We analyze the need to build a desktop cloud at different levels.
Analysis from the student's perspective
As the largest number of user groups, desktop cloud for students is a tool to assist learning, a cloud can be flexible to coordinate all desktop resources, no longer limited to the teaching room, as long as connected to the network, whether in the classroom, library, dormitory, or students at home, with the desktop cloud for learning, so that learning becomes more flexible and convenient.
Analysis from the teacher's perspective
Teachers use desktop clouds mainly for lesson preparation as well as teaching. An on-the-go desktop facilitates both lesson preparation and teaching, and only a cloud can provide this, synchronizing teaching resources to the cloud at any time, and accessing the cloud's teaching resources and environment for teaching, no matter which classroom they are in.
Analysis from the administrator's perspective
Managing multiple desktop clouds at the same time increases the management workload on the one hand, and makes it impossible to schedule resources between different desktop clouds on the other. The one-cloud model reduces management workload while making it easier for administrators to coordinate and schedule all desktop resources, allowing for fuller utilization of resources.
Analysis from a holistic construction perspective
A cloud is hosted by a cloud data center, and a unified resource pool guarantees high availability, allowing hardware resources to serve different application scenarios more flexibly. A cloud is highly compatible with hardware and can be added to cloud resources as long as it supports virtualization technology, which also paves the way for future expansion.
In summary, the only way to truly make the desktop available to all users as a cloud service is to build a cloud that allows students to learn anytime, anywhere, teachers to teach conveniently, administrators to manage easily, and schools to use their resources more fully.