Fully-automated Disaster Recovery

Recover operations in a few clicks fastly, painlessly and efficiently


You never know when and how disaster can hit your workload, whether it is a human or hardware error, environmental or application failure. But you may always be sure with DT Cloud Disaster Recovery you will have fast recovery of all your workloads and business continuity

Disaster Recovery for Physical and Virtual Workloads

Minimize downtime by enabling easy, scalable, and efficient cloud-based recovery of all popular workloads including physical servers and VMs

Public or Private Cloud Disaster Recovery

DT Cloud Platform disaster recovery solution supports both private or public cloud

Multi-cloud Disaster Recovery

Restore access to your data even with multi cloud infrastructure

On-premise Disaster Recovery

Replicate all business-critical data, individual files, applications, or full systems on-premise

Robust Protection For Your Data And Business-Critical Workloads

Fully-Automated DR
Fully-Automated DR

Enterprise-grade disaster recovery is fully-automated and replicates workloads from physical environments to cloud platforms

Low RPOs
Low RPOs

With continuous data protection, all changes in business-critical applications are captured and backed up so no data is lost

Low RTOs
Low RTOs

Recover instantly locally or to the cloud

Minimize Downtime Of Workload Recovery
Minimize Downtime of Workload Recovery

Powerful failback to production helps to return workloads back without any data loss and downtime


Disaster Recovery is a set of procedures, tools, policies, and resources that collectively aim to revitalize IT infrastructure and maintain critical business functions in the wake of a natural or man-made disaster such as cyber attack, hardware failure, accidental data deletion, etc.  .

You can think of it as a subset of business continuity as it tries to restore all vital processes after a service outage.

Backup is the process of making copies of data and storing them in primary and secondary locations. You can back up your files to local drives, NAS devices, offsite data centers, cloud storage and other tools. This allows you to restore your data if you experience data loss.

Disaster recovery, on the other hand, is a more holistic process that aims to protect your data and IT resources from problems while facilitating the rapid rebuilding of essential business systems after a major outage.

So we can conclude that backup is only a subcomponent of disaster recovery.

Managing disaster recovery requires drafting, implementing, and testing a robust disaster recovery plan along with a corresponding business continuity plan.

When conducting business impact analysis, whether on-premises or in the cloud, you should consider the ideal recovery infrastructure and disaster recovery approach such as multi-site, hot standby, pilot light, or backup and recovery.

An IT Disaster Recovery Plan is a structured document that provides detailed guidance on how to effectively respond to service disruptions caused by natural and man-made disasters such as cyber attacks, power outages, and natural disasters.

The plan itself takes into account all key business processes and potential disasters along the way. It then offers strategies for minimizing the effects of each disaster, as well as using existing secondary resources to quickly and seamlessly restore critical operations.

A disaster recovery plan aims to help you respond to service disruptions quickly and effectively. It focuses on minimizing the impact of potential disaster and restoring core business operations.

To create a disaster recovery plan, you must first estimate the time targets and the tolerable data loss that the business will incur in the event of an outage. These targets are called recovery time and recovery point targets.

RTO, exactly, stands for Recovery Time Goal. This metric determines the time it takes to restore your IT infrastructure and services after a disaster for business continuity.

Next, the RPO, or literally Recovery Point Objective, defines the maximum tolerable amount of data an organization can bear to lose during a disaster. Additionally, it provides information about the maximum time allowed between the last data backup instance and a disaster. This means you can use it to determine the appropriate backup schedule and frequency.