This thesis reproduces the properties of load interference common in many storage devices using resource sharing for flexibility and maximum hardware utilization. The nature of resource sharing and load is studied and compared to assumptions and models used in previous work. The results are used to design a method for throttling iSCSI initiators, attached to an iSCSI target server, using a packet delay module in Linux Traffic Control. The packet delay throttle enables close-to-linear rate reduction for both read and write operations. Iptables and Ipset are used to add dynamic packet matching needed for rapidly changing throttling values. All throttling is achieved without triggering TCP retransmit timeout and subsequent slow start caused by packet loss. A control mechanism for dynamically adapting throttling values to rapidly changing workloads is implemented using a modified proportional integral derivative (PID) controller. Using experiments, control engineering filtering techniques and results from previous research, a suitable per resource saturation indicator was found. The indicator is an exponential moving average of the wait time of active resource consumers. It is used as input value to the PID controller managing the packet rates of resource consumers, creating a closed control loop managed by the PID controller. Finally a prototype of an autonomic resource prioritization framework is designed. The framework identifies and maintains information about resources, their consumers, their average wait time for active consumers and their set of throttleable consumers. The information is kept in shared memory and a PID controller is spawned for each resource, thus safeguarding read response times by throttling writers on a per-resource basis. The framework is exposed to extreme workload changes and demonstrates high ability to keep read response time below a predefined threshold. Using moderate tuning efforts the framework exhibits low overhead and resource consumption, promising suitability for large scale operation in production environments.