Windows Server Hardware

For a long time, choosing hardware for a Windows server was an easy job. Everything was 32-bit, and the choices were Compaq, Dell, HP or IBM. If a company had a single vendor policy, all IT had to pick was the number of processors, the amount of memory and whether to go with a rack or tower model.

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Choices are getting more complicated. The industry faces an uncertain transition to 64-bit technologies with several routes to get there. Windows systems can now run on massive servers, but each system vendor ships a different architecture. The problem extends to each vendor's blade architecture. There are also new rules when it comes to how little has to be spent on a server.

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Click on the headlines below to read more about each issue surrounding Windows server hardware.

Featured

  • Microsoft Resumes Rerelease of Windows 10 Version 1809

    Microsoft on Wednesday once more resumed its general rollout of the Windows 10 version 1809 upgrade, also known as the "October 2018 Update."

  • Microsoft Ups Its Windows 10 App Compatibility Assurances

    Microsoft gave assurances this week that organizations adopting Windows 10 likely won't face application compatibility issues.

  • SharePoint Online Users To Get 'Modern' UI Push in April

    Microsoft plans to alter some of the tenant-level blocking capabilities that may have been set up by organizations and deliver its so-called "modern" user interface (UI) to Lists and Libraries for SharePoint Online users, starting in April.

  • How To Use PowerShell Splatting

    Despite its weird name, splatting can be a really handy technique if you create a lot of PowerShell scripts.

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