I'll tell you one thing I hate and that's any kind of warning, alert, exclamation point, red triangle danger zone alert that shows up in the environments I work in. I get a little crazy and I HAVE to know what is causing it and get rid of them ASAP. Just like most admins, you want to see a clean, alert free, properly working environment so when I was helping a client relocate their Veeam backups to a new repository (off of a test location, and over to their permanent home) and start building out Veeam backups for their entire environment, I wanted it to be clean, done right and working properly. Everything seemed awesome, we had access to the backup share that became the new Veeam Backup repository and jobs were running successfully, UNTIL THE END! I instantly rent my clothes and smashed my laptop.....O.K. rewind, only one of those things happened, and it didn't result in a smashed laptop. I duct taped my clothes back together and gained some composure.
Composed, I turned my attention to the report of the jobs. The jobs actually completed successfully, but because Veeam couldn't get a poll on the remaining space on the backup repository it was completing the jobs in a warning state, which drives me NUTS. Here is the warning I was getting: "Could not perform threshold check for backup location \\Backuplocation\Veeam due to space info retrievement fail!".
Installing the patch is super easy, download the patch, extract it from its archive and double click the executable. Make sure the Veeam console is closed or the install will fail. The install takes 30 seconds:
After the install is complete, when you start the Veeam console you will be prompted to update the Veeam components installed on all proxy machines.
Simply select the servers you want to push the update out to and let Veeam do its thing. You will see the progress of the install as it pushes out the updates, unpacks them, installs them and then reports back. When all is done, you should see a screen nearly identical to this, although I superimposed (or did I....) the star to indicate what a good job we all did, so, good job!: