineer, IT manager, and entrepreneur. In his most recent venture, he founded and led a cloud-based training infrastructure company that provided virtual labs for some of the largest software vendors in the world. Guy’s passion is making complex technology easy to understand. His activities outside of work have included riding an elephant and skydiving (although not at the same time).