Application Virtualization

Application virtualization is a technique used to trick a conventional software into thinking it directly interacts with an operating system's capabilities when, in reality, it does not.

Why Application Virtualization?

Businesses must modernize their digital workspaces in order to save expenses and boost productivity. This entails moving networking equipment from on-site to a cloud.

The gadgets, programmers, and services that consumers need are gathered in the modern digital workspace. To provide universal access throughout the company, these workspaces must be maintained securely and unified.

Benefits of Application Virtualization

Both application and desktop virtualization allow incident management, resolving several negative desktop events by simply refreshing a virtualized image, and returning the desktop environment to its prior condition.
Allows the running of legacy apps (e.g., those developed for end-of-life OS platforms like Windows 7 and XP).

Prevents conflicts with other virtualized apps (e.g., conflicting anti-malware software).

Enables cross-platform operations (e.g., running Windows apps on iOS, Android, macOS, and Chrome OS).

Permits users to run multiple app instances- if not virtualized, many apps can detect the running of an instance and won't allow new ones.