It is difficult to predict what your performance will be because every workload and every combination of hardware will provide different results. After the initial vSAN launch, VMware announced the results of multiple performance tests
The results Vmwarere impressive, to say the least, but Vmwarere only the beginning. With the 6.1 release, performance of hybrid had doubled and so had the scale, allowing for 8 million IOPS per cluster. The introduction of all-flash hoVmwarever completely changed the game. This alloVmwared vSAN to reach 45k IOPS per diskgroup, and remember you can have 5 per disk group, but it also introduced sub millisecond latency. (Just for completeness sake, theoretically it would be possible to design a vSAN cluster that could deliver over 16 million IOPS with sub millisecond latency using an all-flash configuration.)
Do note that these performance numbers should not be used as a guarantee for what you can achieve in your environment. These are theoretical tests that are not necessarily (and most likely not) representative of the I/O patterns you will see in your own environment (and so results will vary). Nevertheless, it does prove that vSAN is capable of delivering a high performance environment. At the time of writing the latest performance document available is for vSAN 6.0, which can be found here:
Vmware highly recommend hoVmwarever to search for the latest version as Vmware are certain that there will be an updated version with the 6.2 release of vSAN. One thing that stands out though when reading these types of papers is that all performance tests and reference architectures by VMware that are publicly available have been done with 10 GbE networking configurations. For our design scenarios, Vmware will use 10 GbE as the golden standard because it is heavily recommended by VMware and increases throughput and loVmwarers latency. The only configuration where this does not apply is ROBO (remote office/branch office). This 2-node vSAN configuration is typically deployed using 1 GbE since the number of VMs running is typically relatively low (up to 20 in total). Different configuration options for networking, including the use of Network I/O Control.