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Found 6 results

  1. From a design perspective, HPE has done well to double-stack the SSDs get get to the 24-drive density of 2.5" drives in 1U. The NVMe drives offered are 1.92TB Samsung PM963 SSDs, while the optional dual SATA drives are 1.92TB Samsung SM863a SSDs. In the eight DIMM slots, HPE supports 16GB, 32GB and 64GB modules. The chassis supports a single CPU, in this case an EPYC 7351P or 7601. HPE Cloudline CL3150 Launched
  2. How much performance do you lose by running NVMe devices over Ethernet or InfiniBand compared to running them natively? We did the test using ConnectX-3 adapters on Ethernet and InfiniBand. Here are the results:
  3. Specing out a new server for a client who has requested 2.5" NVME drives from Intel. I'm struggling to understand how fault tolerance is achieved without a traditional RAID controller. I get the impression that I'm missing fundamental to this technology. Can anyone shed some light?
  4. Are we going to see a flood of NVMe SSDs this year? I think we've reached the point now where there are going to be more mainstream SSDs. I am hoping that the price premium goes away (ex: price per GB is comparable to say, an SSD 850 Pro). I would like to see 4k Rnadom @QD1 performance go up. The new drives look plenty fast too - RevoDrive 400:
  5. So I have gotten my hands on one of these but I have a problem 5960x Asus X99-A bios 1901 G Skill 32GB RAM I am able to boot with an old samsung 2.5 inch EVO 840 into windows 10, and the new disk is recognised by windows and I can even format and transfer data to it, but it is not recognised in the Bios and I cannot run Easeus disk copy to block-copy my old drive to it, despite manipulating the CSM compatibility modes etc. anyone have any idea? Even with my old SM 951 AHCI 512GB, it is intermittently recognised.
  6. The benchmarks of SSDs like the Intel 750 suggest speeds approaching those of RAM-Disks. The problem of course is, does this have that much value for consumers, who mostly do read-heavy applications (probably the most important benchmark then would be the Read @ 4k, probably at queue depths of 1 and 2. The big advantage I see is mostly in the field of sequential benchmarks, where we have seen huge leaps in terms of performance. Boot speed and "application smoothness" don't seem to be improving that much. It's mostly storage intensive stuff that sees the benefit, although I suppose if it's super write intensive, then an SLC SSD or perhaps a RAM Disk is still needed.