Is Azure Resource Manager down?
Current Azure Resource Manager status is UP

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Recent Azure Resource Manager Outages and Issues

Follow the recent outages and downtime for Azure Resource Manager in the table below.

Start Time

Type

Length

Message

Details

March 23, 2023 06:14 UTC

WARN

about 1 hour

Azure Resource Manager - Azure Resource Manager Operatons failures - Investigating

See more
Start Time

March 23, 2023 06:14 UTC

Type WARN
Affected Components

Non-Regional - Azure Resource Manager

Message

Azure Resource Manager - Azure Resource Manager Operatons failures - Investigating

Details

Impact Statement: Starting at 02:41 UTC on 23 Mar 2023, A subset of customers in West Europe may experience errors while performing azure resource manager create/update/read/delete operations.  
Current Status: We are aware of this issue and are actively investigating. The next update will be provided in 60 minutes, or as events warrant.
This message was last updated at 06:08 UTC on 23 March 2023

February 08, 2023 12:48 UTC

WARN

about 1 month

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

See more
Start Time

February 08, 2023 12:48 UTC

Type WARN
Affected Components

Non-Regional - Azure Resource Manager

Southeast Asia - Azure Cosmos DB

Message

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

Details

Impact Statement:
Starting around 20:19 UTC on 7 February 2023, a utility power surge in the Southeast Asia region tripped a subset of cooling units offline in one of the Availability Zones. While working to restore the cooling units, temperatures in the datacenter increased and we have proactively powered down a number of compute and storage units to avoid damage to hardware and reduce cooling system load. All impacted storage and compute scale units are in the same datacenter, within one of the region’s three Availability Zones (AZs).Multiple downstream services have been identified as impacted. 
Current Status – 12:05 UTC
We have made progress in restoring some of the affected cooling units and are continuing to work to restore the remaining units in parallel. The restoration of cooling units is helping with reducing temperatures towards normal operation thresholds in the impacted areas of the datacenter. Once operational threshold temperatures have stabilized, we will begin work on the structured restoration of Compute and Storage resources which were proactively shut down.
We will continue to provide updates as we have further progress towards service restoration. For workloads protected by Azure Site Recovery or Azure Backup, we recommend initiating a failover to the recovery region or to use Cross Region Restore. Newly deployed resources will by design bypass the impacted scale units.
We will provide our next update in 60 minutes or as events warrant.
This message was last updated at 12:46 UTC on 08 February 2023

February 08, 2023 12:23 UTC

WARN

25 minutes

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

See more
Start Time

February 08, 2023 12:23 UTC

Type WARN
Affected Components

Southeast Asia - Azure Video Indexer

Non-Regional - Azure Resource Manager

Non-Regional - Azure Migrate

Southeast Asia - Azure Cosmos DB

Southeast Asia - Web Apps

Message

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

Details

Impact Statement: Starting around 20:19 UTC on 7 February 2023, a utility power surge in the Southeast Asia region tripped a subset of the cooling units offline in one of the Availability zones. While working to restore the cooling units, temperatures in the datacenter increased so we have proactively powered down a small subset of selected compute and storage scale units, to avoid damage to hardware and reduce cooling system load. All impacted storage and compute scale units are in the same datacenter, within one of the region’s three Availability Zones (AZs). Multiple downstream services have been identified as impacted.
Current Status: We do not have an exact ETA at this time, we currently expect an extended period of time to fully restore all cooling capacity. The Azure service recovery process will commence at this time and is expected to progressively return over a number of hours. Due to the nature of this issue our storage scale units are expected to require significant recovery efforts to ensure all resources return in a consistent state. Note that any new allocations for resources will automatically avoid the impacted scale units. If your workloads are protected by Azure Site Recovery or Azure Backup, we recommend to either initiate a failover to the recovery region or recover using Cross Region Restore.
Customers using services that are zonally-aware may consider failing out of the impacted zone, physical zone AZ-03. Note that physical zones are mapped to logical zones in your Azure subscription, Refer to: https://learn.microsoft.com/rest/api/resources/subscriptions/check-zone-peers.
This message was last updated at 12:21 UTC on 08 February 2023

February 08, 2023 12:08 UTC

WARN

15 minutes

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

See more
Start Time

February 08, 2023 12:08 UTC

Type WARN
Affected Components

Southeast Asia - Web Apps

Southeast Asia - Azure Cosmos DB

Non-Regional - Azure Resource Manager

Southeast Asia - Azure Video Indexer

Message

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

Details

Impact Statement: Starting around 20:19 UTC on 7 February 2023, a utility power surge in the Southeast Asia region tripped a subset of the cooling units offline in one of the Availability zones. While working to restore the cooling units, temperatures in the datacenter increased so we have proactively powered down a small subset of selected compute and storage scale units, to avoid damage to hardware and reduce cooling system load. All impacted storage and compute scale units are in the same datacenter, within one of the region’s three Availability Zones (AZs). Multiple downstream services have been identified as impacted.
Current Status: We do not have an exact ETA at this time, we currently expect an extended period of time to fully restore all cooling capacity. The Azure service recovery process will commence at this time and is expected to progressively return over a number of hours. Due to the nature of this issue our storage scale units are expected to require significant recovery efforts to ensure all resources return in a consistent state. Note that any new allocations for resources will automatically avoid the impacted scale units. If your workloads are protected by Azure Site Recovery or Azure Backup, we recommend to either initiate a failover to the recovery region or recover using Cross Region Restore.
Customers using services that are zonally-aware may consider failing out of the impacted zone, physical zone AZ-03. Note that physical zones are mapped to logical zones in your Azure subscription, Refer to: https://learn.microsoft.com/rest/api/resources/subscriptions/check-zone-peers.
This message was last updated at 12:06 UTC on 08 February 2023

February 08, 2023 07:43 UTC

WARN

about 4 hours

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

See more
Start Time

February 08, 2023 07:43 UTC

Type WARN
Affected Components

Southeast Asia - Azure Machine Learning

Non-Regional - Azure Resource Manager

Southeast Asia - Key Vault

Message

Datacenter Cooling Event - Southeast Asia

Details

Impact Statement: Starting around 20:19 UTC on 7 February 2023, a utility power surge in the Southeast Asia region tripped a subset of the cooling units offline in one of the Availability zones. While working to restore the cooling units, temperatures in the datacenter increased so we have proactively powered down a small subset of selected compute and storage scale units, to avoid damage to hardware and reduce cooling system load. All impacted storage and compute scale units are in the same datacenter, within one of the region’s three Availability Zones (AZs). Multiple downstream services have been identified as impacted.
Current Status: We do not have an exact ETA at this time, we currently expect an extended period of time to fully restore all cooling capacity. The Azure service recovery process will commence at this time and is expected to progressively return over a number of hours. Due to the nature of this issue our storage scale units are expected to require significant recovery efforts to ensure all resources return in a consistent state. Note that any new allocations for resources will automatically avoid the impacted scale units. If your workloads are protected by Azure Site Recovery or Azure Backup, we recommend to either initiate a failover to the recovery region or recover using Cross Region Restore.
Customers using services that are zonally-aware may consider failing out of the impacted zone, physical zone AZ-03. Note that physical zones are mapped to logical zones in your Azure subscription, Refer to: https://learn.microsoft.com/rest/api/resources/subscriptions/check-zone-peers.
This message was last updated at 07:40 UTC on 08 February 2023

2023-11-11 08:01:14 UTC UTC

STATUS

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2023-11-11 08:01:14 UTC UTC

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2023-11-11 08:01:14 UTC UTC

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2023-11-11 08:01:14 UTC UTC

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2023-11-11 08:01:14 UTC UTC

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StatusGator has over 8 years of Azure Resource Manager status history.

No outages or status changes in the last 24 hours

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Azure Resource Manager Outage and Status History

We've been monitoring Azure Resource Manager outages since March 22, 2015.
Here's the history of service outages we've observed from the Azure Resource Manager Status Page:

November 2023

October 2023

September 2023

  • Up

  • Warn

  • Down

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2,890 status pages

About Our Azure Status Page Integration

Azure is a Cloud Infrastructure and Microsoft solution that StatusGator has been monitoring since March 2015. Over the past over 8 years, we have collected data on on more than 1,755 outages that affected Azure users. When Azure publishes downtime on their status page, they do so across 5,689 components and 63 groups using 3 different statuses: up, warn, and down which we use to provide granular uptime metrics and notifications.

More than 2,200 StatusGator users monitor Azure to get notified when it's down or has an outage. This makes it one of the most popular cloud infrastructure services monitored on our platform. We've sent more than 159,700 notifications to our users about Azure incidents, providing transparency and peace of mind. You can get alerts by signing up for a free StatusGator account.

If Azure is having system outages or experiencing other critical issues, red down notifications appear on the status page. In most cases, it means that core functions are not working properly, or there is some other serious customer-impacting event underway.

Warn notifications are used when Azure is undergoing a non-critical issue like minor service issues, performance degradation, non-core bugs, capacity issues, or problems affecting a small number of users.

Azure does not post separate notifications for planned maintenance work so we are unable to send notifications when maintenance windows begin. If you need Azure maintenance notifications, please email us.

Azure does not publish a feed of proactive maintenance events on their status page at this time. If they do, be sure to let us know and we'll aggregate Azure maintenance events into your unified calendar.

When Azure posts issues on their status page, we collect the main headline message and include that brief information or overview in notifications to StatusGator subscribers.

When Azure has outages or other service-impacting events on their status page, we pull down the detailed informational updates and include them in notifications. These messages often include the current details about how the problem is being mitigated, or when the next update will occur.

Because Azure has several components, each with their individual statuses, StatusGator can differentiate the status of each component in our notifications to you. This means, you can filter your status page notifications based on the services, regions, or components you utilize. This is an essential feature for complex services with many components or services spread out across many regions.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Azure Resource Manager down today?

According to its status page Azure Resource Manager is currently up. You can check the most recent events in the 'Recent Outages and Issues' section above.

How can I get notified when Azure Resource Manager is not working or have outages?

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How can I find out if Azure Resource Manager is having issues?

There are two main options: You can check the Azure Resource Manager status page or you can subscribe to StatusGator for free alerts and notifications when their status page changes.

Azure Resource Manager status page says the service is up, but I'm having issues. What's wrong?

There may be several reasons for that:

  • An outage that hasn't been communicated yet via the Azure Resource Manager status page.
  • Some local issues with a small group of accounts on the service side.
  • Technical issues on your side, or problems with your software or ISP.
  • A misconfiguration on your side.

We recommend contacting Azure Resource Manager customer support while checking everything on your side. You can also try Tweeting at them via @azure on Twitter. Or visit their official status page or website:

Where do you get the official Azure Resource Manager status?

We use the official Azure Resource Manager status page. Here are links to their status page and other helpful links.

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